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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895
rt ete me

—F



bade

wo Critical Periods-





TUESDAY. MARCH 25, 1952

a



Approach South Africa

Bloodshed Likely
Malan Warned

CAPETOWN, Mar. 24,
SouTu AFRICANS braced for a danger packed fight over
the Nationalist Government's plans to curb courts and
change the constitution in favour of white supremacy.
Tension mounted as Government opponents warned Prime
Minister Daniel Malan that his racial policies may bring
bloodshed.

Two critical phases approached for the divided country:
The united front of most Anti-Government forces plans to
begin an intensive campaign Monday to compel Malan to
quit. The country wide demonsu ations aimed at arousing
white South Africans have been arranged ;

Beginning on April 6, negro and Asiatic leaders will
launch their own campaign to defy what they term Malan’s
oppressive and unjust race laws.

y expressed the hope that

1! campaign will develop into

aii Uobeatable passive resistance
movement,

Observers say

demonstrations

because

these
contain
one rash

planned
dynamite
move or ill-
Judged speech might spark a fire











THIS DRAMATIC PHOTO RECORDS the rv e

tieulous su
Schafer, 63 4G > mus .

icide preparations of
r n hi J y
er i







City wing up his will, Schafer wre well
note efully hung up his best suit, attaching a note
rea To niake sure that no one else was injured,
he t ] I € ec z ors and win-



Krom All Quarters

Canadian
University
Research

Montreal:— New methods of}
isolating and _ identifying the
tubercle bacillus are being in-

vestigated by the Department of!
Bacteriology and Immunology of
McGill University, Montreal. |

One of the major problems in|
oublic health laboratories is to b 2 |
ible quickly to isolate and identify |
the tubercle bacillus when it is|
present in small numbers in path-|
ological specimens. Scientists dis-
agree on what is the most effec-!
tive method, and it is hoped that |
the investigations being carried
out at MeGill will result in im-
xrovements in the currently-used

wrocedures to give quicker and|
more accurate results.

Tokyo:—The Japan Editors and |

| scheme therefore provides for the
|upgrading of the post of First
Assistant Cotton Officer, who will
‘n future be required to act as the





—



Gordon
Alone

Applied

1 nas been RTCOF SEAN,

Only one West Indian, Mr. Garnet
Gordon of St.

Renison Made
Governor Of

Br. Honduras

LONDON, March 24.
Patrick Muir Renison, Colo-
niel Secretary at Trinidad and
Tobago, Monday was named
Governor and Commander in

Chief of British Honduras.
Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonics, an

Re argeeenenavnhiamtioniiimennentn



nounced that Renison will . Lucia, thas applied
succeed Ronald Herbert Gar- for the post of British West Indies
vey who becomes Governor of sade Commissione in Londo:
Pit. Th's is one of the posts the
This is Renison’s 41st birth- Rerional Economic Committee
day. He has been with the wil! on side filling towards the
Colonial Service since 1932 © nd of this month. It will be the
and has held his present post Committee’s second effort at
at Trinidad since 1948,—C.P. inding . suitable person for the
job. The first was last December,
The Committee last September |

Trinidad
Calypsonians

West Indies, British
























By CHARLES T. HALLINAN
LONDON, March 24.











invited applications on behalf of!
the Governments of the British
Guiana and
British Honduras for the post. It
wes made clear that candidateg|









;, . » bullet wound in left leg as he is carried
ROMINENT NEW YORK ATTORNEY Sol -v. Rosenblatt smiles despite und
on his Park Avenue apartment to a waiting ambulance. He is followed by his wife who attempts to elude

cameramen, Rosenblatt, attorney for the late Eleanor M. Satterlee, a Morgan heiress, was ambushed by
gunman as he entered the building. The triggerman escaped in car driven by an accomplice, Bullet hole
may be seen in left door panel. Mrs, Satterlee’s will, leaving Rosenblatt $200,000, is now being contested.

Russia Will ~—'Truman Seeks
Get Hig 3 300,000 Lmmigrants













/ : T p |
were to have wide experience of Notes oday i “py Wwrenp w 211 J aise
i Bhi or Here On Tour the West Indies and to have held KEY WEST, FLORIDA, March 24,
one coul ‘ 3 .|Pubishers Association has ap-; on . j 7 mm. . , at hs 0 admit
he one could put out. Some in Ositions of high responsibility i 3 t President Truman to-day asked Congress to adm
fornents said Government may | pealed to the Government for con- ; af ; Rela > aa er ve s PARIS, March 24 90D: 000 mare, Bierman ants. including manv ‘escaped
deride to ban all non-white meet-|tinuation after April 1 of import FIVE Calypsonians who took eae ie s halfines eumnae The western Big Three will 00,000 more European immigrants, inch ding mar —
ings seheduled for April 6. If]tax exemption on newsprint. [It Print “4 the he tae tated in‘ r in business or G . deliver notes to Sapintle. Semen } “victims of Communist tyranny” to the Uni i
su-l a ban was defied especially|is recalled that the Government | Sayeed atrived in the islandjon Those having wide contacts with | (OW, 88*ing many more details on) eh, next three vear The request car ) wor
around jittery Johannesburg,| last October approved such im-| Sunday morning by the S.Sai@dy. nee ; ‘an eee nisa-|>OViet proposals for four pows Ah seis ‘opramme drafied at the “little ou
anything could happen port exemption until the end of| Nelson from Trinidad. They will ‘de and Government down and | tilks on the peace treaty with nree point Programme’ cr
. March this year. re zivé © number of performances Viope itt the So ee unitied and rearmed Germany | here asking Congress to “provide for th riunate vic
New Bill here. ’ perience ser apo negotia iy French Foreign Secretary Rober: | tims of cppression who are escaping from Communis
“hey said Government lawyers | Caleutta:— That Indian clays! Arriving were: Small Island Semin te hon erotic nce, {Schuman said the West will ask | iyranny behind the Iron Curtain
meanwhile have been ordered to|can be used in the manufactur Pie ~ ee mee — were to be given preference, for answer to many pertinen | ince’ er phatidvation
weit> a bill which would put all|/of chemical porcelain has been | 0! © troupe, Lord Sir 5 : " te; |4estions before agreeing to the) nternational effort now bei F .
Parliamentary Acts beyond reach | ct blished by the Central Glas;|Calypso King of 1952 who won » sag Hon, Athert ome , Minis ay ynferenc whicl the — Sovie de S Sdalate x the migrat Vataura bites
a” vith : “ Labour, Industry and Commerce | °, ad the note t { ' |
+ setting ay erevent them |anq Ceramic Research Institute, | With the Calypso, “Butler March= in the Government of Trinidad | U%!0n. proposed jin the note to! resettlement throughout |
fr Up-setting any more of the | Cajeutts One of India’s Nationa!|i28 To government House”, |" . b the United State. Britain and| ld of ubstantial number o:|
segrezat legislati ! : oe 7 | Mighty webre Ait ca and Tobago, will be in Barbados France on March ten. It wa I t substantia n }
Tee ce legislation ; Laboratories. Samples of crucibles. |Mighty Zebra, who CAME SOCOMBT | the meeting of the Committee |*'""°° ‘ that the three notes| Persons from the overpopulater i iN ch 24
Malan’s Nationalist Party fa- dishes and other items of labora-| i? the 1952 competition, Mighty March 29. He will have as|®mmounced that the ’ |;veas of Western Europe 1 : ( Councilior Chat
vours the bill which would revive | ; ry USe prepared by the Institute|V:king, Calypso King of 1949 ang} " March 5 |from the Western nations will be Authorise additional immigra- | Bahad , 8. Tr
j the law thrown out by South |,” a Fes = i A ? ec Mighty Spoiler, the comedy king}"“viser, Mr. O. C. Papineau, neW! similar and the texts will be | tion into this country ofce limited |ded politicr , viet
Africa’s highest court Thursday, a ve sate any P meet the : ap the Catpaaa steer Economic Adviser to the Govern- published in all three Watstera | | ak toe alae te alleviating Spon ve ie Ter ae ete al
stricting the constitutional | * A ca a ae of British Small Isand Pride who has}™e>t of this Colony, capitals after the delivery to the me created "bY Communis: | curred at the Port-ot Spain «
d| voting rights of coloured persons, | nts "re plat sasctesk ie Mat visited Barbados on __ previous Kremlin. Schuman told reporters | 00, Create overpopulation i.} ual Hospital this afternoon afte
those of mixed white and black cenditions for commercial manu- oceasions, told the Advocate that hat the Western reply wants to)". rn Europe }@ brief illness. Mathura who was
skin. Negro natives have no | facture are now being worked they are’ hoping to spend about] rps x know; Just what, form of Cen~| " y7, estimate of the cost of the | 1own throughout the West In-
DR. DANIEL MALAN voting privileges at i : ¢ ut. two weeks in Barbados, Their next rT DAD FISHING | tral German Government Rusela three | year “emergency period’ | dies as the champion of Labour
op! eee Under such a bill Malan coulc Paris:—The Minist f Nati a ‘ance will be in Aruba has in mind if Germany ts uni immigration was contained in the| was for many. years associated
e break the constitutional powers or s—~The Minister of Nationa ease ; * ‘ : fled. sense Meo. Lt we 4 that irae | with the ur Party
GU S. Must Not Travel the courts by a bare Parliamen- Education, Ras posently opened 2 jst fe. ,\o Eritisn pane at IN DANGEROUS What would be the powers of!" n be breught in at the rate nd was on Sol's faithful
Oe ; Hi credit of th Nd-a-half million | !eaving Aruba, After months mb , lof 100,066 , : rte f
oo. tary majority. His Nationalist ree-a m such a Government, which pre-| ,; 00,000 Ler year | ieutenants. It is expeeted that
R. d U.K Tr ll d Party has such a majority. franes to prepare a list of a thous- | there, they will return to Trinidad sumably would remain under the|°' 0000 ven year ho bode ot Mathias
oa sy avelle Opposition Leader” J. G. N.]and bosic words, which can be for the Carnival Season of 1953. CONDITION | Allied occupation regime until! gontiet ire tive eosterday atee mdi rwill. Beeremated’ le
. 3 Strauss warned Malan Saturday rapidlv assimilated by the popula- Colourful Costumes the new treaty signed. cating $4,300,000 mutual security! funeral will take place tomorrow
Eisenhower Says that the United Party which he tions least _ accessible to French Pride said that the 1952 Carni- , Sa Would Garman rearmament} fame (eee tis able tamed sel en
leads will fight the meanire in culture, Te sum should prem do val was the best for many years. PORT-OF SPAIN Man 24 be limited under such a setup. Iffand specialist refugees from. be “|
parliament, in the country and in}number of well-known linguists “Ther yer hot tunes eee Seo midactat ; yhat guarantee would there, }, » Curtain” in Atlan-
WASHINGTON, March 24. Par ar ee a ee ae wiv; thoi’ teneatat ere were many n&,! ‘The Fishing Industry around|so what guarantee w« hind the “Iron Curtain” in 4
Ge eral Dwight Eisenhower the highest court in the land. to begin cir r po plenty of koed marche and a great Trinidad and Tobago, is in a|be ‘that ee limitations are ob-|4jo Pact Army units ane Hlomes fe looded
said in an “off the record” inter- Ankara:—The Turkish author- number of visitors, The visitors parlous condition, Hon. Victor | served.—U.P. is to be used at once.”"—-U.P. ‘i Si :
view more ee two years ago “ P li ‘ties are studying a plan for at at te ee Bryan, Minister of Agriculture . Ei PERRIS SOREN =
that the United States must not ud °@ s'g shing <¢ ank ief |Carniva] just as the Trinidadians : od oe > ning | Neariy 1,000 tamiliegs in low-
js the Welfare State policies st ets, ONCE Saeed fy Ry or had dene, The costumes were the ees See. Fisher cone © F Washington ting pont along a 50-mile stretch
of Britain Eisenhower gave this I * “d In Trieste nike loans to gifted stutients}™cst colourful in Trinidad’s ference at Kent House, the home Surprise or x Wi Ik of snoredine were busy repairin
Pree” a ree santa 1950 | jure ~~ | whose financial resources prevent eer e = res diata of the‘ Caribbean. Commission, I ost ants ec vater damage today in baa wak«
—before 1e 29ecame Supreme . a, ‘ ‘ a} ‘ . Some oO ne outstanding e o my reek-e flooding.
Commander of the North Atlantic ROME, March 24 ae eee Calypsoes at the Carnival were: {3 " Miss Cam bell | WASHINGTON, Mareh 24 M xs ‘ot the. uoniiiee fled their
Army—to David Lawrence, editor Students and police were in-| ‘tudies, Small Island Pride's “How Bryan said that the whole " The Washington Post, [ndeper oman when a combination of high
of the United States News and] jured to-day in minor clashes} Amsterdame—One of the prin-|Make Love With A St. Luciati|/thing needed a “blood transfus- : bell, descenaui.| dent newspaper which has no |! ter and strong winds crushed
World Report weekly news maga-| during students demonstrations cipal sport events is undoubtedly |Girl” and “No Beef For Credit” Jion Equipment was a little bit] Ss Buca Campbeu, as endorsed a Presidential candid eerie : ant “aemeralinn sre
zine. Fhe ee geet fee the re-|the International Tulip Rally,/Zebra’s “Bad Programme On out-of-date but there was great . suk ra ae ore ae jsince 1932, came out editortall ja igh Wee 3g
\ ; ; .| turn of Trieste to Italy. which will now be held. for the] Radio Trinidad” and “Beware Of |scope in the enterprise. How to| Weeuwe ee ee eee hana for Genera AGG. Lt Sher eee
Ry iene be aeons pub-| Police turned) water hoses On| fourth time and which attracts Moncey, Bad Monkey”; Galba’s ake more use of the commercial | Meve— of tne wile of We Alert | tisenhower, “We stand for Eisen-| aps age san returning late Sun-
pen Po rll gg rae hg de- na re ae es yond tees great interest in sporting, tourist/«The Englishman Diplomacy” and |fisheries resources of the Carib-| ci pauiuer ” aie Tet aay | Hower,” the paper — oo onan Rekie receded on Lake
uy think with a hail of stones an ra and automobile circles. The start |. . 1 : i 2 3ryan said, was the vital We isiana last mignt vy the Lad The paper called for a “complete|c % . vera >»
eof oth salon at Bane 1, Sac aaa as for Bins Ari, nent th aN? Communi, Benn ban oan fai, ad hain ist mg y tea | pt ae com [ei hat tke "Bre a the
eee Dace y {Some ten students and seven} points of departure being The : : + ; 7 she is going back to her home 16) part contest would settle nothing.| Detroit River. No casua ~ a
“In particular we must not allow 1i vere injured points pa With Their Leaking Houses” and f : ; i ba be ee ae 1! ; ot lhe gone ported but damage from ice ani
. ; policemen were injured. Hague, Brussels, Flensburg, Dus-| é , me d| They would have to consider, ine U.S, his paper feels that Eisenhower] r°y mactad to into
Great wettel os eae wie In London Foreign Secretary seldorf, Clermont-Ferrand, Gren- Rint age Mie ot aed the ocsurcences and distribution, Miss ‘Campbell is making a would be the dynamic force to! » ates pee on UP.
aioe Ticarnéeine iw at the | Anthony Eden sone the House of | obie, Paris, Berne, London and te trouuie? po ne Bent of commercial fish species in the yacauional wip with we Lady \\ juvenate our politics.”-——U.P. ousands o ;
i nae 3 ial- |Commons to-day he was satisfied j )7,,, ich, from which cities the|!5 ; Caribbean. He went on to say) jeson, los unexpectingly, sn ciaestinmianienenniplnintaaiininiiciin apse mnie.
kind of country that needs Social that the allegations against the: competitors will drive to the|Laws of St. Vincent.’ that there was a very pressing | round mh ocadin to be the high —aaaSSS0>5
ism.—U.P. police in the Trieste disturbances central point, Brussels, ; need in Trinidad and Tobago for light of her trip because she nad
en ee creo? one The cars will then drive to- FURNITURE developing their fisheries to tna opportunity of seeing Henia-
are Gtawna precominantty lyether from Brussels to Noord- \ some better advantage min West's painting of “The
the population at Trieste and act;°° S" ©o laha),vi ute y ey a ee ae s George’s
Wool Sales Slow rade orders irom tne ‘Ragio:|sakcon-Sen Holland), Wa arotel eu ores wren [Om Si sivantate Hisorines ieee Re See
ri i ili yye > ; w s and we haye great/C .
eee ne ae ernment. See a eee nt F € ¢ mdent dd a ting catia. the know } The surprise came when Miss
. “ rrom Gur Own Correspondent) i dt eC v 7 : § across “The Amer-
The Department of Agriculture “All reports indicate that they and eer nae mn _the finis' a { or JOHN, March, p Some ind invest capital in| Campbell came acro' oe Ante
said the 1951-52 Uruguayan Wo0ll behaved with exemplary re-| Noordwij oe Le THE Mill Reef Charitable Trust| fisheries here.” oll pttegred Boag = nif Alaa a s s
clip now estimated “at about) straint in the face of considerable Fund has offered to present all ain| cate (written by Neville ea
185,000,000 pounds is on a greasy provocation” he added. the furniture for the Tuberculosis Welcoming delegates from 4''| She went to St. George : ! |
alee continued slow ami as a re- | jae aen, sales continued slow and as a re-|jater to-day with Manilio Brosio, 2 struction at the Holberton Hospi-|V"iendt, Secretary General of} yot very interested,” she sa |
sult of over-grazing and over-jthe Italian Ambassador. _He was ‘ th tal. This generous offer has been|‘he Commission spoke oe, “because I want to get any THE i
stocking dealers have complained|in communication with the otton eS Ss vor d + Die re now be-|%'ving the background of the] porn, tion about Benjamin |
hat this season’s clip is lighter] United States govérnment which accepted, and orders. a : conference. He said that the sub Miss Campbell's next stop, the|
on eight and of. shorter’ fibre| shared with Britain the respon- ng placed for the f are ze ject of fisheries had always figur urbados Buse. wher
i ets? . sibility for the zone.—U.P. (From Our Own TINE Marsh that it will be available when the ed prominently in the activities] ed tO see more of"’Benja
length.—U.P. Aeon ce) See ener h ‘i ye wre Se ae the building is ready ing competion: oyahe ‘Commntinion.and it wal one popat RalsRatia und here & eat)
ae The Secretary This is not the first occasion of the fields on which the Com.| ¥°s riety
H DEATH Solonies has approved of a fur- which the Fund has given help mission decided to place em- vith the Curator. ES i!
ther grant of £5,593 from the to Antigua. The Fund has pro-|")'°*! ee Osa natdew ster Wearing a red plaid dre rec } °
; r . asis over ’n bw years. is with ed je
West Indies General allocation of | i4cq' a scholarship «for scienee|? head tie and with ar 1 re: To Health & Happiness
Colonial Development and Wel- student—Miss Cicely Thomas—at| Following the election of D }|tied around her waist, sh ing
tare funds to meet the ‘cost of}. University College of the West|W. Wiles, Barbados delegate,|ly admitted that she ews
Seen 55s | -Comret Caeton indies; and it handed $32,000 tojalso repreyenting the United) paper shy ‘Don’t put anything | f
TE ee renee. Se — the Antigua Branch of the British|Kingdom, as chairman, the con-j;of my personal history i th:
ee Me hens FR gti Me being Red Cross Society for assistance + hate ermeaten =e - ae p ‘ er he ave. nae 2 won K. W. V. PAARL TAWNY
. ; ; . se 5 sideration o severa agendi ') you 1a or anything” wa
ken at the station is of}/o persons whose houses were 7 seth sieht adie nae : ,
Ser inertctance to the Presiden-| damaged in the hurricanes of 1950./ items. me rn 7 wf — a= A. K. W. V. Coronation Wine
é age, b 1e ot smile aw
aa an Ande Ms toorrat, in eddie e her elderly appearance K. W. V. Old Brown Sherry
*nguilla an ontserrat, = he » Guite a bit of go 5 ‘ i :
| tio to other cotton producing ed Production After doing quit bit of goi
| ‘ + round Sunday = and yesterdi .
British West Indian Colonies. Miss Campbell concluded “® K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry
Staff, adequate in both techaice! : atta lovey lac I like : : :
ability. experience and numbers f Ab Serlar Arey pare Ss
jare ‘therefore required. The se Ss oss oO a an

much It’s a

K. W. V. Old .Oloroso Sherry
K. W. V. Sweet Vermouth

‘ith interest”



art
it ve
mail pla !
It was Miss Campbell’s first tri
to Barbado«. but she is “ar
traveller.” She said “T have b« Vv
‘ al , . W. V. Dry Vermouth
Cotton Officer's at. ong oe Increased production of crude oil in the Middle East] travelling ail my lite K. W Dry
whom quarters are to uilt on fr a we ani ‘ sulting Be is i ae’
he station itself, and for the has by now virtually offset the loss of ine podiey eee K W. y; VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR
appointment of a second Assist- from the shutdown of the giant Abadan refineries follo g m | I ; Z fe
ant Cotton Officer, oil industry nationalization, A. Killec n K. W. V. Superior ‘Key’’ Brandy
The appointment of a second Oil circles here predict that the oil output at Kuwait, a
dacek teak et oe i Shiekhd t the Gulf of Aden, will shortly reach an Ili +5 1
sidered essential to assist with small Shie om @ e a te > to 50.000.000 tons war O 1ISiIOh: |
the increasing work of the station.|! annual rate of 40,000,000 tons and may rise to 50,000, : ae ee: SC Pawn Gere atleiieh tadiade eae kia cad ba
| The original programme of ager by the end of this year, as compared with the annual outpu at
cultural experimentation has of of ¢ : \ 5 nh OF-SPAIT > |
seen adie : r of 34,500,000 tons during 195] i I h 2 j
[eects “hen of lint quality, of] —— Corea peveectinn tp Nabe. Tt bt. elgh Nothing but the product of the GRAPE
ibiliti at zue nereased by 1, A r ’ r ed oO
added possibilities of pest control, Ss * pee | a total of 90,000,000 , :
and navi . 3 4eSs jin 1951 to a total of 90,000, ite i .
[ind eareying ou the orohanin undra Die jtons. One third of this output i iat Cou enters into the blending of wee
he P eeed -ontrolled by » She re f toa veni |
jercg: of a more suitable com- CLEVELAND, March 24 ntrolled | the Shell group k 3 i |
nercial variety for the low quali- Stephen Richard Sundar ght- ‘ : s a as oe ¥ , | ‘
\ty M.S.I. cotton growing islands. handed pitcher for the N York | red uate tee be ivil s« KW. Vv. WINES & BRANDY
,; Such assistance with the routine} Yankees during their champion- , worl i atte 7 a aT ay we sean |
|experimenta! work of the station ship reign of the late thirties, died |Should be a oo ‘aids + tei = i : 7: dire |
j will permit the Cotton Officer|yesterday in his home here after/demands in 1952 we conteas a eke of cr, ; se a A aes dena OF
jand the First Assistant Cotton}a long illness. | oil ‘Longer haul eer Peres ad weve ide tn INEXPENSIVE BECAUSE
! Officer make closer examina- Sundra, who was 42, had been|Mmoving oil to con er pee oe 1 op thr fortunate | Mm
tion of, and t with, cotton}ill for 16 months suffering from |new sources May However re ult} injure ; it | PREFERENTIAL DUTIES.
problern and t closer inte-|a kidney ailment that caused his jin a shortage of tanker but A ‘ {men : 1}
| gration of the experimental work| normal weight of 200 pounds to|the end of a he ee ula fi n >
| n the islands means of more| drop in recent weeks to about 75 joil fu el de mand r ud
{frequent vis pounds.—U.P. | case —U.P.







PAGE TWO
C: C
N4A®. ARTHUR CHILD, QC., Fifth Visit Te Barbados Back To &. Lacia a
1 t » Trinidad ye Rf DADN ; RAR. FRANK AR D
‘ ng t B.W.LA. af cr ivi mi A Barnard Sons and Co., St.
a ef here He + } I i Mr Jarnard return-
e over principally to see hi me on Sunday by B.W.1.A,
i her NN Frank Child ante Seam fi ‘ pending a holiday They
of St. Vincent aie ' now i say Nelson ying at the Crane Hotel.
padent at Dr, Bayloy’s Diagnos- it
tie Clinic, Beekles Road. Mr. Larn, who « pn Visitors End Holiday
Resident Tutors by his wife, 4 ut MONG the passengers re-
ETURNING to his head- two months on business and va A turning home last night by
quarters in Antigua yester- C@tion. The couple are staying the Lady Nelson after spending a
day = B.W.1.A. was Mr. Stan- & Berwyn Guest Mouse, Has- holiday staying at the Windsor
ley Sharp, Resident nee the tngs were Dr. and Mrs. Leroy Miner
ee ad on. oe From Barbados, Mr. Larn wil) °% tie. Massachusetts and Mr
one Sh the ’ —_ sag to be going on to Europe for busi end ; ie 0 ruce Graham of
+ . ae oe i Cc ness reasons It is his fitth visit Belleville, ntario. .
attend as an observer. the Con- +o Saestnetnae Mr. Graham is President of

ference of Social Welfare Officers
in British Caribbean area
ed at Hastings House
nd to have discussions

J






Philip M. Sherlock

cipal of the Universit

Col and Director of Extra-
Mura! Studies,

Mr, Andrew Pearse, Resident

Tutor in Trinidad for the Uni-

versity College who was here on
a similar mission to Mr. Sharp,
returned yesterday by B.W.LA

First In Seven Years

RS. GROVER D. LUCE was

among the passengers arriv-
ing yesterday from the U.S.A. via
Puerto Rico and ‘Antigua by
B.W.LAfor a holiday, She ex-
pects to be here for about three
weeks staying with Rev. and
Mrs, A, E. Armstrong of Graeme
Hall Terrace,

Trade Union Students

mM" CYRIL, GONZALES, Mr.
Ishnael Collymore and Mr
Donald C, Granaso were arcivals
on Supday by G.W.LA, from
Trinidad to attend the Trade

Union course which will be open-

ed this morning by Sir George
Seel at the Y.M.C.A, Hall, Pinfold
Street

Also arriving on Sunday for

the course was Mr. G, Charles of
St. Vincent who came in by the
Lady Nelson,

Mr, Gonzales 1s from the Oil
Field Workers Trade Union, Mr,
Coilymore from the Federated
Workers and Mr; Granazo from
the Commercial and Industrial
Workers Union,

Graham Food Products of Belle-

ville .
ille, sa
Venezuelans

M*: C. B. ROACH of the Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Co, in

Caracas, Venezuela, arrived here
On Saturday evening by B.W.LA.

for about ten days’ holiday. He
was accompanied by his wife|
and they are Staying at the
Windsor Hotel,

Other Venezuelans arriving

over the week end for a holiday
and staying at the Windsor are
Mr. and Mrs, Harry F. Simons
from Puerto La Cruz, Mrs. E. A
Bonci from Caracas and Mr. and
Mrs, Diego Ferrer.

Short Visit
RRIVING from Grenada yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A
on a short visit was Mr, Everett

ae

BARBADOS

When Baby Is Crying

HUNGER IS NOT ALL

yiew
being given
MOTHERS who are worvied be-~ view of

ADVOCATE

of th

the

cause the baby is crying should feeds.’

try a change in the quantity or
times of the child's feeding.

Dr. Ronald MacKeith, assi
children’s physician to
Hospital, says in a
Medica) Practitioners

sani a

Quy’

monest cause of crying.

He

‘ger feed,

The child cried no more
lept for four

report to the curiously enough, he i
daily

Union tha? h
underfeeding is probably the com- tetal (of food) was the same, but
the change of interval and amount
But he also says that “any re- made him contented.”—L.E.S.

sure between

intervals

feeds



amount that child is
should lead to a re-
between the

quotes the case of a mother
whom he advised to give the baby
but fewer meals

but,

—And Christopher Cricket Watched Them—

By MAX TRELL j

“LAST night,” said Christopher
Cricket to Knarf and Hanid, the |
Shadows, “after everyone was fast
asleep | saw a light in the tool
house. And when | looked in through }
a crack in the door, there were all |
the tools having a party.” }

“A party!” exclaimed Hanid. |

“A real party!” exclaimed Knarf. |

“A real tool party!” said Chris-
topher Cricket. “The hammer and
the screwdrivers and the ehisels had
jumped down from the shelf. The |
saws and the pincers had eome off!
their pegs, The drills and the levels |
had opened their boxes. The nails |
and the screws and the hooks and
the nuts and the bolts had all come |
out of their glass jars. And there |
they were, all sitting and standing |
on a big wooden horse around the
work table.”



and stuck fast

Christopher saw lights in the
tool shed.



The pincers danced

The

eel reste penne
All the Tools Had a Party

| For Best Results
Advertise in

The BARBADOS
ADVOCATE

ttyl),
LE EPELEL LA PPS

Showing...

New Smart
Styles

LADIES
‘DRESSES

for

|

Cocktails or
Weddings

Smart

COCKTAIL

}
j
|
|






SPEEA POP E





TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952
64sec us SURLYe &* 2826508

Up rke ? on ad Mix?





5
a
Se
6
a
t
Heips to cleanse the system
a from blood pur H
s. immurities in the blood m ise rheurnatic 3
aches and pains, iff and painful joints, s
boils. pimptes and common sk lisorders, :
Clarke’s Blood Mibcture helps to purify
ne the blood, «! h 2 oad assists a
5 in reste a 5
SBRNUsVseeL 4 “Se* 2 OS” 22 SSeC 3008 ZOe6o2geeres
onl eee arene
je |
we As D .
yy” é..
q. m
— 5 0g
i ~
4
&..
Ta

HEALTH BENEFITS
ve CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM
*& INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

Puzaled Voice } with each other, holding on tight

Mrs, Luce will be remembered ai Coupl te ae ee ioeere = “A wooden horse?” said Knarf in | with their arms, while the hatchet
as the former Miss Kinch of the oneymoon uple aren aneral ong to and! @ puzzled voice. “What was ajand axes went cutting up from one
office staff of the Advocate Co., Co., Ltd., General and Commis- p

wooden horse doing in the tool-|end of the floor to the other
house?” | “But the best dancers of all were
“It was the wooden horse that | the tacks. They danced up and down

ltd, This is her
in seven years

RICHARD VIDMER of the
U.S, Air Force and Mrs,

sion Merchants of St. George's.
He expects to be here for about

first visit here



s












Attended Welfare Talks Vidmer returned to the U.S.A, a and is staying at Hotel Father uses to saw logs on,” re-| on their feet, and turned over and 1 é
ETURNING to Trinidad over po eee ie soeetine ae plied Christopher Cricket. “And | danced on their heads, and scat, pS
> wee ’ q ‘ . + Wed ater spending s 3 iter scamperec mS
after Sion ee ee their honeymoon at Club Poin- Barbadian Returns middle ot the Seu takin? th ep cca) votes eee they seemed to a 5 fa n g e Sek
Social Welfare Officers of the “8% M ache mY ILLE TAYLOR, a big cake made out of saw-dust fla- | be all over at the same time | Seay
British Caribbean: Area were Miss vi ° : Barbadian and cousin of} yored with bark and filled with | ° : Sass
M de Vettel daatgted? cinta. “ = wituee is 7 a << Oe Mr. Chavite Taylor who has been pieces of tin and iron as big as| Big Tin Box The nicest way of taking SOP
ae x. Pasa oe ‘ae sucharc tamer "OD “Osterley”, residing in the U.S.A. for many Soe fa } Ti finally a big tin box fell to
tary, Mr. C. Ottley, Chief Edu- ~kle : y 8 ten finally &
cates Meier sare: Officer. Mr. G Rockley, years is now over here on holi- — and Hanid were amazed the floor, and out sprang the springs ' e HALIBUT LIVER OIL
E. Mose, Chief Probation Officer. Domini Busi day. He has already spent two to hear what the tools’ party-cake | and the wire and the keys and the 1
Mr, C. W. Solomon, Chief Inspec- ominica einess weeks and will be remaining for} *° ee rubber washers and the door-knobs ,
oh Bar melinl ona Oar nee another three staying at the} W#? made of. But then they remem- | rubber \ ed different kinds of Wade by ALLE & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON
tor of Poor Relief and Old Age R. JOSEPH NASSIEF, Man- Hotel Royal . bered that most of the tools spent and a pundre erent kinds bs
Pensions and Mr, Ben Sealy, aging Director of Elias Nas- This a ‘Mr Taylor’s : second all their time cutting and sawing wheels. You never in your oe |
Welfare Officer of Caroni Lid. fin, Seine Gir prominent mer- visit since he left here in 1923, | 8% hammering and smoothing and #life saw so much retols ike | SPECIAL : —————— TS
On Busi chants of Roseau, Dominica, re- the last being two vears , | Shaping wood. | ae nent, 0p Cue ayecenl | Se enn
usiness turned home last night by the when he spent the years ago “Did they eat it all up, Christo- | cock crowed—and in an instant they |
M“*: LEON ALLEYNE, Super- ;");"' awl os Hots im the terete tes. t cher?” eaee tee were all back in their places—in |
intendent of Works, Fort ; aot , advertising busi - oR | b.” said Chris. their boxes, and in their jars, and |
ah Care ‘we’ ness in St. Louis, Missouri, fwery last crumb,” sai ris , a teh |
Royal Garage, left by BG, Air- Mr. No.of who was holiday- topher. “And then they started to on their shelves, and in their pegs. |
ways yesterday for St. Vincent ing in TP inidad for five weeks, New Appointment dance. Oh, it was wonderful! The} “And when the morning sun crept |
cf his firm. He expects to" be BW \.% way stving st the JM% CEXDE COMER who was] Se played manic tke 4 viln, and Christopher Cricket, concluded, | SUBS eres ne
away for al a week eat ee spendir 7 , : ic hammer bea op of a bar- ° r Cric ded, s ;
away for about a week, Hote with hia selatives ie cen rel like a drum, The nails daneed “there wasn’t a single sound, and Nylon Stockings ............ $1.27
U.S. Medico Leaves S ta Plant Ave., returned to Trinidad aa with the screws, The nuts danced | no one would ever have guessed
FTER spending two weeks’ {. Uucia = er Sunday evening by B.W.LA. | “ith the bolts, And the nesta spun | what fun rare, lee been _ ya Plastic Handbags from
holiday here staying with f a . where he will take w : news cound and round on their tippy long at the tool-party in the tool- | 2.88 to 13
his uncle Dr. N. G. Barton. at M*: G, Thani MARSHALL, appointment as Sadercies ob toes until they sank into the floor house.” } 8 $4
Super Mare ae House, a , : Phi it t or ae the polishing department of Elec-
ing, Dr. Bruce Barton o: uke atrived on . ieGay Dy 6.W.LA. troplaters Ltd.
Hospital, in Durham, North to spend a week holiday with — Prior to coming to Barbados,
teers agg os oo aoe —— ir. a , on eeu Mr. Cozier was employed with Ru
day by B.W.1.A. via Puerto Rico arshall o ’ , St. James, essrs, Pereira and Co., Ltd. pert

a







ee





Pmt. =



on

QUESTIONS
1, When is it Correct to inter
rupt a person at a telephone?

2. Is it correct to smoke at the dress, TUESDAY, MAROH 2, 1952 You just eee
table? Pe En Side a Se 11.15 a.m. Appointment with Music, Mentholatum instantly
3. Why is the solitaire diamond © eet if ee tpi bould 4.90, 9.40 Celebrity Quintet, 12 (noon stops irritation, soothes
stAkied a ei or excuse, Du she should The News, 12 m, News Analy * ame
considered the Standard en not dance tetrriddintels with '0—7.15 p.m. » 1M, ‘oo DOM at sens “ soreness and makes
gagement stone? another person " ag a M your skin cool and
4. Is it correct fashion for a , ® : ee 4p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily p 9 « le .
woman to be dressed in 2 §%: If she carries a bouquet, it is service, 4.15 p.m. Marching ana Wane fan bt smooth. ‘Mentholatum
formal gown and her escort better to carry one in keep- tne, 4.45 p.m Semprini, 5 p.m, Take it very wary is good for ALL Skin
erie em ec aedecheaas’: Fenty teeretans vi THE MODERN te. a
5. May a woman refuse to dance ateness, or the simplicity of rsonal Portrait, 6.15 p.m it squibs, The ’ soothes. As it soothes it
with ao Wnan® the wedding, and in keeping azine, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round. kewaed to carry relieves. As it relieves it
6 What kind of a bouquét' does with the type of dress she is P and Px gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The } the handle of . .
i wearing. A bride often car- > )\"°, 7.10 Pom. News Analysis i heals. Quick—get a jar
a bride carry? ’ 8 7.120 pm, 25.58M, SM. 4p .4lM |
7. What is the ratio of servants mes a prayer-book if she 7.1—10.90 p.m, 96.8%;" 91 ; 7 strong cord. \ or tin to-day.
to guests , doesn’t carry a bouquet. tn |
ne) z ee te Ive Wealth Artists, 7.45 Gener:
8 Is it permissible for a woman ‘ — if the Eee. ed MV Speaking, 8 p.m Magic Casements, 6.46 POPES SSG SSG SFSOSOGOS% |
to appear at a stag dinner? guests 4 e Servants are p.m. Radio Newsteel, 8.30 p.m. Report
9. When one is a guest in an- well trained. All servants irom Britain, 8.48 pm Composer of the
other’s car, may he caution must move swiftly and serve Week 9 op Meet the Commonwealth « | “2
s ar, ay é i $3 p.m “y's a Laugh, 10 Th {
the owner against reckless , Nol Ne , t News, 10.10 p.m, From the Editorials,
driving? 8 0. woman should not do 10.15’ p.m. Wiliam Holt Taking. To gp | TO-DAY only, 4.45 & 8.30
So even if her husband were p.m

10, May sons or daughters cor-

rect their parents?

‘aa
ANSWERS

The Women’s Ed

Pepsin

itor Asks...
~ better than to be dressed in

strictly business. clothes, if
the woman is wearing a long

giving the dinner at home.
A stag dinner is strictly for
men,

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes








Jan Van Riebeeck
a eens

he believes the parent is mis-























and the New Bonnet—18



|GRAND DOUBLE —
PAGAN LOVE SONG

9 Certainly! To caution him in taken. Youn if, | ais
: : . & people should 4 ba -
Li Aor time it is syebement to a gracias manner would be never injure the ‘Settee a Ester aoe
make an emergency call, or much Leties than to have an their parents, b av — | AND
when the call is much more Pp ts, but may some |

important than the conversa-
tion 1n progress.

2 Yes, if the hostess has sug-
gested it; otherwise ask the
hostess if she objects.

3 Because a solitaire diambne

is supposed to be flawless B Y rT yer [ € i 7 " - - :
ae ae through its “ay W A Y ves By Beachcomber |) mere than [vet g fonte

) y aracter , -POWRRPU! NOURISHMENT

bride, However, any” stone A ee re champion says Excellent, indeed,” But what about ! Wer c a ITS ENTERTAINMENT. WEEK AT

may ase in an engage as He toes is no re — ie rowdy, hugger-mugger saloon, Not just an ordinasy tonic—it’s rich

choose their birth-stones,

4. No! This is contrary to fash-
ion dictates, though it
frequently done. A man
should imitate a “dinner” or
“full dress” as nearly as pos-

is

accident «

fear of one
If the ; te
young ;
eously ¢

‘9 be in constant
10 important, a
may court-
parent that.

marking as a profession,

But let us get this straight, If
she becomes a marker in some
select hotel, where the game is
played with quiet dignity and pro-
priety, she will be treated with

times tactfully make sugges-
tions as to changes in speech
and manners. Most parents
are tolerant about accepting
constructive criticism,

where the game is played in a

primitive and barbarous fashion? |

She will be splashe with drink
she will hear coarse words, and
she will get a false impression of
the gamer She may even be ex-
pected to go down, on all-feurs



‘You'll soon feel full of life again.

tasting, economical too.



Bk SCOTTS

and run-down because you need more A&D
Vitamins, take Scott's Bmulsion right away.

in matucal A&D Vitamins. Good (,


















\
ai

NY
ES

y |

SIDE STREET

Farley GRANGER



OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30

| and continuing Daily




































‘Mentholatum’ Balm
heals Sore and Cracked
Skin just like magic and
it is so simple to use.

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

Only B
The Mentholatum to. Ltd.,

ROODAL THEATRES,

THE GREATEST BRAIN ON EARTH

SHAKUNTALA DEVI





1 See and Hear her Unbelievable Gifts at the
sible by wearing a dark the respect due to her sex “May and retrieve the ball after some THE ENEMY’ :
Ey okie ee P sex, “May ¢ \ i some 2 : . SMPIRE ON F 28TH at 8.30
suit, a white shirt and bleck I compliment you upon your mark- mad, slashing stroke, accom ie _ 7 T NIC “ j — oat re eee
or white tie, This would be ing, Miss Travers? Excellent, by wild laughter. ee “iad ENERGY FOOD TO o Snen pogR and ROXY ON TUESDAY APRIL IST at 8.30













TO VICTORY! {

4

REMEMBER — CALYPSO NIGHTS BEGIN AT
THE EMPIRE ON THURSDAY MARCH 27TH

es ssssssessssssssssssssstnvssssssssssnen pease
A NEW SHIPMENT OF == "

LADIES’ SHOES Sone rita ate om

Unsightly Mair, especially in Women. . .
Backless and Toeless, Sliv It -ck. Platform, Wedge Heels


















“GET RID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR” with

~VERa *

Por the Beach, Dance, Sailing, or any time when under-arm Hait
becomes Unsightly, use VEET.

}} VEET is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or













EMPIRE ROXY

TePay Last 2

Today Last = Shaws 4 & 8 15 Shows 4.30 & 8.18
























Black, Brown, Navy, Whi. “ te ; Ga mde cle $4.74 who find it ‘ortable to Shave i i ___ON THE LOOSE ee Repubiic Whole Serial— .
es . Remember: “WV E E 1 removes Unsightly, Superfuous Hair |) WED. 4.20 & 9.30 DRUMS OF FU MANCHU
MON RT I il iencccsted asain era 4.20 , in exactly “THREE MINUTES” Saicaruds 1) Robert MITCHUM, Janet LAMGEE ie WD RS ae
‘ . . " LIDAY' AFFAIR
White, Tan, Grey, Kid Leather $6.61, $7.11, 7.56 oo: peaaaR ae ane aeRO GAPE. 11 me. “easter” Teeny rp and Bim Hour ins HLEGAL ENTRY &
° aT WAY |- ‘ noes
V | RP. 2/2, 4 pr abe ice, ANTE LITA Seria DP rere
.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ff Ovtainabie a:— “gral ae MANHUNT Slesemmy_asuAnn Nour, STEADENS
BOOKER'S _(B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. C St 2 DE WAPADICR NaLiey
DIAL. 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 BROAD , and HASTINGS (Alpha phere WW THE SHADOW Sat. 20th MIDNITE













sieadiie THURS. 27th 8.30 p.m

CALYPSO NIGHT

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & s.15
HOLIDAY INN
- with —
Bing CROSBY, Fred ASTAIRE
& SOULS AT SEA



GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show Tollay 8.30 p.m.

ALL MY SONS

Edward G. ROBINSON—
Burt LANCASTER &



KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

ROYAL

4 4

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
y PARKS in—



S rp if
“RIGHWAY 301"
Steve COCHRAN—Virginia GREY

TERRITORY
RIDER FROM TUCSON



Randolph Scc
Tim HOLT









BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 &8,30 P.M.
HONEYMOON LODGE RIVER LADY

&





BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN) —Dial 5170
TO-DAY (ONLY) 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.

‘* PIONEERS”

Last 2 Shows Today 4.45 & 8 %

ACT OF MURDER

Fredric March, Edmond O’Brien

THE SWORDSMAN &
SLIGHTLY FRENCH




















(Color Tex RITTER & GIPSY WILDCAT WED pee nTHURS. 4.90 & 8.15 Starring: Doyothy LAMOUR
Marriot MILAZARD—David BRUCE Technicolor) SOUTH SEA SINNER Marla MONTEZ & Jon HALL. ‘CAPTAIN CHINA WEN & THURS. 4.30 & 8.15
Oxtie NELSON & Bar Yvonne DeCARLO & Rod CAMERON SHAD _— Winters s&_ MeDonald Carey || one Jon HA | EAGLE AND THE HAWK Columbia Whole Serial—
Dan DURYEA, Helena CARTER OWS OF THE WE Whip WILSON WED. (only) 8.30 p.m |
7 ST LB gd din 7 ‘ p.m HE SHADOW
tHURS. SPECIAL 140 pon MSDNITE SPRCIAL) SAT 2s ; ; ia LAW OF THE WEsT | THURS 27th 1.30 0.4 tT
irs Mh nme? Bars fet Renee SAT = a eo Peers gf teres ln WO eet rem i Vicor som
N ACT OF MURD an 2 a a ‘
LUCKY LOSERS & RAIDERS OF THE DESERT |] Frearic MARCH, Famond O'BRIEN & ; —_ Tex RITTER — SAT. 98h MEDNITE Se it
LAW OF THE WEST CHEYENNE COWBOY & ” SOUTH SEA SINNER SHERIFF OF WICHITA & IMITATION OF LIFE THURS. ionivy) 890 pm teiueio |
e INTERS § SIERRA PASSAGE & . ° o CALYPSO NIGHT
— . . ses 3 Heneke 4 Glenn Miller Orchestra Mane i CARRY SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE Claude COLBERT YUKON MANUUNT } MAUNTED BARBOUR :







———



i ici i lt a i i





TUESDAY, 25

«),

MARCH

Leaseholds A Lady at the Hel

Tax Appeal
Dismissed

LONDON

The profits tax appeals brought
before the Court o!
Trimidag Leasehoids Lic., —
two other companies, Union Cor-
poration Ltd., and Johannesburg
Consolidated Investment Co., Lid.
—trom a judgment of Mr. Justice
Harman in the Revenue Court in
July have been dismissed. Re-
served judgment was given on
February 22.

The appeals raised the question
whether the three companies were
“persons ordinarily resident out-
side the United Kingdom” within
the meaning of those words in
Section 39 (1) of the Finance Aci
1947, so as to entitle them to the
relief in the rate of profits
afforded by the section.

Mr. Justice Harman, finding that

Appeal by
and



lox






the beneficial rate of tax applied
only to companie ith no
‘residence’ in the Un cingdom,
had upheld of the
Special Tax who

found the companies liable for the
higher rate of tax.

On the question of plurality of
‘residence’ the judge held that on
the facts the Johannesburg and
Union Corporation companies were
also ‘resident’ in South Africa.
But the Trinidad company’s posi-
tion was different despite its
trading activities in Trinidad,

The judgment of the Court was
given by the Master of the Rolls
(Sir Raymond Evershed) who sat
with Lords Justices Jenkins and
Hodson,

It was agreed that the case of
Leaseholds presented greater diffi-
culties than that of the other two
companies but on the facts it seem-
ed to the Court there was sufficient
to justify the conclusion that the
company was resident in Trinidad
as well as in London.

Dismissing the appeal the Court
directed that in the circumstances
the Commissioners of Inland
Revenue (the respondents) should
recover three-quarters of their
costs in the appeal. Leave was
given to appeal to the House of
Lords.

Air Traffic

ARRIVALS—By BW LA
From VENEZUELA—
On SATURDAY

Sheila Dier, Armand Dier, Lance Dier,
Tara Dier, Susan Dier, Willy Vanden-
doon, Agnes Vandenboon, Jean Vanden-
boon, John Dabney, Ronald Dabney,
Ciril Roach, Mary Roach, Eduardo
Bonci, Natalia Bonci, Richard Lowe,
Cedric Maby, Elena Steele, Peter Van-
derboon, Josephine Dabney.

From GRENADA—

J. Coates, T. Havkins, L. Kerr, G.
Johnson, F. Allsop, V. Speight, A. Mont-
gomery. S. Montgomery.

From TREINIDAD—

D. Atkinson, D, Lucie-Smith, L. Wood-
ing, D King, J Nassief, N. Hutchinson,
£. Will, J. Dick.

From St. KITTS—

Elliot Wakefield

From MARTINIQUE—

Artur Bennett, Sara Bennett, Yvonne
Rimbaud
From St. LUCIA—

Craydon Milne-Marshall, Maxwell
Milne-Marshall, Martin Jean Baptiste,
Charles Marulaz, Charles Canati.

From TRINIDAD—

Cc. Gonzales, I. Collymore, D. Cc.

Granazo, A. Stone, G. Farmer, A. Vano-

soste, F. Jardine, S. Lawrence, C. Grant,
From ANTIGUA—
On SU




YDAY

Arthur Croston, Sydney Martin
From PUERTO RICO—

Mary E. Luce, Charles Ray, Doris
Atwell

DEPARTURES—By B.W.I A.
For GRENADA—On Saturday.

Aileen Degale, George Degale, Denia
Maguire, Eileen Maguire, Dour!
Walwyn, Neil Maguire, Guy Neil,
Robert Hale, William Julien, Thomas
Osborne, Dr. Walter Wright, Margaret
Wright.

For VENEZUELA—

Juan Bachrich, Ellene Bachrich, Anna

Maria Bachrich, Dornhard Gropp, Ter-
reco Gropp, Eva Gropp, Antionetta
Schiskin, Marisabve Schiskin, Karbert

Schiskin.



Watch

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



In Tornado Regatta

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

THE outstanding feature
which was sailed in Carlisle

a lady at the helm of a Tornado.

in the Fourth Tornado Regatta
Bay on Sunday morning was
This was the first time,

since the arrival of Tornadoes in the island, that one of the

fairer sex attempted to sail this type of yacht.

The lady was Jean Wilkinson
and the Tornado was Breakaway,
owned by Eric Robinson. ‘Robbie’
went as crew, Although Miss Wil-
kinson did not complete the race
she did much better than in the

Second Regatta when she was
crew to Teddy Hoad Jnr., the
sipper. Teddy overturned the





t and it actually

ungier the water.
However Miss Wilkinson has

some experience at handling boats.

disappeared

She skippered Moyra Blair on
many occasions. But it is much
more difficult to skipper a Torna-
do
Five boats started. The finish
extremely interesting. Edril
which came first, only defeateds
Vamoose, second, by a length—
one of the closest finishes I have
ever seen in Tornado racing. The

race was south about and the wind
strong and puffy, The sea was also
choppy.

Those starting were Vamoose,
skippered by Tony Hoad, Edril,
with Ivan Perkins at the helm,

Zephyr, skippered by Marcel
Wicks, ‘Thunder, skippered by

John Bladon, and Breakaway,
skippered by Jean Wilkinson.
Boats Well Grouped

The boats were well grouped
at the start. Thunder was first
around the western mark, about
ten seconds ahead of Edril.
Vamoose was third. Edril sailed
the northern course too long and
by the time she tacked to take the
southern course, Vamoose was on
top of her. Vamoose then tacked
to take the southern course and
kept Edril well covered. Zephyr
sailed to the starboard side of the
Lady Nelson which was anchored
in the Bay. She was back-winded
by the Nelson. She was forced to
tack south again and sail tn’ her
wake in order to sail clear of the
Nelson,

By this time Breakaway, which
had kept a direct northern course,
was iust off the Pier Head at the
mouth of the Careenage. Zephyr,
although being delayed by hev
early error, was able to cut off
Breakaway.

Vamoose was first aronnd the
Bav Street mark, 15 seconds ahead
of Fadril. Vamoose went on to com-
plete this round 20 seconds aherd
of Edril which had a lead of ahont
25 seronds *on Thunder. Fourth
was Zephyr and last Breakaway.

Vamoose On Top
After clearing the western mark
in the second round it looked as
though Edrily would overtake
Vamoose. Vamoose however kept

TORNADO

K 35 Edril

K 40 Vamoose oe oe eee
K 41 Zephyr . Pr
K 38 Thunder

K 42 Breakaway

SATURDAY — BY B.W:LA

Departures for TRINIDAD—

John Fernandes, Evan Bradley, Roder-
ick Stewart May Stewart Maureen
Deverteuil, Carlton Ottle Carl Soloman,
Benjamin Sealy, Alexander Cheape, Os-
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Efrain Rodriguez, George Noses.
Sunday for ST, LUCIA—
George Moroukain Frank Barnard,
Mary Barnard, John Dowler, Gertrude
Warner, Louise Warner, James Coates.
Sunday for ANTIGUA

Stanley Sharp, Peter Greig, Hunting-
ton Norton

SUNDAY — By B.W.LA.

Departures for PUERTO RICO—

Albert Bartz, Edith Bartz, Lt. Richard
Vidmer, Lorraine Vidmer,
Blanke

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well to the windward and was on
top. It was noticeable that in this
round the boats took the northern
course instead of tacking. Thunder
was abie to cut off Edril and lead
her by three seconds around the
Bay Street mark.

Vamoose increased her lead,
but the interesting bit of sailing
was bteween Edril and Thunder
for the Club mark, Edril re-
gained her lead. She completed
this round a minute and ten sec-
onds behind Vamoose and was
eight seconds ahead of Thunder,
Zephyr was still fourth but now
a bit closer to Thunder. Break-
away dropped out of the race
before clearing the Bay Street
mark,

In the final round Edril sailed
beautifully and her _— skipper’s
judgment was good. Thunder was
also sailing extremely well but un-
fortunately her boom dropped into
the sea and she was overtaken by
Zephyr during the delay.

Around the Bay Street mark
Edril had a lead of about five sec-
onds on Vamoose. On the stretch
to the Club mark, Tony Hoad
fought hard to carry Vamoose into
the lead but Edril held on. She
went on to win by a length from
Vamoose. Third was Zephyr, a
little over ten seconds behind
Vamoose, Thunder was last.

Edril did the race in one hour,
ten minutes and 35 seconds, two
seconds better than Vamoose. Her
average per round was 23 minutes
and 31. seconds, a second better
than Vamoose’s.

The results were as follows:—

| Average Per # {
Time Elapsed Round Place ‘
hrs mins secs mins secs
1 10 35 2 31-4 qa
1 10 37 23 32 (2)
1 10 50 23 37 3)
1 53 17 37 46 (4)
~— -_ D.N.F.



FOUNDATION
BEAT C. & W. 1—0

In a Third Division football
match played at Boarded Hall
yesterday Foundation defeated
Cable & Wireless one goal to nil.
The game was slow throughout
due to the heavy sodden soil. The
goal was scored by Morrison, the
Foundation centre forward, about
four minutes before close of play.





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On African

Federation

LONDON, March,
members of Parliament
with Colonial affairs
their influence to try)
to persuade Africans to attend |
the April conference on Central
African Federation, |

This was stated by Mrs. Eirene
White, Labour Member for Flint-|
shire in an interview today in
which she denied rumours that
Labour intends to ‘boycott’ the
Federation move. Mrs. White is
a member of the Fabian Colonial
Bureau, and of the National Exe-
— Committee of the Labour |
arty.

“Most Labour members favour}
the principle of Federation,” she}
said, “We can see the advantages
of having a strong and~° stable
community in Central Africa.
But what we are against is rush-
ing the whole thing through with
no regard to African opinion in
the territories,

“It is ridiculous to suggest that

Labour
concerned
are using



we are trying to work for a
breakdown in the talks. Th fact
we are doing our best to show
the Africahs that they should)
come to London, Then it may!
be possible to thrash out some

sort of scheme acceptable to all
races,

“Many of us feel that it was a
great mistake to hold preliminary
talks in London to which Africans
were not invited. The result has
been that many Africans feel
that the Europeans are “ganging
up against them.”

Mrs. White said that a number
of Labour members want the
Europeans in Southern Rhodesia
to make a gesture to prove their

sincerity in claiming they are
prepared to further African in-
terests in the territory. This,

they feel, might help to counter-
act the bad impression made at
the time of the Victoria Falls
conference. As an example they
suggest recognition of African
trade unions in Southern Rho-
desia, |

Labour members who are in- |
terested in the Federation ques-
tion also emphasise the impor-
tance of finding an_ effective
method of safeguarding African
interests. They recognise Afri-
can distrust in Constitutional
safeguards which have proved of
little value in South Africa.
There are some—and Mrs, White
is among them—who believe that
a possible solution might be to
incorporate a formal declaration
of civic rights in the federal con<
stitution, enforcible through a
judicial organ. .A similar sugges~
tion was recently put forward by
Professor Max Beloff, Reader in
the Comparative Study of Insti-
tutions at Oxford, in the current
correspondence on Federation in
‘The Times’,

Mrs. White added that Labour
members are strongly opposed to
any attempt to “rush through”
the Federation scheme at the
forthcoming London talks, She
and many other M.P.s believe ng
fatal mistakes will be madeâ„¢
there is too much haste,

She declared that there was no
support in the Labour party for
the scheme to partition between
black and white in Central Afri-
ea, as suggested by Lt. Col, Sir

Stewart Gore-Brown, former
nominated member for African
interests in Northern Rhodesia,

“We would regard this as a|



counsel of despair, and an ad-}
mission that there was no ho

of peaceful partnership,” she
said, |

She added that most Labour
members would be opposed to any ;
immediate scheme to federate the
East African territories as “pre-
mature at this stage.








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2 Women

“Held Up”

TWO WOMEN were recently at-
tacked in St. Thomas. Gloria
Clarke of Hopewell Tenantry, re-
ported that at about 6,00 p.m, on

Saturday she was stopped by
man, e beat her and took away
42 cents from her.

Elsie Boyce of Hopewe?l

Tenantry said that at about 6.00
p-m. on Friday while she was
passing through Jack-In-The-Box
Gully, St, Thomas, she was stop-
ped by a man who was riding a
bicycle.

She told the Police that he held
her hand and pulled her into a
cane field. She struggled and
shouted. He took a bottle from a
basket which she was carrying and
began to beat her. She shouted
and people began ‘to approach
The man ran away.

The Police are carrying (it in-
vestigations

SGT. SPENCER of the Police
Force reported that while he was
on duty on Saturday at about
730 p.m, he saw a board and
shingle house at Bulls Alley,
City, on fire. It is occupied by
Anita Cheeseman, but she was not
at home. The house is the property
of Florence Boxill of St. Michael's
Row.

WILBERT AND KENNETH
CLARKE were injured in an ac-
cident at the junction of My Lord's
Hill at about 9.55 p.m. on Sunday.
Wilbert was riding a bicycle with
Kenneth on the bar. They were

detained at the Genera! |” spital.
The cycle collided \ wall
and was extensively = \' “d.
A PORTION of the {loo..og and

a part of a partition at a hduse at
Bathsheba, St. Joseph, were burnt



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ooks a more attractive craft now
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changed, Instead of the drab dark






grey coat of paint which wore on
her hull all the years, there is a
1ght silvery grey coat. The bottom
and her fenders

is painted red

lack,

The other tug and water boat
“Ida,” will remind one of what
the “Lord Combermere looke
like as the “Ida has not got a

‘new coat”.



500 TONS PICKLED
PORK IMPORTED

FIVE hundred tons of pickled
perk is to be imported into the
sland to arrive in shipments be-
tween April and June, according
to a notice issued by the Controle;
of Supplies.

Importers were warned that
every shipment of any quantity
ot this commodity imported from
Canada must be accompanied by
a certificate issued by the Veteri-
nary Inspector, Health and Animal
Division, Department of Agricul-
ture, Dominion of Canada, stating
that the meat had not originated
from or been packed within a
radius of 100 miles of a Foot and
Mouth Disease Infected area,



when a fire occurred at about 8.00
a.m. on Sunday,

The house is owned by J
Branch of Horse Hill, St. Joseph,
It was unoccupied at the time of
the incident.

JOHN CLARKE, overseer-of the
Barbados Distilleries, Black Rock,
reported that his office was broken
and entered between 6.15 and
9.45 p.m, on Friday and $44.66 in
cash stolen from a drawer. The
money is the property of the Dis-
tillery.

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952

ee

BARBADOS i ADVOGATE |
t===- sae

see SS Se = fone ce



S cumeeemeeners heel

Frightened Neighbours’
| Freeze Out Police

By R. M MacCOLL





ements
FOOT-TES
Russian ME

REALLY__SO BIC

ISNT

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Patience Cards per set ....__.72c.
CANASTA ‘SETS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

& The Village,

Tuesday, March 25, 1952

THE FAMILY

NO ONE will dispute that the twin social
handicaps of any country where there is
universal adult suffrage are illegitimacy
and illiteracy.

In the census of Barbados 1946, the aver-
age rate of illegitimate births registered in
the five years 1941-45 was 57 per cent.
while the known proportion of illiterates
among the total population was 7.29 per
cent.

KEY WEST, Florida.
Broad Street

THE horrifying murder of young Arnold Balmoral Gap
Schuster, the Brooklyn clothes presser | SSS 9995989898985
whose information brought about the arrest |
of bank robber Willie “The Actor” Sutton,
has led to a tremendous crisis in publie con-
fidence.



an island where every adult person
§power to Vote this condition of
‘#8 serious indeed, and thoughtful
pe might reflect that if a conference of
Welfare Officers should feel it necessary to
call for the building up of family life now,
our present position is not unlike that of
the stable from which the mares have
bolted.

No one will deny that the foundation,
example and source of all other society is
matrimony and the family. Man is by
nature a social being. And the social doc- |
trine of the Church places man at the |
centre of every created thing and subord-
inates every other institution to his ex-
pansion and perfection. But the Church's
teaching is not individualistic: in fact it is
essentially anti-individualistic in that it
maintains that a person cannot realise his
éxpansion and perfection, if not in har-
monious social relationship and in industri-
ous sharing of life with all other men of
whom he feels himself to be and is truly
brother.

How far Barbados has failed to achieve a
society based on the fundamental teaching
of the Church is apparent from the Cénsus
figures of 1946. The task of building that

I

Quite apart from other aspects of the case,
the New York police are under the most
urgent compulsion to find the murderer
quickly or risk’ losing all tips and other in-
formation from frightened citizens.
| As the new York Daily News puts it:
|“Ominously enough the first result of the
murder is that most of the neighbours in Bay
| Ridge, where he lived with his family, have
| clammed up.







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“Some of them might have important in-
formation for the police, if they would talk.
| But they apparently feel themselves to be on
{notice from the criminal element that it is
| dangerous to co-operate with the law.”

And the paper criticises the police for not
providing a 24-hour bodyguard for Schuster,
whether he wanted it or not, after he received
a stream of death threats by post.

'

MEANWHILE, in his cell, Sutton is assured
of a minimum £89,000 from the serialisation
and film rights of his “True Life Story.”

And after a decent interval has: allowed
outraged feelings to become a little soothed,
Sutton has asked the trustees of his “Willie
Sutton Helping Hand Fund” to divert some
of these royalties to young Schuster’s parents.







“O} course, we needn't limit ourselves to a fourth party—we could have
like 7





———



more, France

London Express Serv'ce

Vignette Of Barbados-1

By THE RAMBLER







society was formidable. Matrimony was
not encouraged in the plantations of the
British Antilles and slavery has always
been a fertile breeding ground of immor-
ality and corruption. °

Even without slavery the examples of
Christian countries like Great Britain did
not encourage any great moral or religious +
growth in the West Indies. “The men of the
period (18th century)” writes Salvador de
Madariaga in the Rise of the Spanish Em-
pire “were hard even toward their own
kith and kin everywhere. Bristol business-
men throve on kidnapped English labour
which they mercilessly shipped to the West
Indies.”

There exists an extensive literature to
show what visitors to these islands thought
about the earlier inhabitants of this island
and one English observer is on record as
saying that “the lower whites of (Barba-
dos) are without exception the most de-
graded, worthless, hopeless race I have
ever met with in my life.”

In 1829 the Rector of the parish of St.
Lucy was indicted at Grand Sessions for
making no distinction in the administration
of Holy Communion between planters and
their slaves.

In an island where the basis and founda-
tions of society seem to have been so in-
securely laid our advance towards the re-
¢eognition of the family as the foundation
of society was handicapped from the start.

Little profit will result from any discus-
sion of past failings or inadequacies and
further progress is still hampered by those
who continue to be obsessed with the idea
that the more fortunate citizens of this
island are more lacking in public spirit than
their present day opposite-numbers in Bris-
tol for example. Much has been done in
Barbados, since slavery was abolished, un-
der the influence of the Christian religion
and under the influence of enlightened per-
sons from the United Kingdom—a country
where improvement in the conditions of
the mass of the people is a thing of com-
paratively recent growth.

“If” writes Professor Burn In the British
West Indies (1951) “the social problems of
the West Indiés could be “solved,” almost
any of the problems of society could be
“solved.” What usually happens is that
crude and optimistic reformism exists side
by side with cautious and painstaking social
investigation the two having only the most
tenuous connections with each other. “So-
cial engineering is not an applied science
or a science at all. Its chief instruments are
men and generally men of limited vision
but of great energy and vitality whose oper-
ations are much more like those of a bull-
dozer than of some finely balanced labora-
tory instrument.” ;

‘“It was in 1940” continues Professor
Burn “that Lord Lloyd insisted that if a

healthy society was to be built up in the
West Indies “then it must be built on the

foundation of Christian religion and Chris-
tian ethics.” Is that statement less true
in 1952? A lecturer in sociology in a British
University College, Dr. Langmead Casser-

ley in Morals and Man in the Social Sci-
ences concludes that the Christian view"of

ethics and of man is more in line with the
achievement of the social sciences than are
the systems of secular ethics and non-re-
ligious humanism “which so often claim to
have supplanted Christianity in the mod-
ern world.”

It would be the greatest of all disillusions

to suppose that there is an¥Y agency more
effective than the Christian family to pro-
mote the true progress of human

ciety

here or anywhere else, even though Chri
tianity is and must continue to be primarily
goncerned with the salvation of souls.

It was seven years, two months
| and three weeks since I had last
succeeded in inflicting myself on
the unsuspecting Barbadians

It was a thrill once more to hear
| that inimitable “twang” of the

Barbadian which converts “flying
} fish” into floying fish”, spoken on
its native soil.

Being in impaired health, I was
| somewhat relieved when the uni-
| formed policemen representing the
| Immigration authority stamped
|} my passport but I felt irked when
;}I saw the tremendous amount of

passengers’ baggage awaiting the
customs officer’s inspection.

Since the first and last occasion
when I had hoodwinked one of
theses vigilant members of Her
Majesty’s services, I have always
experienced comparatively little
difficulty passing their surveil-
lance, for the simple reason that
I never again attempted it.

Nevertheless, I feared it would
be hours before this mountain of
bags, trunks and parcels were
stacked on the taxis for transpor-
tation to Bridgetown,

Having despatched the out-
going passengers, however, a
charming young man, with an in-
fectious smile came up to my
bags, which I had _ strategically
placed first in row. I remembered
him instantly, and introduced my-
self to him. I realised that he had
not recognised me because of my
acquired paunch, which I did not
possess when I left Barbados.



Evidently, having satisfied him-
self with one look at my cherubic
countenance that I had not more
than the required quantity of
marijuana in my possession, the
officer ins¢ribed ‘the mysterious
chalk marks on my bags and I
was allowed to leave the airport
building, not before, however, ob-
serving that this customs officer's
obliging manner, his tact his kind-
ly understanding of the numerous
difficulties which beset travellers,
especially unaccompanied females,
were unquestionably great assets
to this colony.

Only those who have been
forced to experience the exasper-
ating indiosyncracies of pigeon-
chested officials at airports and
| their rude manner in handling in-
| experienced travellers can appre-
| ciate to the fullest, the relief pro-
vided by a humane exception such
as Mr, Thornton at Seawell air-
port .
' Other port authorities, includ-
‘ing many senior to Mr. Thornton
jin position, can do_ infinitely
worse, and certainly little better
| than to emulate this young Bar-
badian.

The short drive from Seawell
to Bridgetown to the home of
some old friends was made pleas-
ant and instructive by an intelli-
gent taxi driver from whom I
elicited information so as to be
more or less au fait with current
events in Barbados.

Before proceeding to my place



|





of abode. I enquired of the driver
whether it was possible to obtain
some form of liquid refreshment
in Bridgetown but to my utter
disappointment I found it imprac-
ticable to locate such a place of
the desired standard.

Thirst getting the better of me
however, I was persuaded to
patronise a downtown drive where
we obtained certain portions of
what a friend of mine insists in
describing as “spiritus fermenti”.

Needless, to say, contrary to
some of the opinions of the afore-
mentioned friend, the other com-
modities offered for sale at this
dubious establishment held no ap-
peal for me and I therefore wended
my way towards my temporary
abode.

In the course of the ensuing
days, I was struck by the qbun-
dance of cinemas in an Island
which a few years ago boasted of
mo more than two venues of
Hollywood’s monstrosities.

Traffic Increase

Similarly, I was impressed with
the obvious increase in traffic and
the many road signs, at first con-
fusing but nevertheless, sensible
and helpful after one becomes ac-
quainted with them

The ease and facility with which
I obtained my local driving per-~-
mit enabled me to tour many parts
of the Island I had always recalled
with nostalgic memories whilst
away from Barbados,

One of the longest of these coun-
try drives was made accompanied
by two ultra-proud Barbadians
and an English visitor who
thoroughly enjoyed feasting their
eyes on magnificent scenery which
unfolded itself like a panoramic
show as we covered mile after
mile, up hill and down dale,

Courtesy

Although armed with a road
map of the Island, we found our-
selves several times unaware of
our whereabouts but this present-
ed no difficulty whatever, For we
had no sooner stopped than en-
quiring voices volunteered, “mi
gen’leman, yuh looking fuh some
place?”

Their anxious willingness to be
of assistance was exceeded only
by their alertness regarding the
various places of interest which
were immediately ahead of us and
I could not but help comparing
this experience with those in an-
other neighbouring West Indian
island, where nobody seemed to
know even the names of the dis-
tricts they resided in.

Bathsheba

Naturally, we ended up _ at
Bathsheba and my Barbadian
friends lost no time pointing out
some of the places which had
been featured in a recent issue of
the National Geographic Maga-
zine, in which the natural beau-

Our Readers Say:

Schools To Blame

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Some time ago the ques-
tion as to whether the theatre was
‘an evil influence or not was freely
discusseq in the Press and else-
where. For my part, 7 subscribe to
the view that the films shown
have no more evil effect on the
populace than a football match
played at Kensington in a some-
; what robust manner,

The prime cause of delinquency
jand its attendant evils, is the
| schools in Barbados. More crim-
inals are made in our schools than
anywhere else in Barbados and the
jirony of it all is that the Govern-
|ment is spending. huge sums on
|Education. This is a horrible in-
|dictment, but it is neverthe ess
|true., I say this after nearly thirty
years’ experience with school life
and school affairs. The confession,

{if it may be so called, comes not
from a jaundiced mind, but is mo-
jtivated by a genuine desire on the
|part of a loyal and patriotic West !
Indian td right a gre



it wrong
Here I
triving
g people ¢ the right
ide to the Bo

effort

in
to

our

remedy ev



G

Yout



Ch

7

ibs

h

ind the

igovement, But alongside them are }

the schools, primary schools for
the most part being hot beds and
breeding grounds of cruelty
treachery, fraud, deception, un-
holy fear and every form
viciousness,
March 22, 1952.
Yours truly,
PHANTO

Canadianising B’dos

To The Editor—The Advocate

SIR,—I have just finished read-
ing a letter in your paper of the
20th signed by Mr. John Trant,
offering 10 suggestions for im-
provement of Barbados. Ever so
often this type of letter appears,
but Barbadians are apparantly two
well mannered to reply to them
but I being a visitor from Canada
feel te free to do so,

many years I have spent at
least 2 months here every winter
and whilst doubtless there are
many changes which could be
made to bring a Canadian t-
osphere to Barbados, I personally
the change and do not want
this lovely spot,
do without hot showers
the short time I am here.
ve resided in Canada since
ud have been extremely
and contented and



anise

I ha
1946





happy

love:

ties which abound Barbados were
extolled.

It is to be hoped, that it would
be a long distant day ere the Bar-

I WALKED down the length of Key West’s

Duval-street early today and reached the ab-

badian peasant looses that spon-|solute end of the road—the southernmost

taneous courtesy towards others,
especially strangers, to whom they

point of the United States. Before me the blue

are also always so willing to be| waves tossed gently—but humourless police

of assistance.

But let it not be thought that|@Uthorities were taking no chances.

this innate politeness lies con-
fined to the country folk solely,
for it was also found among many
of the shop assistants of the bigger
stores in Broad Street.

Tt would be unfair and untrue,
however, were I to fail in present-

A big traffic sign was up. “Stop” it com-

manded,

AS YOU can imagine this “southernmost”
business is a much-sought-after cachet in this

ing the other side of the picture,|town. My favourite: “Southernmost Beauty

which left me feeling despondent
regarding Barbados.

The prompt attitude of ser-

vice I found in the commercial

utility organi-
sation and the impression gained
was one of not being wanted
and of having service ren-
dered most grudgingly.

Cultural Aspects

Another depressing feature of
life in present-day Barbados in
distinct contrast to that of seven
or eight years ago is the pro-
nounced absence of literary
groups, the necessity of which in
any community is only too evident
to require any stress.

Enquiries regarding the old
Y.M.C.A.’s_ literary section, the
debating club of the Y.M.P.C.,
and the existence of the Riverside
Club, among whom there were
staged many virile debates, elici-
ted the sad information that they
were no more,

At a casual glance, it would
appear as if the only attempt to
cultivate the subtle art of public
debating and the need for indulg-
ing in open discussion are to be
found extant only in the Press
Club which appear to be making
valiant effort to interest not only
practising journalists, but other
intelligent young males of this
community to pay some attention
to literary pursuits,

Congrats

‘The Rambler extends heartiest
congratulations to those engaged
in this necessary work but hopes
that somehow, the leaders of this
organisation will find it possible
to extend it farther affeld.

To terminate this hurried sketch
of Barbados, let me pause and pay
tribute to the leaders and workers
of yet another organisation,
Boys’ and Girls’ Club.

‘In this respect, the officers and
men of the Barbados Police Force
have every reason to feel justifi-
ably proud of the solid contribu-
tion they are making in the field
of social welfare activity.

Other West’ Indian. colonies
‘could well follow this example
with splendid and beneficial results
to the respective communities.



every inch of it, but I cannot for-
get that whenever people from
abroad dare to open their months
and offer a suggestion as to im-

of proving conditions in Canada they

are quite rudely told that if they
don’t like the country they should
return to their homeland.

Barbados residents are too polite.
I wonder what the local police, a
most efficient force, would sag
if they saw how the Vancouver
police handled the bunch of teen-
age tiooligans that have been
setting them by their ears for so
long.

I know Canada intimately from
Halifax to Vancouver and am
convinced: that there are mapy

Culture Parlour in the United States.”

ANOTHER local sign that caught my eye:

“Pancho’s Red-Hot Bollos.”’ A bollo turns out

to be a small dumpling made of “black-eyed
Susan peas,” dipped in hot fat. And pro-

nounce it ‘boe yoes,” please.

IN MALIBU BEACH, California, where
she has taken an eight-room cottage for a
fortnight, Margaret Truman is being guarded
by six hefty Secret Service men.

FLORIAN NIEDERER, assistant general
manager of the Swiss Tourist Bureau, visits
New York, and after inspecting the city
gravely informs a luncheon of the American
Automobile Association: “Your streets are
the over-burdened slaves of your vehicles.”

AMONG my 30 American colleagues of the
White House Correspondents’ Association,
down in Key West to “cover” the President’s
visit, the betting that Truman will run again
for President this year took a sharp upward
swing yesterday..

Twin reasons: His unexpected decision to
fly to New York to make a political speech
recently, and his message to the American
Farmers Union, couched in phrases very re-
miniscent of his speeches during the election
of 1948.

WITHOUT COMMENT department.—A
New York newspaper, reporting a divorce
action, says “Screen starlet Terry Moore is
separated from All-America footballer Glenn
Davis. Their marriage lasted only two

the} months. The divorce is nearing the courts,

pending a division of the wedding presents.”

IN JACKSON, Mississippi, a deer invaded

the town, trotted up and down the main|}

streets, sprang through the window of a big
oil company, next crashed the First National
Bank, cleared the lobby and chased the vice-
president, E. H. Rea, from his desk before re-
treating once more to the swamps.

' «General feeling is that, what with the oil
company and the bank as sightseeing “musts”,
the deer was probably a capitalist.

IN STAFFORD ‘SPRINGS, Connecticut,
police arrested 60-year-old Robert Baggett, a
farmer, on theft charges, “booked” him at the
station, then dutifully returned to his derelict
farm to milk all the cows.

DEBORAH KERR and Jane Greer are
being brought into the next version of a story
beloved of the filmsters—‘Prisoner of Zenda,”
Already there as the sword-wagging hero in
this M.G.M. effort is stalwart Stewart
Granger. .

SHOWN the blueprints of the enormous 15- |

improvements whieh could be| acre TV city they are about to build in Holly- |

suggested by
Island.

So why don’t we take things as
they come and enjoy ourselves
instead of trying to bring Canada
down here. ? |

It will come soon enough, |
let's be happy while we can, in-|

stead of trying to make over this |
Island, which after all, is so much
older than we are, and knows
what suits them best.

Yours, very truly,
C .E. GAUSDEN. |

visitors from this! ood G
i ,

racie Allen remarked refiectively: |
Cute—but are there plenty of hangers in the |

dressing-room cupboards?”
|

THE HUMAN TOUCH: During an inter- |
change of compliments on a racio show, Boris

Karloff told Joe Louis how much he admired
him. Not to be outdone, Joe revealed that
once when he was a boy in Detroit, a K

film had so unnerved him that he ran all the
way heme.

xe

|
by ‘GLOBE-TROTTER’ in |
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TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952



SENTENCE POSTPONED

SAMUEL ALLEYNE, a young cocoanut vendor of West-
ern, St. James, was yesterday found guilty at the Court of
Grand Sessions before His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir
Allen Collymore of larceny from the dwelling house, “Rest-
a-While” of Gibbs’, St. Peter, between January 16 and 17
last year. Sentence was postponed.

He stole a wallet containing $189 besides other articles,
the property of the owner of the house, Errol Rooks.

Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to the Attorney General,
prosecuted for the crown. Alleyne was not represented.

Evidence was given to show Thornbury Hill and then went to
that after Alleyne had stolen the Plaza Theatre. Alleyne
the money the visited a cocoa-nut bought four ice creams before
selling friend in Carrington going into the theatre. They
Village. They bought an outfit went to a shop in Oistin and
of clothes, ice creams, went to bought two short pants and three
theatres and hired a self-driven shirts which cost $19.40. These

car which Alleyne
the country.

were paid for from a $20 bill and
Alleyne told him to take the

drove about

The Police also produced crisp
new currency notes which they
said they had got from Alleyne.
Those notes were stolen.

Alleyne admitted to the police
that it was given in evidence that
he had entered the house and
taken away the money. That he
denied at Court. His defence
Was a complete denial of the
statement he was said to have
given the police—a plea that the
Police had beaten him, written a

statement, showing out that the
witnesses for the Prosecution
were not sure as to dates. He

held, too, that the money could
not be identified, and besides, the
money was money he had ob-
tained from rearing stock.

It, however, only took the jury
less than two minutes to arrive
at their decision that he was
guilty

Bedroom Disturbed
Sgt. Reginald Rice of District
“E” said that on January 17, he
received a _ telephone message
from Errol Rooks and as a result
went to his house, a one storey

bungalow. The bathroom door
had been opened and _ things
thrown about it. Things were

also thrown about in a bedroom.
In consequence of the informa-
tion he got, he carried out certain
investigations and reported the
matter to the C.I.D. On the next
day he saw Alleyne at the C.1.D.
Errol! Rooks of “Rest A While”,
Gibbs’, St. Peter, said that on
January 17 at about 4 am, he
went to the bathroom and noticed
that a door leading to it was
shut. He remembered he had
left that door open. He had left
$189 dollars in a wallet in his
bedroom on the dressing table
along with a notebook and
fountain pen over the wallet, He
returned to look for it and found
the pen and the wallet missing.
He went to see whether he
iad by chance left the wallet
ina suit he had lately been
wearing although he had felt
perfectly. sure that he had
left .it on the dressing table.
He continued to search to see
whether anything else was miss-
ing. In other rooms many other
things were disturbed and a
steel knife missing. He reported
the matter to District “E” who
were on the scene within a very
short space of time.
Cross-examined he said he had

received news about three days
after that he was held, He had
no marks on his money.

Sold Cocoanuts
Western Mayers, a cocoanut
seller of Carrington Village, said
that Alleyne slept at his home on
January 15, On January 16 they
went around selling cocoanuts
and returned about 3. o'clock.
Alieyne left and said he was go-
ing home to Carlton, St. James,
On the next day at about 7
a.m. he came to him laughing.
When he enquired the reason for
his mirth he told him he tad
money and when he further ask-
ed him how much he said about
$60.00. Alleyne had told him he
wanted some clothes and he told
him where he could get them.
He took a $5 bill from a purse
and gave it to him. He said he
had to go and pay some people
money and they left and went to
the bus stand, caught a Yonkers
? bus and went to Eagle Hall. They
then wert back to Carrington
Village. They returned to the
bus stand and took a bus to Top
Rock and walked to Dover where
Alleyne said he had to pay some-
one money.
Alleyne left him on the main
road and went down Dover’s Gap.
When he returned they went to

change.

Went To The Globe
They then went to the theatre
and after the show returned to

town. Alleyne, he and his
flancee went to the Globe, but
after they were inside Alleyne

did not stay more than about sev-
en minutes. About 1 a.m. the fol-
lowing morning he went to his
home and after sleeping left at
about 6 a.m, About noon he re-
turned and told him to get ready
because they were going to St
Joseph. They went to St. Joseph
by car with Alleyne driving
Tihey visited some of his relatives
and after returning to town again
returned to St. Joseph, more or
less, on a general drive around.
While in Nelson Street the Po-
lice van drove up and a police-
man made them get out. The
policeman told Alleyne to drive
the car to the Central Station.
The policeman then took them to
his (Mayers’) home and searched
it but found nothing. Alleyne
was taken away by the Police.
Mayers added that Alleyne
had previously bought such ar-
ticles as cloth and a torch light.
Cross-examined he said it was
on January 17 that he bought the
articles. He said he could not
remember his visiting an East
Indian. He denied saying in the
lower court that he had bought
the articles on January 17. They
had driven about on the 18th.
P.C, Cecil Jemmott of Central
Station said that about 1 a.m. on
January 19 he saw Alleyne at the
Station. Cpl. Babb told him he
was suspected of the larceny from
the house “Rest-A-While.”

Statement Taken

A statement was taken from
him which he signed. At about
2.15 a.m. they went to Alleyne’s
mother’s house at Western, St.
James and his mother handed
them some clothes and to Cpl.
Babb she gave four twenty-dollar
notes. Alleyne showed them a
spot on the beach where he said
he had thrown away the wallet
and other articles,

Cpl. Babb who was on duty
along Wellington Street said he
saw Alleyne in a car at Nelson
Street. He corroborated Mayers’
evidence as to his taking them to
the Police Station. After inter-
viewing Mayers and Alleyne he
told Alleyne that he suspected
him of the larceny. He continued
to corroborate P.C. Jemmott’s
evidence as to the statement
being taken.

In the statement Alleyne said
he had been to look for his moth-
er on the 16th. He went to the
theatre and after leaving had had
some rum. He had passed along
behind “Rest-A-While” and see-
ing a door open, entered and
began to search, He _ carried
away a wallet with money and
certain other articles and took
them on to the beach to assort
them. He afterwards bought
some clothing and other
and besides giving away $25, had
hired a self driven car.

Evidence Corroborated
Cpl. Babb then corroborated
P.C, Jemmott’s evidence as to
their visiting Alleyne’s mother’s
house and taking certain articles.
Other investigations were made
and Alleyne finally charged.
Alfred Miller who went to the
St. James theatre on the night
of the theft said that between
10.30 and 1 p.m. when he was
returning from the theatre and
was near St, Alban’s School he
saw Alleyne come out of some
canes. Alleyne went on to walk
in the direction of Gibbs’.
@ On Page 6

‘ON OUR

THE WEST INDIA





—



Caps



10,















Oistins Round- Up

Model Boat
Racing Starts

MODEL BOAT CLUB, the

first in the island, has been
formed at Oistin. The Club wid
have its first series of Regattas
on Easter Bank Holiday,-April
14,

For many years the Oistin
model boat enthusiasts have
been holding Sunday regattas,
but the Club was formed last
Degember. Mr. Chriett Yarde,
owner of model boat Sea Fox, is
President of the Club.

The Club is endeavouring to
create interest in model boat
racing throughout the island, At
present the boats entered are
between 36 and 48 inches but
the Starting Committee will re-
ceive all entries regardless of
length and size. The handicap
times will be fixed in order to
allow the smaller boats to enter
the confpetition.

These regattas will start off
the St. Lawrence coast and enf
in Oistin Bay. So far the races
held have attracted large crowds
from Oistin and surrounding
districts.

The Organising Committee of
the Oistin Model Boat Club are:
“Ollie” Ingram, owner of Red-
head, Mark Walcott, owner of
Small Comb, which is skippered
by Egbert Bready, “Boy Blue”
Ingram, owner of Blimp, George
Ashby, owner of Suffer Girl,
“Pearlie’ Blackman, owner of
Clipper and Willie Linton, own-
er of Mischief. The majority of
the owners will be skippering
their boats,

When a Model Boat Regatta is
held, skippers get into the water
to start the boats. [hey then fol-
low the race in row boats. When
skippers want to tack, they
again get inta the water, tack
and then return to the row boat.
On a few occasions the model
boats were able to outsail the
row boats. Larger boats had to
be sent for them.

Any little boy who would like
to enter his model boat can find
a willing skipper at Oistin who
will race it for him,

Tha Oistin Club is expecting
to receive a large number of en-
tries from the Silver Sands,
Speightstown, Bay Street coasts
and other beaches around the
island,

FEW FISHERMEN at Oistin
are complaining that they
cannot sell their fish in Oistin’s
Market without being annoyed
by people who jump over the
counter,
One fisherman said that on one
occasion his boat brought in



about 880 pounds of bonitto.
People rushed over the counter

and some of his fish were stolen.
The attendant spoke to these
people but they took no notice.

He suggested that the Oistin
Market should be caged around
and made to appear like the
Meat Market in the City. That
would not only prevent people
from stealing fish, but would
also allow the fish to be sold
under better sanitary conditions.

He said that because there is
no cage around the Market, its
counter attracts idlers who some-
times use it as a gambling table.
Some of these idlers steal the
fish and in turn sell it to people
outside the market.

URING the last two weeks
large catchse of flying fish’
have been brought into the Ois-
tin’s Market. The largest amount
recorded so far this month, was
on Saturday when 1,308 pounds,
—84 pounds of fiying fish and
414 pounds of dolphin—were sold.
A record flying fish catch was
brought in on Sunday. One beat
filled four fish baskets.
At Oistin the flying fish were

being sold at three and four
cents each. One enterprising
figherman thought there would

be a shortage of fish in the City.
He loaded his fish baskets on a
lorry and transported

Watch for the Advertisements ...

RISCUIT CO.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jury Find Cocoanut Vendor
Of Western Guilty of Larceny

Edueational
Development

{In Windwards

Mr. B. H. Waster, C.M.G.,
C.B.E., B.A., formerly Diree-
tor of Education in Jamaica,
and now Resident Tutor in
the Windward Islands for
the University ollege of the

West Indies sine the end of
1948, told the . dvocate yes-
terday that wo: : in the four

colonies, St. Lucia, Grenada






Man Not Guilty Of
indecent Assault

AN Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found
30-year-old Nathaniel Foster of
Chimborazo, St. Joseph, not guilty
f an indecent assault on a woman
on November 28, 1951. His Lord-
ship the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore discharged him

Mr. D. H. L, Ward erees in
the case on behalf of Nathaniel
Foster while Mr. F. E. Field,
Assistant to the Attorney General,
prosecuted for the Crown.

Foster appeared before the court

on a three-count indictment. On
the first count he was charged
with having on November 28,
1951, assaulted a woman in the
parish of St. Joseph; on the

second count he stood charged with
issaulting a woman with intent
to commit a felony and on the
hird count he was charged with
assaulting a woman.

lhe prosecution called on four
witnesses in an effort to prove its
ease while the defence called two
witnesses.



Dominica and St. Vi uurbar
. | â„¢
appeared to progr Rev. D Here
satisfactorily. = »
Th ois avisory Com £08 S.D.A. Congress
mitt in ea the islands Rev. E. W. Dunbar, Worid
and a local rot -ntative ImiLeader of Young People’s De-
Grenada, St. Vincent andspartment of the Seventh Day
Dominica as ihe resident “@Vventists, arrived in the island

tutor is stationed in °St.
Lucia
During the last or so, he

said that courses had been devel-
Oped in the country areas such as
Gouyave and: Grand Roy in

Grenada and at several country
townships in St. Lucia.
Recently in St. Lucia several

“Brains Trusts” had been held at
which questions of public intet-
est were discussed by prominent
ladies and gentlemen and they
had proved very popular.

“One of the features of the
work in the area is the encour-
agement of music, painting and
drama” he said and added that
courses in these subjects had
been held in most of the island

Study Groups

“In St. Lucia where
very widely spoxen, a good deal
of attention is paid to English
and -recently, study groups have
been formed in several places
where students, mainly teachers,
meet every week, but are visited
by the tutor only once in three
weeks”

He said that
had been held in Public
istration, dramatic ag#t, painting
and drawing, English literature
etc. Lectures were given when-
ever possible.

patois

special courses

Admin-

yesterday evening from Washing-
ton D.C. via Martinique. He
ime in by B.W.LA,

lie is here to take aharge of the
Youths’ Congress which will be
cla at the Drill Hall, Garrison,
trom March 28 to March 30. Rev.
Dunbar has travelled extensively
and has conducted similar con-
gresscs in other parts of the
world,

He brought with him a Sound
Moving Picture Film 0%f a recent
Youths’ Congress held in Paris
which was attended by over
6,000, Seventh .Day Adventists
youths from various parts of the
world rhis film will be shown
at 7.30 pam. on Saturday, March
29, at the Drill Hall.

\ccompanying Rev, Dunbar are
ev, Vernon E, Berry who heads

he Young People’s Department

the Inter-American Division
and Rev. Earl J. Parchment, who
nolds a similar position in the
Caribbean Union of the Seventh

Day Adventists.

Rev, Dunbar told the Advocate
that they expected Young Peo-
ple, older members of the de-
nomination and their friends from
all parts of Barbados? to attend
this special Congress

tevs. Dunbar,
Parchment were
by Rev. Seth E
the

and
Seawell

Berry
met at



One special feature in Grenada, «,, nt Islands Mission
is the production of locally writ- j),.1), "o. a Rey Adventists, and
ten one-act plays. Plans are r 0. P. Reid,
being made for courses in art,®

West Indian history and Englist
literature to be given during. the

coming summer in the various}
islands,”
Mr. Easter said that, he could

not say. off hand how many wn-
dergraduates from the Wind-
wards were at the moment at the
University College, but there wa:



a considerable number of appli-
cants seeking admission _ this®
October from Grenada and. two
or three from each of the other¥yi
islands. t
As far as his work as Resident*
Tutor was concerned, he said?
that he found it very interesting I
and agreeable, but, as in the case +
of the Leewards, he did not find g
it possible to visit the othe
islands as often as he would like |

because of the difficulty and ex-

\Puppy Dogs’ Tails

A child thas to learn some time
that animals don’t like their tails
yllett, top instance, and if he tries
t with 4 puppy he'll find that out
Nithout coming to any harm or
vithout really hurting the puppy
rither, but if he first tries the ex-
eriment grown-up dog,
vhen he can really pull hard, then
{ can be unpleasant both of
hem.”

Brian Ghent speaking in a
BBC programme about the best
breeds of dogs to buy as pets for
young children.

on a



{4 Vor Profiteering

pense of transport. z

.He said that Mr. Douglas- ! jis Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
Smith, the Resident Tutor Police Magistrate of Distric “ar
Barbados, had been, extremely . vesterday ‘ordered Socreai old
helpful in the last two years," howe Netta Hainblin of West-
having given lectures in Démi ‘bury Road, St Michael to pay a
nica, St. Lucia and St. Vincent fine of £4 by monthly instalments
mainly on world affairs and } sonment with

literary subjects.



Bridgetown,

When he reached Bridgetown
he found plenty of flying fish,
selling in some cases at a penny
each. He quickly returned to
Oistin, but by that time the pric«

had lowered to one cent each
He either had to sell at a cent
each or return the fish to the
sea.

Frony early every’ evening,

people gather at Ojistin’s Market
for fish. Some remain there for
hours although the market is
packed with fish. The fishermen
‘shout: “Fish, four cents each’,
but these people will not buy
One woman was overheard say-
ing: “I waiting til] the fish get

them tocheap.”

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CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd.

Street





m tWo months’ imprisonment with
bard labour for
Price Control Act.

Hamblin sold to Hilda Jones
one grape fruit for seven cents,
one cent in excess of the schedule
price, The offence was commit-
ted on March 24 about 11.40 a.m

~~

LORRY, CAR COLLIDE

Shortly after 2.50 p.m. yester-
day the motor lorry M-258 own-
ed by Darnley Yearwood of the
Ivy, St. Michael and driven by
Vernon Yarde of My Lord’s Hill,
St. Michael was involved in an
accident on Roebuck Street with
the motor car O-66 owned and
driven by William A. Massiah of
Chimborazo, St. Joseph

The hood of the lorry, the right
front fender and the right door
of the motor car were damaged
in the accident. At the time of
the accident both vehicles were
going in opposite directions.

violating the











White, President *

Careless Driving
Case Dismissed

IN the Assistant Court of Appeal
vesterday Theiy Honours. Mr. !
J. W. B. Chenery and Mr, H, A. |
Vaughan confirmed the decision of |
His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hans- |

chell, Seniog Police Magistrate of

District “A”, wno dismissed on its
merits a case brought by the}
Police against Frank Young of



Britton’s Hill charging him w
driving the motor car M-772 wit
out due care and consideration «
Culloden Road, St. Michael

The Police alleged that the
offence was committed on May 29,



1951. Sgt. Forde prosecuted ion
the Police fron information
received, Mr. J. E, T. Brancker}
who appeared in the case on be-|

half of Young told the court that
the Police ‘had failed to notify the
iefendant of their intended pro-) |
secution for the offence The |
prosecution had alleged that the
offence was -committed

was am, or p.m. Therefore the
prosecution did not conform with
the requirements of the law,

More Ships Calling
Here For Molasses

Shipping activities in the local
harbour have _ brightened up
considerably since the crop sea
son has begun The reason?
More ships are coming to th
island to load sugar and molasses

Yesterday, five ships were in
port, two of which were loading
sugar for the U.K. and Canada
Judging from the schedule lists
from the various steamship
offices in Barbados, the harbou
will have some very busy weeks
during the crop season,

However, it is not likely that
the harbour will equal its record

of last year when 13 ships were
in Carlisle Bay on one day. Even
with war ships in port, half as
many ships have not been in
port together on any one day

Most of the 13 ships that were in

port last year had called for
sugar. Lighters to attend them
were not sufficient and some of

them were delayed

With the five ships in port yes
terday, most of the lighters were
in use. The entire waterfront
was busy.

The Pursuit Of

, .
Happiness
“For most people, the pursuit of
happiness, unless supplemented in
various ways is too abstract and

theoretical to be adequate as

personal rule of life, But [ thin

that whatever personal rule of,

life you may choose, it should not

except in rare heroic cases, be

incompatible with happiness,”

Bertrand Russell, O.M., speak

ing on “The Road to Happiness’
in the BBC’s European Service
in the series “As I See It.”

Sale Reminder

The public are reminded of the
Auction Sale which takes place to
day at Windsor Lodge, Govern
ment Hill, home of the Miss¢
Hutchinson It is a sale of Cut
Glass and Silver, etc,, and com-
mences at 11.80. The Auctioneers
Messrs. Branker, Trotman &
(Advt.)

are
Co

uy



A wide assortment

of

Wedding
Gifts

Prices to suit all

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET





World-wide and Handsome

THE NEW

4

The new Austin A40 Som-
erset has new refinement
}]} and comfort new per-
|] formance f rom_ record

breaking 4-cylinder O.H.V
engine with improves
inductior d cylinder
desigr

hea

SEE THEM AT OUR T
FAIRCHILD STREET

|| ECKSTEIN

Dowding Estate

AG



IN A410

SOMERSET ~



AUSTIN

-~ you can
depend on it!

EMPORARY SHOWROOM

BROTHERS

3387

7 j

about 12,
o’clock without saying W hether “%

GREEN & TRANSPARENT
| SENSATIONAL





FOR ONE WEEK ONLY

N.B.—No Alterations Undertaken -

C.F. HARRISON & Co, 0s) Ltd.

life

TAMPAX



PAGE FIVE



oat

ALSO OBTAINABLE

TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW
STOCK, WE HAVE DECIDED

A SMALL

LADIES DRESSES
AT 2 FOR $5.00

AND A SPECIAL DISCOUNT

ON

$7 BLESS THE DAY

1 WROTE

Undreamed of cornfort

FOR IT’?

IN



OFFER

TO OFFER

SELECTION OF

OF

29%

OTHER DRESSES
IN STOCK

ALL



DIAL 2352










con bring such long-lasting benefits!
some modern minded friend praising

in aroging difference in her
in Such tremendous ad-
4 uh seeurity

Sanitary Protection Wern Internally

KNIGHT’S LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS



ing
and f nd
Simplicit

fashioned met

t for a

ise





For
Originally This Week
Biddy’s Asparagus Soup per Tin 3s. 30.
Letona Green Pea Soup per Tin 38 32
Marela Spanish Stuffed Olives per Jar 1.80 — 1.60
Marela Spanish Queen Olives per ‘Jar 1.08 -- 96
Crawford's Cream Crackers per Tin 1.65 - 1.40
Australian Leg Ham 12-15 lbs.—per Ib. 1.61 1.3%
Cro & Blackwell's Mango Chutney per Jar 85
Cr é& Blackwell's Mixed Pickles per Jar 59
Bl I tershire Mushrooms per Tin 1.32
& Blackwell's Real Turtle Soup per Tin 1.17
& Blackwell's Mushroom Ketchup per Bottle 35
i Picnic Hams—5-7 Ibs ..per lb. 1.73
I mi Sausage per Ib. 1,21
eanut Butter per Jar 61
Luncheon Eeef in Cereal per Tin 69



COCKADE FINE RUM
*










































































, sill ay , 9 =9
PAG BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952
° . . a rv
CLASSIFIED ADS. |_emc s*t®s | SESSIONS GOVERNMENT NOTICE = | REL '
"| —REAL estate _| : — “WHAT THEY SAY”
eee, em | cree plas Eeee 8 ala. OBSERVANCE OF HER MAJESTY'S BIRTHDAY PIMPLES Scare cosa peerer my husband
|" BUILDING SPOTS-—23,000 sq. ft , a ae ae Pts stor The! them a speedy treatment, with to give me
jsituated st Dayrells Road side of 2's wa fogs Me. “ i - as { red the date already announced for The medicated, antiseptic Dr. see's ager tener
HANKS . n e tuated at Dayrells Road side of Aber- | direc! ‘ans oe = FOR SALE 1 ee rece ii oe " ee also King’s Birthday this year, namely Thursday, 5th June, being chosen | an og epee Ose. a ag a aoe :
——_——__- - ead Alleyne’s ; F : : Pee * ; Be . ans le awereee ees ee she
SDWARDSWe See pateees OS Baie esac Lr ie | norm, Seset naw. eels 8 Ree | Alleyne told the Court that he] for the celebration of her own official Birthday in 1952 Her Majesty DR CHASE'S . gio i oe wee
attended the funeral, sent wreaths AUTOMOTIVE | oud itving room, open verandah, kitchen |had told the Police that he used| has plso approved that her official Birthday should always be cele- ° —



cards, and letters of cor.olence or ip ee and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2, to work at Mr. Reece who gave

9 on ER
any other way assisted < our recent | “7 usqiN VAN—One (1) 10 1? Austin | servant some end. stares Foon vase, |him a pig and a :\eep. | He bought
Rathine Risebeth Bawards, late of | Var in good working | order. Phone | On. sttractiarnes & Co, Ltd. Dial eave, |another pig and eventually sold





brated on a date to be chosen on the same principle as that adopted | Antiseptic OINTMENT

by His late Majesty, namely a Thursday early in June.


















FE , . | ° . * » wroy . » Bank av t

_ "Stanley", Land's ond ae 4821, D. V. Seott & Co. 1s ttn 13.2.52--t-f.n.|these. He was to go to Demerara 2. In accordance with the Faye sg 3 B “_ — ay Ac ——-

seme d Amel! ereiyn nd ban” = — —~ shortly afterwards and had} 1905, Thursday the 5th of June, 1952, will be a Bank Holiday. .5.60990609900000000000090005090600655
Jame and ie im ary ami:



25.3.52—1In “GAR 1952 Ford Consul undef 3 months LAND in Worthing, suitable for build- | bought some clothes. With the 25 .2.52—<2n

old, mileage 2,000, Cost new $2,700. Will|irg, approximately 60,000 sa. ft Bex idea of having a merry time with





accept best offer over $2,400 for quick/J.Z. C/o Advocate Co, Lid

You can get your requirements aes
KITCHEN UTENSILS





























1 = ; ;
Mrs. Meanwell and daughter beg to hone 5010 or 8657. 25.3.52—8n. |his friends, he hired a self driven of
sre Rerint Sener” gear ig [ete | | ded thatthe Police had
pO f ore ad ——m AUCTION He added that e ice
attended the funeral of Arnold, their c a a —
Stat hae eidten boreave- t Com. “geil, tum as Cor in a | written a statement when he re-



condition. Phone 4133 or ae AUSTIN Ao VAN 189 MODEX—!fused to give one i he was

ae | Demaged is accident. gl are. be {beaten by them. In readiness for
CAR — 1947 Morris 10 hp., in Al structed to offer this vehicle for sale by

; | auction at Eckstein Garage, Nelson his going away he had given the

a prise $1200" eo Street on Friday, 28th March at 2.30 p.m jtailor a pants to be made within
contact P. L. Kelly, c/o Musson’s Office.| John M Bladon & Co., Auctioneers a few days.

19 3 52-t fa 2%.3.52—4n. | The first defence witness, Ham-

ment.





SHIPPING NOTICES

~







IN MEMORIAM

ROLLOCK—In loving memory of our
dear Mother, Florence Rollock, who

at
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)





MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

2 M.V. DAERWOOD will
(MLA.N.Z. LINED The M.V. DAERW¢





fell asleep on March 25th 1950 sanetitiie aiacionnvontiel “ accept Cargo aim Passengers for
= nel ilton Small, a tailor of Christ oe tone mt Vincest, Grenade
She is not dead, she has but passed y : a * aca, §
: 1952 Morris Oxford—just com- ; J me: SS. “TEKOA"” 1s scheduled to sail Aub Sailing Wednesds
See ee sere ees, Dine we here ieee 2,000 miles. Courtesy Garage UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ‘Church, said that on January 18,|¢rom Adelaide February 18th Melbourne and ba iling Wednesday

Into t new and larger life
Of that terener sphere.
Wy Tobin, Elise Roach, Emmeline Corbin

26th inst
20.3.52—-6n Mareh 3: Sydney March 10th, Bris-
4616 bane March 22nd arriving at Trinidad
about April 22nd and Barbados about
April 25th. .

By instruct received from the léyne brought him a yard and
vy nstructions : e ¢ arte p

STATION WAGON Sjevroiet| Insurance Co. I will sell at Messrs » quarter of flannel cloth and
STATION WAGON: One Chevrolet) Site & Co. Ltd., on Friday, told him he wanted a pants made.







The MV CARIBBER will
accept Cu i Passengers for











———










Station Wagon with good extra Engine.| \7o)' ‘osth, (1) 1951-30 H.P. Ford It was agreed that he was to re- Dominic ’ Montserrat,
j vice r Me . - aS 36 an In addition to general cargo this ves- “ . ¢ 2 . |
r ’ _ s|G. E. Ward, Morris Service Station | eames Truck, complete wit Pr -taack . . ‘s is ves N . St. Kitts. Sailing Sat-
j I 4,52—5 ame’ : ee a turn for it on the following Sat-}sel has ample e . ;
AN NOUNCEM Ss 19.3.52—50 | Oe Only done 1,700 miles. (Damaged nae " Bg aa for chilled and hard urday 2th inst
Sa eae Spee a accident) Terms cash Sale at ae? ‘ a . omamer 1

ATTENTION LADIES: Fashion | VAUXHALL. VELOX—In excellent con-| { srciden | Mary Dottin, Western Mayers’ Ladin ‘sar Oeotinadt st tee bea = The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Journals in French and Spanish styles, | dition — just completed 10,000 miles. Dial | ~ VINCENT GRIFFITH fantee, who was also’ called 2s a) British Guiana ward Wis - Cargo and Passengers fo Dominica,
for 1952 sre now available, only a few | Courtesy Garage 4616 wits Hie | , oe avian iakineeg denied knowing |isiands. , Lee and indward Antig: Montserrat, Nevis and
copies left, U St 22.2 in éy : $ St. Kitts Sailing Friday 4th

a ae moe om §3—2n Fe EAN Just | ae penything about the case. Foe Sermer peaticulers spyty April 1952 .

VAUXHALL WYVERN Just under | r! jury found Alleyne guilty.) purRNESS WITHY @ co, LTD.

Will the gentleman who berrowed muy | 2.700 miles Owner leaving Island —



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

PUHLIC NOTICES














Sheaffer Pencil at the Airport on Thur Delivery end April—$2,400, ms , Gate TRINIDAD. Z ASSOCIATION (INC.)
day night 2th March, please return | Dial 4616 : —6n an Consignee. Tele. No. 4047
same to me, C/o B.W LA. Offige, Broad a DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,





Getting On With





sae ECTRICAL BARBADOS. ®.W.L.
ec. KING. a NOTICE
25.3.52-2n | “ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS—7¥% \ Peo le
TONIGHT at 8.10 pm. Col, A. T. 707d @ cu. ft Kerosene burning units] Orders for OLEVER/CLETRAC Crawler P .

and may be easily converted to gas or

leetric units On display now K. RB

Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 5136.
25.3.52—3n

Tractors for prompt delivery are now E
being accepted. We shall be pleased to| “REMEMBER that the kind of
supply further information on applica~ . : es ‘
tion. Orders are also being received for Peete oars a about ——
BULLDOZER/ANGELDOZER of U.K, |Scandal and trying to cause trouble
mesons SE manufacture for use with all types U S. /is a diseased person, There’s some-
Top Plates, rr a ven. Type Crawler Tractors. The price is also | thj 3 al -

Prices $75.00, Also 2 18 ins. Fluores-} about one quarter or jess than the U.S ne. ee wrong =o
sent Lights new $12.00 each. Ralph] Type. COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616. - | t may be eir own fault: bu
3eard, Lower Bay Street. 22.3.52—6n j believe you me, they suffer far












Michelin, Vice President and Chairman
of Executive Committee, Barbados
S.P.C.A. will speak over Rediffusion

25,3.52—1n.

f -- fJust Je
Wem, Alcoa Steamship Co ee
CE ed: Te Gel...



—_ eS

FOR RENT

HOUSES





ee
ELECTRICAL—One G.C.EB. Stove 3
Bargain













24,3.2.—2n, a : :
— more than you think, Malice and NEW RK ERVICE
BEAC ere I
'H COTTAGE on St. James Coast IVESTOCK ' NOTICE uncharitableness are symptoms: yore & M A I
a, bathing, tage mene J L catandsel came esrener \they come out of a tormented soul,” A STEAMER sails 28th Mareh — — arrives Barbados 10th Aust oes.
. cette an REEL i > ; a : :
Telephone. table married couple | PUPMIES—Pure Bred Staffordshire Bull chemianed | The Reverend Frank Martin A STEAMER sails 8th April — arrives Barbados 29th April,

($25.00) per day American Plan for tw«
people. Apply: Beachiands, St. James o:
"phone 0157. 14,3.52—t.f.n

Terrier Puppies 10 weeks old. These
Pups are from registered Dead-Game
Strain, Phone 3695 or call at Bideford,
Brown's Gap, Hastings 25.3.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS





NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all per-; “Peaking in the BBC's “Woman's
sons having any debts or claims against Hour” about the way to get on
the Estate of Charles Ormond Knighi,| with people one dislikes,

deceased, late of Roaches Plantation in ‘,
the parish of Saint Lucy in this Island
who died on the 17th day of September

HEALING OIL

It’s my First-Aid Kit in a
bottle for cuts, sprains,

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S.S. “TRYA” sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 2ist March, 1952
A STEAMER sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados 29th March, 1952.



HOUSE; “Vermont”, Pine Road, fur
nished or unfurnished. Dial 8283 or 4102
419.3.52—-7





























ceieiiaiatbiainearnicatinscntitareatieiaitiaiaensineaines —_——___.—__— |] 1951, intestate, are requested to send in . 9 -
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT Owe | ANTIQUES—French Clock very old, in| particulars of their claims duly attested to Gentlemen Ss ; bruises ete., and as a massage
Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing yerfect working order $65.00. Apply|the undersigned ILMA MILLICENT CANADIAN SERVIUK é
For further particulars. Apphy to Alm. | *#!P> 4 Beard, Lower Broad Street. KNIGHT c/o Messrs Carrington & Sealy, N k for tired muscles.
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. 24.3.52,—2n. Satire. seen a, eres ec wear SOUTHBOUND
. SO or ‘ore the 6th day o! ay , after
23.2.52—-t.n | “TREAD KNIVES, Stinless Serrated} which date I shall proceed to distribute] pastes have settled down a bit Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados NEVER BE WITHOUT MAGI HEALING OIL
TO EMT—June and/or July Furnished | €c#e. this knife will also cut icing with-|the assets of the decemsed srmong Im a quiet tie wi ked lady |« ” h March 24th
House St. James Coast. Four Bedrooms | °t cracking and is useful for cutting] parties entitled thereto having regard But a quiet tie with a na ed lady|“ALCOA PILGRIM” .. March 14tl re - oe STOKES @ BYNOE LTD.—AGE
excellent Bathing. Box—M.L. C/o Ad. Lemons and Tomatoes, the knife cut@] only te such claims of which I shall then | down the front is still a very|“ALCOA PIONEER" .. March 28th or ona 8s SaaS
vocate Co. 23.3.52—2n | POth when pushed forward and drawn} have had notice and & will not be liable sopular line.” “ALCOA PARTNER’ a2 April 13th Apr ir
back, only $1.07 each. Chandler's Hard-j for the assets or any part thereof so dis- | POF . >
EDUCAT ware & Bieycle Accessories, Reed and] tributed to any person of whose debt or Junny Saunders, a street tie] - NORTHBOUND Due Barbados ‘ae ineeata
IONAL Tudor Street 25.3.52—2n. | claim I shall not then aa had notice seller, speaking in the BBC’s| “ALCOA PURITAN” April 5th For eke Lawrence iver
—_———____——_—_——_—_—_- aXanrvw??] = AND all persons indebted to the said “ ‘ i ” .
BRICKS—A quantity of good second-; estate are requested to settle their in- In Town. _— programme} «4 sTEAMER” . - ‘ April 23rd re ee ane ES ae pe
QUEEN’S COLLEGE hand fire bricks, Apply: The West] debtedness without delay about his job. wrence 7
Indian. Biscuit Company. Phone 4464 Dated this 3rd day of March 1952 . imnited sianeataits 6
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS, 25.3.52—n ILMA MILLICENT KNIGiT. These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
1952 ee Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ‘i ;
The Ent E t BICYCLE ACCESSORIES, wholesale of Charles Ormond Knight, deceased Harbour Log We ke a
e Entrance Examinations for] and retail. Too numerous to mention.) 4.3,52—4n
the School Year beginning 16th| Chandler's Hardware. 25 ..52—-2n. pena ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. e have Just Received
September, 1952, will be held at] Drink coorer—whicn can be at-| Public Official Sale In Carlisle Bay APPLY:—DA OOSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE a Shipment of
Queen’s College early im June. ached to water main, suitable for large '

Parents/Guardians who have | â„¢siness, $45.00, Apply Ralph A. Beard, M.V. Daerwood, Sch. Maris Stella,
not already done so, met aie awer Bay Street. 24.3.52.—2n. | (The wise Masshel'e Act 1994/7 Vv. Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Zita Wonita

ee Pte : (19049) 30), Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Molly N. Jones.
to the Headmistress for a “Wait-} “GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are] On Tuesday the 6th day of April 1952] MoV. Blue star. Seb. Franklyn D.R.
ing List” Form and return it | 10w being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias! at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon |Sch. Anita H.. Frances W. Smith, Sen.
duly completed, together with] oF delivery in December 1952, parties| will be sold at my office to the highest | Lucille M. Smith, Seb. . Marlee Belle
the girl's Birth Certificate, not nterested in booking please phone 4442,| pidder for any sum not under ‘the ap4| Wolfe, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Everdene,







* DRINKING
| GLASSES





' T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. 18.3,52—14n | praised value. Sch. ‘At Last
later than Thursday, lst May, HEN. caw aOVaTy, Nevereant All that certain piece of Land (formerly z _. ARRIVALS
% © new distovery, Neverpart,) part of 100,946 sq. ft.) containing by SS. TRYA, 4,360 tons net, Capt. An- for all casion:
Applicants must be 9 years old | Heatproct, Waterproof will join wood} estimation 5,280 sq. ft. or thereabouts, thonson, from St. Lucia oc Ss.

CANADIAN SERVICE
From St. John and Halifax, N.S.

Expected Arrival

permanently, can be used for, Celluloid! inclusive of 480 sq. ft. contained in parts S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,944 tons

y me meneember, 1952. The | Bakelite, Parchment, Rubber, Marble,| of rate situates at Goodland in the net, Capt. Henrikson, from Grenada.
only vacancies are for pupils | State Glass, Earthernware, Toys, Ebonite,| Parjsh of St. Michael butting and
aged 9, 10 or 11 years. | Plastics, Fabrics, Book Binding,| bounding on the East on lands of one
onto, | Machinery insulating, ete, Susan Yearwood, on the Soufh on a road
Retails $1.20 per pound, introduction] over which the public is allowed to pass,
for 1 month, 1 oz. Packet for 8c

Plain or Patterned













Champagne Glasses Cocktail Glasses





























c on the West on lands of » E, Holmes, 3
OKIENTAL eee eure oo eee back, =e om the North on a uelvete soit tes Tee tres! whee
yare ‘ockist) . gether with the messuage or Dwelling- | 8.8. “SUNRAY” ek a 5 § are’ 5 April i ueur
25.3.52—2n nednes Buildings, &c., appraised as s 8. “POLYTRADER” Md march a Merch 20 April Sherry ve Liq ”
a scenes low ss. “A VESSEL” . 14 April 19 April a
JUST RECEIVED—Valor Stove parts,,; The whole property appraised to ONE| “SwEEPSTAKE TICKET Sele bots. |°* “4 VESSEL” 30 An s Sew dhe Port Snap
pte . : a _S SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series B.0703. 30 April 5 May 25 May ” - ”
PALACE rere cs. Rees eee G ie pee FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS Pinder please return to Laweston Worrell, ao _~—— > Pp Whisk Tu ers
HEADQUARTERS FOR | poultry tralalgas qmnuice mee ane arene a: Martin Beresford Stewart mecca geen se tea 25.3.52—In UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE x ey mr * Half-pint mbl
t y, r Spry Streets. | for and towards satisfaction, &c, aa ; sere eo
FR ate on Phone 2696. 20.3,.52—t.f.n. Deva Deposit to be paid on day ot FROM LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW «
D: : CHINA & purchase. Expected Arrival Q
OM LAMPS, Bedroom, Glass with glass T. T. HEADLEY, i i
CEYLON handles, pre war pattern, (goed) only Provost Marshal. uavanroon anadcow Beaman Also, a special offer of Half-pint Tumblers @ 8c. only
, | $1.96 each. Chandler's Hardware. Provost Marshal's Office, 5.s. “FEDERAL VOYAGER” .. 20 Mareh 24 March 9 April
T H A N | S$ : 25.3.52—an. | 2st March, 1952. ——
22.3.52—3n
| LINES, White Cotton fishing and Seine a NOW IT’S EASY :
Tw.ne obtainable ved,
Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 J} "ne obtainable 20 ya. G0 yd. 1 tb. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE



The Money Saving Way

Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Reds, Cradles, Wardrobes, Wash-
stands $8 up, Coil and Fiat







PLANTATIONS LTD.

25.3. 52—2n, eal application of Ernest L. Herbert,
CEE es 8 eeper of King Street, holder f
PLATE GLASS—One piece of Plate | Liquor License No. #41 of 1952, granted
Glass 7 x 5 ft. % in, thick, $90.00. One|te Rufus A. Maughan, fh respect of
piece of Plate Glass width 2 ft. 6 ins. | board and shingle shop at Lightfoots Lane

Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates eae
Barbados








TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH














































eos vO | Corbin on lands of L. Cadogan and on a Public Road or however else the same
{See., Fair Committee) Rj may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of |

. eaxent Village *| land situate at Brighton Road in the parish of Saint M chael and Island of Barbados |

St. Philip. ys sforesaid containing by admeasurement twenty and four fifths perches or there- |

ys) ebeuts abutting and bounding on lands of W. H. Leach on lands of Blanche |

Buy your ticket for the Fair ei ¢

INCE & CO.
LTD.

vittens on lands of one Blackett on lands of Martha Bowen and on a public road



OODLES PPPPLEL GSE LEDSCODLEL VLPVPPPLPPVPI VEL VL PAPPA EE

eo
9



: é Springs TABLES for Dining, ss. “SUNRELL” 2 rch 22 26 c

Aig be ete he ine eee ot ae tae ate, to use eaid vehen ani, wate Lanes m.v¥ “SKAUVANN" 21 March 22 March ae eae April -
$700 each. Ralph Beard, Lower Bay feot Lane, St emises. ights- aggons, ew rolleys, e~ 4
, . St. Michael boards—Kitehen, China and Bed- Ag

SCRIPTO PLASTIC TRANSPAR- ¥j°" ener) eae {his Both day ‘of March, 1952. room Cabinets, Liquor Cases ents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703

ENT PROPELLING PENCILS IN PRIMUS aia Lantos | ‘ALMA, Esq., $5.50 up — DRAWING ROOM

MANY COLOURS 2/- Each. sieves Sad Serta” Chanmioc’s Marewere: | ne OM Dit oa Ht Lite and Big PANGS. irre,

SRW GOMICS. Jest. Received ‘ak ba TL neener, 1 a and Bi rede ie Page. f
a e He ences fede i Applicant ce Boxes, Typewriter, and other

'ASSE-PARTOUT . This application will be con- Nice Things—ALL AT , MONEY 5

Lae ge ee aut ae. a aS Aga a assortment. | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held SAVING PRICES.

NEL DOOR Li ‘ SI itanice datratiee te xy te ieee at Police Court, District “A", on Friday a a | |
~ a ‘The Barbados Foundry Limited, White sy Mm day Gt April, 1088, ‘sf 3% cfeloek,

Pare Rd. Phone: 4528. 23.3.52—4n. | * H. A. TALMA. Z S WII SON ©
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY. yoo EMPTY EMPTY RUM ~ BARRELS— $8.00 Police Magistrate, Dist. SA ot e ° aa -
and HARDWARE ‘ Stansfeld Scott & Co. Ltd. ta | SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060

: 35.3-52-sn. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE)

nee eng eee oN — ws application of Seibert Hunter .

es CO shopkeeper of Baxters Road, holder of | @eSSSGSVGSS9S9090098 be “ 5 ".

% x WANTED Liquor License No. 903 or: 953 ve a = x , r

x a ¢ 1952, granted | ¢

. DON’T MESS ~ to Leroy Millar in respect of bottom | % ! f

x . is % HELP pose ae = See wall building in| ¥ /

s lor Street, City, flor permission to

“ — cense .

$ AN EXPERIENCE HOUSE MAID, with | Tudor Street, Cg St i Premises, x

The Countr good references, Apply to 37 Swan St. | Dated this 24th day of March, 1952. | }

x ap 25,3.52—1n ee AS, zea, Esq.,

———————————— 2 agistrate, Dist. “A.”

~ S| GENERAL SERVANT—Apply: Mrs. a INTE Castor

x x J A. Millington, “Jamdor™ Maxwell, an HORTLE, x Pkgs. Tate & Lyle

$ x Christ Church, 25.3.52—2n N.B.—This application Do as n x Sugar Bacon

. on sidered at a Licensing Court t ‘eld Sliced Ham and

STENOGRA: - ; uu) © be held

% $ experienced Ramapsasher’ & Typist = the 4th 4 “iy District “A” on Friday, Lge. and Small Tins Vienna

% ether need anos orne patna abn | an ay of April, 1952, at 11 o'clock, Sausages

*%) by letter and in person. L. M. B ¢ Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-

Lee u ._ B. H. A. TALMA, .

canis seh Meyers & Co., Lid. 23.3.52—t.£.n. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” der

KING'S PARK, ST. PHILIP tine Soave, Rew lad

OFFICIAL NOTICE pkgs. Bridal teing Sugar

SS Gel ane Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar

EASTER MONDAY, l4th APRIL BARBADOS. Tins Gelatine

- T Assid. Sweet Biscui

1952, in aid of In pursuance of the Chan Act 1936, I on, See COUME OP CHANCERY | me E " »

havi lai ety. . I do hereby give notice to all persons | Tins Pineapple Chunks

A Community School Project ing or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbr ‘ Tins Strawberri

or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) | i —

Tickets: ADULTS — a ik to bring before me an account of their claims with t nit . mse endant) |

| vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Pai: soe 4 aw nat Also:

: CHILDREN — ad, x i: near and . Sete in the afternoon at the Registration. Geen’ Public Buienee | :

* | Bridgetown before the 13th day of May, 1952, i er ‘the AM

g Bingo game, Field Races, Greased x may be reported on and ranked — according to the ahite nal RR | TIN H 8

$ Pole, Lucky Dip, Music . r | spectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of anv dec si

Dancing, Rented ‘Stalls, Snack ! and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property. : Special price to Shopkeepers

Bars and Tent Show are among \ PLA : CE SAMUEL KING ~ |

the Entertainments in store x DEFENDANT: NATHANIEL PILGRIM o

“ i eee ae ALL THAT certa'n piece or parcel of jaad situate at |

DID YOU READ our letter in x! ‘ Srna We aatinacmivantnnt ene Mook teat hose aeees and iaeen afobesalé |= ‘

, saday's - a e . ’ yeseven perches or theres ts - | °

last Wednesday's Advocate? For \ on lands of L. Cummins on lands of one Arthur, deceased, = lands of a All these things get from -

+

s

$ And help us with our big Idear > | or however else the same may abut amd bound Together with the messuage or %

ss By joining in the wear and tear y owe poeaeue and all — singular other the buildings and erections thereon ss

K Of ail the F » will ave! & Bll filed: 12 November 1951. .

eee ear nnre Dated: 10%: March, 1962. % 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

$ ur-ze't'se x " H. WILLIAMS, >

x % Registrar-in-Chancery

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TUESDAY, MARCH. 25,. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
A en

| HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

PAGE SEVEN



SS
| Gums Bleed!
Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth anu
Loose Teeth mean that you +
have Pyorrhea, Trench € t
perhaps some bad disease th .
sooner or later cause your teeth |
fall owt and may also cause i*h<
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anu (’
ANE YON ——





sto) gum bleeding the firs
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Amesan must make your mouth: *

Does your Goat suffer Se feturs of cmpty paclinee.
from— 26999000099000800000000",

an nS but <—— :
ee vation, please write io
Loss of Condition ? FREE HOOK =
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Pe ‘ f CS Se eee eaaaea
{Noisy Feast [A THe GO? AMONAn YOUR FRIENDS WiLL \ cata ae SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
i PLACE! NOW... Of can Spei > )
reapaiers are all J peighistown and Swan Street
tie core : sa Usually Now Usually Now
WHENeee Jj ATre Tins D G Bea aa 60
A ai ns Hi arden Peas 66 6 Tins Processed Cheese (5th)... 4.10 3.98
ey / Tins Melon & Ginger Jam ’ ' .
Po) Se A) —(2-Ibh) 46 42 Pkgs. Jacob’s Cream Crackers .49 Baye
rrr ag | Tins Imperial Vienna Frank Leg HAMS, Tender, Sweet
‘ re uh Sausages .93 89 (Cold Storage) Whole or % 1.44 1.24
JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS De Ve SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
= a .
! GIEU DROPPED THE RING IN HOLD ON, DOC... MUST Yiime “f ; 4 — ~ gy
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‘TIS W RING! AH, REAL PEACHY, DOC... T COULD NOT CATCH HIM NOW... IF : -~ AS Sere ent ri RH 6 U TCT RN SAT TT AY Pree “we 4 a ee oe ee ee
T GET IT... p~" 0 ee > Ooo BoB Oog EBZEAZEEFE : = a Bag > BBA
MNAPPY TONIGHT / ab” | THiS OnnamAalseer: i Se “dal 42EELZEL¢YPEZEEESELGLZGFESG GSA GESGYGLEGSGLSE
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' a AW {Don'T You : “aia JAIL IG A GOC THAT'S TOO LONG - MAGGIE ®
7 THEY BOTH WERE meee ALL Lae Shox It 5ce| ||| Be ENOusH RoR YOu
7 D aad =| | ner N) HEL A E H | BROTHER DINKY AND % \
3HT WHILE IT li] Kaa || ABOUT HOOPLUMS! | ||] —— ENCES? pa | || COUSIN OAK HEAD :
: - N . t | | | \ FAR < ve Ls [ he fi ;
Fam | ||) gis Men } a | Pr. Wm. Henry Street
a % : DRESS GOODS FANCY GOODS GENTLEMEN | HOUSEHOLD
PLAIN SHIOZE SILK Ladies HAIR BRUSHES | 4 ss Ps agen LINES
36” 59c a yd. 79¢. -HIEFS for — $1. ne e,
| PLAIN BROCADE . se 3 COTTON GENTS BATH TOWELS —S4c.
SILK, 26” 66c a yd. Ladies HANKIES —12c. BANDRESCHIEFS BED TICK — 1.14 a yd.
7 PLAIN HEAVY SPUNS ‘e EDGES—3c or— $000
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AND JOE ON! YOU'LL DO WHAT YOU CAN, DON'T TRUST SEVEN...) WO) PLAIN CREPES Assd. NIGHTIES — $3.25 ea. for — $1.00 —$1.39 a yd
SEVEN GAVE ME \ WON'T YOu, RIP? HIS WHOLE STORY -S"\\ 7-8 f Col. 36” 98. a yd 4 se Ra 2 GENTS TIES for — SL.3E yd.
pee cao vy f} PLAIN ORGANDIES, SLIPS—$2,25 each 6 Lawes weanee PLASTIC CURTAIN
TO EVEN UP (a) 36” 69e. a yd. GOLD BELTS—24c. ea. eee a ss SHEETING—91e. a yii
O.D SCORES PLAIN JERSEY 48” : te = BELTS for — $1.00 SHEETING—Sle. a}
wiTH Me / gS ~ $1.12 a yd. -HILDREN’S PANTIES GENTS STRAW HATS STRAW MATS—S87ec. up
aa ss 4 ~7 A> \ , oI ITUNGS —3 for $1.00 —$1.00
{, ¢ PLAIN SHANTUNGS _—$1.0 cuien BED SHEETS larce
LN 1G" $1.18 tg gg | Lovely PLASTIC BAGS | GENTS POLO 5
STRIPED JERSEYS 48 —$i.98 ea. —$1.00 —$6.75 each
$1.27 a yd. Silver & Gold Plate ala le
FLOWERED SPUNS. Colourful BEACH HATS WATCH BAND—$1.00 PILLOW CASES-—-§1.29
36” 87. a yd. —ite. on. GENTS WALLETS with esa
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ae” She, a 74. aoe econ KHAKI DRILL > $1.08 | BLANKETS—$2.98 cach
AFRICAN PRINTS, 36” 7. CREAM. FLANNEL for 'CERS —
"$1.07 a yd. : PLASTIC TABLE Pants — $5.50 CUPS & SAUCE
DOMESTIC 39c. a yd. COVERS—$1.29 ea. |, BARBADOS VIEW 36c. set
+| COULDN'T UNDER- VILL TRY. NOW | [THE PHANTOMS WRONG? DANGER CALICO wide 57. a yd. BARBADOS VIEW }





| . . — ee
SPORT SHIRTS $3.98 c . cai
IRE S To ARPETS (Bedroom)
AWAITS THEM OUTSIDE THE VILLAGE. Ss, FUJETTE 56c. a yd. PURE SILK SCARV- SUIT CASES from $2.46
KILLER KLOB+* {11 5. | SS LINENS—72e. a yd. |
b THE WAMBESI WERE LICKEDS
¢ WAIT FOR THOSE * 4

STAND A WORD THEY

RELAX. THE
SAID/ OH, IT WAS

ES — $3.60 each. up —$3.50 each

§ — Also —
1g 5000 REMNANTS AT GIVING AWAY PRICES



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PAGE EIGHT

MOYES BLA MES WL. CRICKET [ BOARD 4

Fatal Blunder

Proved

A. G
“Bradman,”
Ashes”

casting Commission, has

(JOHNNY) MOYES, ex International,
“A Century of Cricketers,”

written

7 ? o
Undoing:
author of
“The Fight for the

and Special Commentator for the Australian Broad
letter

the following to

John Goddard, West Indies Captain to Australia

The
as a

The truth must be told
West Indians were heralded
team of world-beaters The ad-
vance publicity was full of
superlatives that we were already
wondering by how mach the Aus-
tralians would be beaten And
what happened’ Australian

Ar

team which, in our opinion, is well
below the strength of the 1948
side, won four Test Matches to
one. Frankly, we ‘were disap-
pointed and disillusioned Sut,
we know we never them at
their best

What were the reasons for the

failure? There were several and
I shall detail them in what I think
is the order of importan Firs!
of all, the West Indies Board of
Control made a fatal blunder in
aceepting the programme which
sent their team into the field
against Australia after two sec-
ond-class and ane first-class
games.

It has been stated in Australia
rightly or wrongly, that the West
Indies authorities were so certait:
that their team could win, that
they were prepared to accept any

conditions. With them it was a
case of “coming, seeing and con-
quering.”

They made a blunder. M.C.C.
teams play every mainland State
before meeting Australia. They
have a chance to become accli-
matised; to see Australian play-
ers; to find their form; to work
out plans; to become fit. That
opportunity was denied Goddard
and his men. They saw the Aus-
tralian fast attack for the first

time in a Test Match. Their own
players straining to do their best
without proper preparation, be-

gan to pull muscles Actually
from the first Test at Brisbane
until the end of the tour, there



Gerry Gomez
the hero of the tour

was always someone in the cas-
ualty ward.

The selectors were always
examining the list of injuries,
trying to gather a fit team to
do battle. Once the first-class
games began, there was no let-
up. The Englishmen had pleas-
ant week-ends~= at country
centres where they could relax
quietly and recover from the
Test strain,

The West Indians played first-
class games all the time, flying
from one centre to another, never
relaxing. If the West Indies’
critics are looking for the Guilty
Men, I'd nominate the people who
agreed to the programme to head
the list.

Second cause
was the fielding.
were missed too many and
too often. This did much to lose
the first Test. Lindwall should
have been caught in the first
innings before he scored, and
again later in his innings. H¢
made 61. Miller was also twice
missed, In a small-scoring match,
it meant all the difference. At
Sydney, Hassett was dropped at
7 and made 132. Miller was
mesed at 33 and mide 129. Rix
had a life at 28 and reached 65.
You can’t do that sort of thing
and hope to win Test Matches

Bad Fielding

The ground fielding was
slovenly, often unreliable.
Players like Weekes, Gomez
Goddard, Stollmeyer, Rae, Mar-
shall and Atkinson often did
grand work. Weekes) and
Gomez indeed were superlative
slip fields Christiani was
mixture sometimes good

of the disasters
Simple chances

often



obey ‘Do It Ever y Time -











EN INSTALLED
KITCHEN INSTA



ew TiLE-TYPE
GONEY HAD A AGT FRIDAY

S FINISHED ---~



John Goddard

did his best

ind
certain,
foo many
Others’ persisted
when off balance
went all over the
and Guillen had a
trynig to save
lot of it was
Your players did
themselves nearly
captain had to be
lant. Sometimes
be excellent

sometime curmousi, i
could no toro
in thiow
and the return
place, Walcott
terrible time
overthrows. “a
thoug,htlessne
not think for
enough rhe
eternaliy vig
the fieldin vould
Then something
would happen perhaps a
missed opportunity and immedi-
ately it would fall into error. in
fairness, there were days ot
grandeur, but not enough. The
average was below international
tandard.

The bowling suffered becaus
Ramadhin was a failure compared
with b's Enclish parformancee
He had gi natural skill, bu
I fancy he things to go hi
\ He found :t difficult to turn
I all, and often bowled lik
man without hope. And h
not always bowl to his field

ceet would lift his spirit

heights. A few fours seemec
shock him and daze him
Valentine was grand. He wa
the star of the team, a great
hearted bowler of quality, and a
matchwinner. I can’t praise him
too highly even admittins the’
sometimes he was off the line,
But he cid a tres
of work and without him the alt-
tack would not have heen better
than second





A
ine
to

nan monn

rate, Gomez was a
trier all the time and on occa-
sions reached top class. Worrell
was more than useful.

Pacer Needed

The team badly lacked a bowler
ot real speed. Neither Jones nor
Trim could fill the need, partly be-
cauSe they are naturally not
speedsters and also because they
could not, owing to the programme,
be bowled into form and condition
They had their moments, but :ook-
ed ovérweight which is a handi-
cap on hard grounds and under
hot sun. A fast bowler in
Australia must have real speed or
else be able to do things with
the ball, Fergusson was another
who did not get enough hard work

early in the tour. That was no
one’s fault, The team had to rush
into a Test Match, and naturally

Ramadhin

given preference,
The West Indian batting lacke
concentration and

restraint,



Alf Valentine
a grand bowler

Registered U. 5. Patent OMtee

Lic





JOBS FINISHED,

Vy

RIP OFE *
GET AT

Bo

and Valentine were because

pur-







pose. In natural talent it was far
ahead of the Australian. We could
not equal a line-up comprising
Sto'lmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, Wa!-
cott, Christiani and Gomez cithe
in ability or in attractiveness. But
the side failed to get enough runs.
Firstly, of course, it came up
against the fastest attack it had
ever met, and Miller, Lindwal) and
Johnston never gave the b tsmen
a moment’s peace. The “bumpers”
added to the mental strain. It was
useless waving the bat at therm
as Weekes and Walcott triefi to do.
You could get away with that once
in ten innings....and then only
if you were lucky. To think ~ny-
thing else was to lack realism

Wickets Thrown Away

Too often the West Indian bats-
men lost their wickets through lack
of restraint. Stolumeyer who
inished the tour with a magnifi-
cent century, flicked at off stuff
far too much. Worrell seemed to
think early in the tour that all he
had to do was to wave his bat
nd the runs would come, He did
not get down and fight until the
second innings of the third Test
Weekes never found his form wgain
after pulling a muscle in Brisbane
Christiani played some lovely
cricket but had the tendency t») do
som@thing foolish just before an
adjournment. Rae was late to
find his form. His 171 at Mel-
bourne was superb, but he had
difficulty with the fast bowlers.
Marshall, full of batting, lacked
maturity. He gave away his
innings twice in the first Test
Walcott played some delightful
innings. He was always in pain
but fought gamely,

Gomez almost deserves para-
graph to himself. He was the first
of the team to put his nose down
on the pitch and fight. 1 doubt if
he ever went to bat when the go-
ing was easy. Always he faced
a difficult situation, and if others
of greater reputation had battled
°s he did, the West Indians scoring
would have been infinitely heavier.
A gran¢ fighter was Gerry Gomez
Rickards was unlucky. He could
bat. but injuries affected him time
and again. Atkinson bowled well,
and he could throw, but his batting
“acked substance, as though he had
lost confidence

Attractive

I have said that the batting was
brilliant and superior in natural

; skill to that of the Australians. I

believe it was. Your men were
always more interesting to watch.
and I hope they won't discard that
type of cricket. But they could
add a mixture of restraint and
concentration without lessening
their public appeal. They would
then go on getting runs instead
of being out so often in the
forties, fifties, sixties and seventies.
They must learn to do that. After
ell, the bowler deserves a chance.
He must have some margin. He
can’t be expected to get the op-
position out for 250 or 300 in
every innings.

Your batsmen*naa sucn skil
that they should have made
more runs, even though the)
were facing a menacing fast at-
tack which was normally, ad-
mirably supported in the field

I have tried to give reason for
the failure. Some critics in the
Indies, have I believe blemed
Goddard. Don't be silly. [ dis-

* agreed more than once with his
tactics. I am sure that he fel
the lack of experience when he

met the Australian machine which
was objective in everything it
does. I felt that John lost hi
grip at Melbourne in the match
the West Indies lost when it hed
it in the bag. But, I beieve he
was handicapped from the start
by the absurd programme.

No one could blame Goddard
the fleldsmen dropped
chances, No one could blame him

when batsmen threw away their
wickets as Worrell did at Bris-
bene, That was not his fault, and
it was things of that kind bad

catching and immature batting
which lost matches and destroyed
confidences, Goddard was not
great strategist or tactician, but
he was full of coursge, and he
held the side, together masnifi-
cently. His wérk off the field
and this is important . was
sunerh, He lived with and for
his team. He vut personal ambi-
tiom on one side and he sought
success for the West Indies

I enjoyed being with your team
They were a grand lot of chaps
the happiest band I have known
on tour in this country. I hed a
great personal regard for God-
dard, He had his troubles and
he had his failures. But, I don't
think that either Goddard or
Stollmeyer could have led the side
to ultimate victory. There w
amazing talent in the team, bit
too meny weaknesses. It would
have needed a magician to hw»
welded that talent into. a
winning force in the mid«t

mateh-
the

By juminy | bacio



Bhi “» THE PIPES SPRUNG A BG
LEAK AND SHE HAD TO CALL

PLUMBER »--- HIT OK



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nd Cariton at Kensington Oval
ihree—two.
Simpson and “Doc” Olton.

Carlton touched off,
with the wind, After five minufes
play, Marshall opened the ac-
countâ„¢for Carlton. He received a
long pass from “Pepy” Hutchin-

Everton Defeat Cauca
3—2 In Exciting Match

THE First Division “ootball match

of the fastest and most exciting of the season
At half time the score was two each. *
The goals for Everton were scored by Regyje Haynes, |
Marshall and “Pepy”
son scored for the Black Rock team.

kicking ————<-—



between Everton |
yesterday evening was one |
Everton won |

Hutchin-!

Sévaniah Club

Tennis Tournament

son, outran the Carlton full backs
oe beat goalie Reece with a Y
ovely shot along the ground esterday’s Re i
The ball entered the left corner +9 Boole |
Carlton were soon attacking Miss G. Pilgrim beat wiss M
again. Andrews, their right “ing 6—2, 6—3
Frank Worrell winger, received a pass and LADIES’ DOUBLES
was more than useful kicked across the goal. Weekes, . Mrs. C. I. Skinner and Miss p.}”
Everton’s left back cleared. Austin lost to The Misses Bowen
The game was later tansferred 6—8, 1—6,
to the Tarlton goal area. Haynes MEN’S DOUBLES
at inside right took a beautiful D.E. Worme and J. Trimingham
long shot which struck the cross beat R. S. Nicholls and F. Dp.
bar and rebounded into play Barnes 6—3, 6—1.
Second Goal MIXED DOUBLES — HANDICAP
“Pepy” Hutchinson scored the ‘Mrs. R. Challenor and Hon.
second goal for Carlton about R. N. Turner—'y 15 beat Mr. and
ten minutes later. It was a well Mrs. I. J. Niblock, Ser., 6—, 7—5,
timed shot in the right corner of To-day’s Fixtures
the goal which found Reece out MIXED DOUBLES
of position. Miss M. King and J. D.
While the shot was being Trimingnum vs Mrs. J. A. Mahon
taken by Hutchinson, Referee and C. B. Sisnett,
Graham blew for foul play. He MIXED DOUBLES — HANDIC Ap!
however changed his mind, al- Viscount and Vis:ountess Dangan |
»wing the goal. | ; vs Mr. and Mrs. P, McG. Patterson, |
Haynes at inside right opened

the account for Everton, after
receiving a short pass from y,
Olton, centre forward. He set-

tled the ball before taking an ex-
cellent shot, The ball struck the
right upright before entering the
goal. Warren, the Carlton cus-
todian had no chance to save.

Everton got the equaliser
few seconds before half time
They were awarded a free kick.
Simpson, making his debut in the,
Everton Division I team, came |
up from full back position to take
the kick. From near the touch
; line, Simpson took a shot which |
+ beat goalie Warren. |

When the second half

ven minutes old Everton
the lead. “Doc” Olton,
centre forward, received a
pass and booted the ball
Warren.

“Boogle” Williams, Carlton’s
centre half, tried to beat his way
nto the Everton goal area. Dan-
ie!, Everton left half, intercepted,
and cleared

Free Kick
Everton was later awarded
another free kick. Simpson again
took the shot and nearly scored.
The ball struck the cross bar and



Clyde Walcott
played in pain

was |}
took |
their |
long
pass





Wanderers Team

WHAT'S ON TODAY |
Goes To St. Vincent |
|
|

Opening of Trade Union
Course, Y.M.C.A. at 9.30
a.m ‘
Conrt of Grand Sessions at A Wanderers cricket sporti

team left here on Sunday by the
M.V. Canadian Constructor for St.

10.00 a.m

Art Exhibition at the Museum



at 10.00 a.m Vincent on a ten-day tour.

Police Band Concert, Hole- ‘They will play two three-day
Vwn Memoriol Site at 4.30 Bames against representative \
p.m, centian elevens and a Sundiy,

Football at Queen's Park at game on Orange Hill Esiate. Pix
5,00 p.m will also play some lawn tenn

B.C. Films at Modern High fixtures. a
7.00 p.m _ The team comprise the follow-

Mobile Cinema, Heywood's ing:— .

Plantation Yard, St. Peter John Corbin, “Perry” Evely
7.30 p.m. W. H. Knowles, A. O’N. Skinnex

Norman Marshall,
M. G. Mayers,

Eric Atkinson,
“Brickie”’ Lucas,



L. St. Hill, E, L. G. Hoad Jnr.,
' HER RE Dr. M. B. Proverbs and H. H.
WEAT C P King.
ORT Mr. Dermot Bynoe is Manage
the team.

YESTERDAY
from Oodrington:

of
Rainfall
01 in
Total Rainfali for Month to
date: 1.82 in.
Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F i
Lowest Temperature: 70.5 °F j
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,943
TO-DAY
vi 6.15 a.m
Suuset 6.12 p.m
Moon: New, March 26.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

30.028

Tligh Tide: 3.09 a.m., 3.35 pm.
Low Tide:

9.32 a.m., 9.49 p.m.



Counters etc.
life-time

For Permanent Floors,
that will last a

OFPER

ENGLISH UNGLAZED. FLOOR TILES

in Red and two shades of Speckled Cream
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RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT

PORTLAND CEMENT in ee



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Miss D. Wood

PAINS of PILES.

Stop

pains, itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of H
known as Chinaroid)

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loss of energy,
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druggist
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and Miss Pilgrim |

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It P Ee longer necessary to suffer

ytex starts to

debility, and irritable

fie val from your
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Help Barbados to help itself
by supporting
LOCAL INDUSTRIES.

BARBADOS FOOD
PRODUCTS

If you have not already tried





SHANTUNG

and white.













TUESDAY, MARCH —





HOW ABOUT enjoying life even if you have a stuffy head-cok
For instant breathing comfort, wherever you fo dus = reach
your pocket or handbag for your little Vicks Inhaler

IT’S TINY —but loaded full of volatile, nose-clearing medica’

Now, unscrew the cap, and put the tip of Vicks Inhaler right

each stuffy nostril in turn. Inhale deeply. Ri ight pra +4
breath! — your nose and head fee! clear again! Use as often eee

ww t/Wi€KS INHALE



olf

orure Yours
santzen

++. . you'll be one of
a wonderful twosome.



' our locall y
rebounded into play. en ae ce ieee & ¢ You'll both be in the best
The Everton forwards, ably counter at Messrs General ¢ H -
supported by theiw backs, were Hardware Supplies, Ricket 3 designed. best Inaking,
con-tantly attacking the Carlton St., when you are Hee ; é best ri i
goal. Haynes took ner good ee xt in ¢ wearing swimwear
shot but Warren saved. verton ® ,
. were awarded two penalty kicks Lay tenon ate er om you've ever seen. For
but no scoring resulted, Shoulder Ham: we & Jantzen has something.
be During the final minutes Carl- $1. 7 tl al :
i. Ohrisuani ton forwards were attacking but homeless ani ts ) per Ib. } And you can have it, too,
brilliant in patches ihe game ended Everton 3, Carl- EP $1 ae pee 1b i if you shop soon
vious weaknesses in fielding, 7 teams were as follows: Streaky Ba Ps ‘ ®
wling and _in general team- Carlton: Warren, Kennedy, Bacie Hashacces oh per lb 3
rk. It might have been cone Porter, Clairmonte, Williams, C. ‘ —1.20 per lb. +
Goddard had had a programme Cox, Andrews, Marshall, G. | $900004¢00000006000000000 ANTZEN LIMITED, BRENTFORD, MIDOLESEX, ENGLAND
as was given to the M.C:C. fy*ehinson, R. Hutchinson, H —————————————————————== sleaiatin of
With the restricted list of Cox. ae
tches, there was not time. The Everton : Reece S'mpson, ®
ir was half over before the team Weekes, Daniel, Hall, Culpepper, ;
san to find its feet. At their Seale, Haynes, Olton, Sealy,
t they could have been a grand Holdgr.
m Referee: Mr. O. Graham.







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36 inches wide in blue, pink, rose, green. aqua, cream,
$1.20
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CAVE SHEPHERD & C9. LTD.
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ON OUR

“OVEN FRESH”

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I know the

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2

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I lowe the
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= this certainly is

Se

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE EICHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE II I-SOW MA1H II 2.1. 1S2 MOYES BLAMES W.L CRICKET BOARD MtHVft"<f WIMriAtlVI N .MrLI'1. i ihe Aus%  below the itrMfth of %  %  art knov %  heal What i %  ,. bal I think i*. the "i %  Mn >f all. the V\ .— IndieIMH ..t Control mile .1 i.li.tl blunder In Mii.j the pfMMmmi' which s. Ill Ihrtr i.un int.. thr Ml •iiialiisl Au-Irjlia jfler !•. MN i.ini il.i jnd art' lirtt-i'luN MM, i Autralin rightlj or wrancly, th;it thi Weel %  "' certain i team could win. thai iMrcd to aeceit I condiUom With them It e*ln and con%  %  ]., % % %  %  ttams |, %  nil mhlmvlf H. iuatral | ihe tram to put hi* not* down %  to Iwtome accliIrynl ,. .. ., n and flcht. T omiM if mat wed. t. .-.. playtot oi • %  %  n f vw itnt to bil crs: to iii„I their form; t-> w-.rl va .. ,_ Always I ollt P 1 1 "' m T" 11 iimruK situation and II f mater iWtaTion hu' traMm fast attack rot Uw . %  ""' '^T*1 ^ n h ' ..me In w r y and immoli{""^ "htet wa* GerreOome* Into irti>i |n '"''kfirdii was unliirkv. He reiitd hut. iniurics riffected him time I-.„ nnd again. Atkinson ho-leri well briOv %  % %  'h rmilrt throw, hut hl hilllnc icked ohs'nnrr. ns thotieh h I inImwlint suHcrrd bet* lit In-! eon II Hen ce lijinidlii i wan a dulutr roinpjri • |j i % n-IWii p \:-~ -n He had I..hn (ieatdartl .fid .'. %  pose. In natural talent H i of the Australian wV nut equal a line-up con., st^lme.Mr. Worrell. WOK. rott, Christian) and Com in ability or in attractive !" Ida failed to get enoutfh runs. il Firstly. of course, 't came up a**inat tne Tastest attach it had ind Miller. Lindwall and %  I moment's peace. The I the mental strain. It WM u eleaa wavinK th,. bal at them ... Wcfkes and Walcotl !r j Vou could s*t away with H in ten innings and then only if rou were lucky To think ny thin* else wa to lack Wickets Thrown Awa> Too oflan the We-t Indian bata,..' %  lot Stolrmver n o n t shed the tour with l try, flicked at l.i. too DUMB Worrell seermd DD think early in the tour that all he imi to wvtt )\i dM OM aei down ; .nd Bjbl I 'ilnits of th Ihil iavai foond hfai I n ifUl DUlJ.lfUJ .i nii.M It' in Mn bwv Christian) played some lovely 'i n.-kct hut had U i something foolish lust \| tarn His i7i ,,i afaftIxiiirnp was superb, but lie had difficulty with (he Daft Marshall, full of battine. lucked maturity. He save away nil innings twice Ifl the tlr l Test W.ilcotl played some i innings. He was aiwajrl in pain. hut fought gamely (iomez almost deaervai ^_ Everton Defeat Carltoii Wl VlCKS Inhaler ? 3—2 In Exciting Match TUB Hm Division i UM Black Rock team, ilton tOUChad 'iff. kicking — SjiWilil.ull GkA Tennis Touriiunt.M:t V.-c rda\ v lUaauif CLEARS STUFFY Nose... (rank Worrell n uiefiil iff. U %  .wiui. After five minute* play. Marshall opened the aceonri i M Cartton nl Heece ou' ifn boat .. ii .sou \i 'Mi-, H. ahalleooi Tumi I. J. NibliK-k. 9ci '. To-da>\ Fixtures MIXKI) IHMRMs of position. Miss V. King While the shot was beint. riiimng.) ,m : taken by Hutchlnsnn, Heferee ..ml C B Si*"*" 'Jraham blew for foul p) and J \ M h 1> playem rtrali without prop.) Kan to pull muscle* A. %  from the firs' Test al Hrishan until the en ( hraa WalatM 'i pole thi Attractive i lotind .t diflWUlt thi i. .11. and ofto %  %  J seemeo r | h \ .ii ittaa MM graad, nf Bxpej lem %  mat th,. AuMr.iiau naaohinc arhlcli however changed his mind, al\ wing the goal. Haynes at inside right opened the account for Everton. after Bfl a Bhorl pass from v Olton. centre forward. He settled the ball before taking an excellent shot. The ball struck the nuht upright before entering the |Oal warren, the Carlton custodian had no chance to save. Everton got the equaliser a few seconds before half time They were awarded a free kick Simpson, making his debut in the %  verton Division I team, came | ill b K'k p IMll thi kick. From near the touch !i e. Simpson took a shot which :ii goalM Warren. When the second half was ven minutes old Everton took Ihe lead. "Doc" Olton. their i i-i'tre forward, received a long .).ss and booted the ball pass Warren -Boogie" Williams. Carltons %  %  tM half, tried to beat his wy Everton goal area. Dantverton left half, r leartd. Free Kirk Kveri n v.is later awarded aether ire.kick. Simpson again Look the shot and nearly scored. The ball struck the cross bar and "hounded into play. The Everton forwards, ably -upported by theis) backs, were (omtanlly attacking the Carlton toaL If ay nes took another good %  hot but Warren saved. Everton were awarded two pi-nalu kick* '.Hit no scoring resulted. During the" final minutes Corlton forwards were attacking but ihe game ended Everton 3. Carlton 5. The teams were as follows: Carlten: Warren, Kennedy. Porter. Clairmonte, Williams. C '" Cox, Andrews. Marshall. G. %  Mi i )u !--•-.twm It ":tihinson. H last of Cox. Everton : R half over before tl leu Weekes. Daniel. Hall, Culpepper. MIXED IMH BI.ls. ll.tMiK \p HOW ASOUT enioying life even if you hast a stuffy hcad-coldU For kaaaW breathing comfort, wherever you go, just reach inm* your pocket or tiandbag for your little Vicks rnhaler. IT'S TINTbut loaded full of volatile, nosr-cleartng medk^UooA Now, unscrew the cap. and put the tip of Vicks lnh.iler right lnt each stuffy nostril in (urn. Inliale derply. Right away— ijukk a* 4> arralri' — jour no*c and head feel clear again'. Use as ot ten is neeJad.1 VICKS INHALE IL iV are youi-v} nd Viscountess Danaat %  I.AIHI.s HI,!.' UNAI. I i The Mis Bo K. I hriMianl drlJIiaiU In patches %  and in might %  %  els,, be able to do Ihinfji Ith was objective in avi dot t fell that John t thev could h ive bet At the. Scale. Hay nes, Olton. Holder. Referee Mr. O. Graham. :,K ireak-endl It ...uniry %* "" "-' " l """" *"" grip at Melbourno n. the match oantrai where the) could relax 1 "*' b -'.''[ r >'" l !" "^> %  •"" ,l the Wc-t indie, lost who. Ii h d quaruj and recovei tt..m the h (ll centre lo anoUicr.nevc. 1 Valentine wmJS^^^i 1 '';, The'Wes. ,,;.;;.,„ battm.. ,k. -g-jj^Hj^ %  strain,, concent !" ..,,?, Worrell Tliat was not his f i If the West 1 Critics are looking for the Guilt* Uen, I'd noiturmt,. tne peoplf *fhO agiecd to the prognnun the list. cause iii the disasters was the fielding Sunpla ehaaoi .. ! %  lalaaed . too many and %  thg r-' real I %  ail aboul i have bun caughl ill the firgl innings before %  made 61 Mill) missed. 1 img match, it maanl all the difference. At : aM msMh 131 MlUei wai %  had a In. You can't do Ik .••nd hope to vi in Teat Matebej Had nlaHni The gi-mniii fieldlni ... \v<, ;.. %  Goddm Rae, Mai aaU ..i .i An. i ... often i grand work Weeke. a Gome p ft Cb, mixture it was things of that kind bed catching and inunaluiv batting rhieh loal matches and %  c mfldeneaa Goddard was not • b neglsi or taetattan. but he wa foil I i eh, thf sida together mamin %  Oa Hi0rh off the field %  nd this bl important . was •liner** He lived with nnd fr Hi out personal aml-i>.I-M o one i't. 'or the West h I with rout %  IT. Thcv were a grand lot 0 iha happ^eal bend l '• % %  • i on tour In this country I h rj great personal regard tot Ooddord. He had his bouo i 'io had his failures. But [ Miink that either Gnddard or Stollnteyer eould havi lad tru to ultlm,i,r VM vi \ There w amafdng talent in the team but UM tB ny weaknesses t| ... in to %  % % % %  to, a %  %  ["They'll Do It livery Time isa^Sr* -•a. ii-, [imm) i i a4tf^04y"-THE F;PCS ST*i>b A 9u LtA< A*> SHE M40 TO CALU 7H| PLUMS'.. WHAT'S ON TODAY Opriu,i K of Tr.d,. Union Oourse. YM.C.A. at W30 .m Court of Orand Sessions at lo oo a a Art ExblblUon at UIB Museum at 10 00 a n 1'ollr,' Bind Coucect, Hole |w -' it i in p.ru Football at Queen's Park al 5.00 p m B.C. Films at Modern High 7.00 p m Mobile Cinema. Haywood's Plantation Ysrd. 81 Peter 7.30 p.m. rHER REPORT VHHTEBDAY '•odrmaton: I til fat Month to 'data: 1 82 in Hlgbast Temperstuis: S4.fi *T Lowest Teroperature: 70.fi "F Wuul Vi-lnrity. is milea per (t> i m I W n ,n) a* BftS TODAY n Mi'net 6 Ip m Kev, March 2fi. ti HI P SB r.Kh Tide: 3.09 a.m.. 3.30 pm. I w Tide: 0 32 a.m.. 0.19 p.m. Vr andWers Team (joes To Si. ViiKvnt PAINSof PILES Stappad la 10 Minutti HUM toi>sr immtri lo suffr ( % %  Ini. Itrklni .ml loiroriil Ir.n. I'll.-. •inc llMdlsciiver* i.| M*HItormerli .i-.n %  • %  %  .. ..(i Myt*> %  .. r. ... wir* in 10 minuUa nnd not oniv nKi* UM |Un l.ui !•<> UkH oul th* Bwrll ins:, etofM.'tlB mnl mmMH twrse lirllallon then IT. rnptilrii Mai vm 111 % %  n %  UHMOI %  N'erv. .I.I- I I %  hC ...M|U..r, Inaa o* tnt'tr .1-biiH,. and Irrllaltlr dlapoRiilop (l-t Mti ftnn. imi diugiTlai o^BV >,r(-i I'e poalllva nm"iN H,... .i i.-,. , a, W "n* *sl troit' %  pr TIS*) I efc a* . i *v m Help Barbadi lo help itself by lujpportislg I.OCAI. INDUSTRIKS. KAKBADON HHII) PI0WK7S If you have not already tried our locally cured Ham ft Bacon, why not V( sit our counter al M. ra Supplies. Itickeu St.. •rbon rou are ran town Wi . | Ug Ham-$l.30 p let Hams— $1.10 Bonaleu Butt Hams $1.20 per lb. %  $1 15 per lb. Back Hacon -SI 20 per lb. M I IIII I M I MI t-S* .... you'll be one of a wonderful twosome. You'll both be in the best deigned, best looking, best weannf swlmwaar you've ever seen, for lantien has something. And you can have it. too, if you shop soon. icke, A Waiul.i. lexrn left here on Sunday L\ mi I M.V. CaeadUn Conhtruetor for St. Vincent on a ten-day tour. %  rill play two three-da> games agauiM repp c ntian elevens and a Sund i> game on Orange Mill K-...I1 1 will also pttj MpM i." ::\'uri f* The team eumprise the follOWJohn Corbln. "IVrry" Ev* W II Knowle.. A ON SklT Norman Marshall. Erie Aik p M. G. MayerIt-ukie" I 1 m mil. E. U G Bo Dr. M. U. Provrrlvs and II King Mr. Derniot B o' the team. Ma Mercerised SHANTUNG A lovely 36 inches and while. Fabric (or making almosl any kind 01 dress wide in blue, pink, rose, green, aqu.., cream. Per yard. $1.20 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. I!, 12 & I'. BROAD STREW 11 tilth finiii,riafmorriseaammfa . o.\ 01II •OVEi^ I III Ml Mll% It i: THU tVKVT IMilA HIM I IT IO. I.TI. For Permanent Floors, that will last a Counters etc. life-time ENGLISH UNGLAZED FLOOR TILES in Red and two shades of Speckled Cream and Rod ,i" ti" and 3' s*( GLAZED TILES for Walls Blue, Black. Oreea and White g .1 SNOWCBSTE CEMENT RED .'. mnCOIORCBBR CEMKVT PORTI.WIl (I MUST in BK Phooe: MSI IMI UIIKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. I .1 A II BREAD I know !•• %  MFrEHE.XIi; a I run IUHU' Ihf foiv tfulfil II HI \l I Inn





PAGE 1

ii BOAT MARCH a. ;2 i: \i:i: M.I IN limn MI lUf.F. SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES GOATS!! BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of C.ondition '.' Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoelic Conditions ? Any of these may be caused by WORMS! Control these Parasites with PHENOVIS" BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE AJV M.C.M. PROnUCT. Sole Importers and Dislribitors in Barbados Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. fcfc FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS Gums Bleed' LMa*i. i. ,.. a. i. !..-*• r*.'i. nwan %  !*'• ryorrM*. Tt.aca %  WHW •>".!• 1*1 !'- %  •—>fia • liUf cauia >> naUaaa M Maart T7- %  •** % %  *i*>ua rv!" Maadina: t* Ir* %  Mia *• ataach a*a if,a •.;*-. %  Aniaasa BUM mate* • *< %  i -' %  M aa. vwMtatfc * I I* n:.t MITII I.iii BJJI : HalvatWa. aJrav mil' I Ml I HOIK. Whlrli Natal COD'S WAY 0 L i; SALVATION ?LA1N" . Bberto. <.<>pH £ Bok Tract laTlhla, 3d 5 Oairal Avr.. B*ntnf. N I WATCHE8 Wm LadkVAnd v.tnla ii MM t*> suit all r... k.-L, Al Your Irwrllrni— V. Ur LIMA & ro.. I.TII. ZO RRO.\l> STRttiT IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Cuilomers for Monday lo Wednesday only SPM'IAI. OFFERS are now aallale al war Hranraea TwredaMe. S|>ei|tiit.loii and Sirnii Siren Usually Now Usually Now Mi .6(1 This I'm. rs..,.,l CkMH (S-lb) 4.10 3.911 Tins Melon & (iinijrr .lam ... -, (2-110 .46 .42 Phii". Jacob I Cream Craekeni .49 .38 Tin. Imniltl Vienna Frank Leu HAMS, (nan*, Sweat K!) (Cold Storage) Whole or l i 1.44 Tln Dutch <. .. .I.., Fens SuiiMijcei .93 1.21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I HE € O L O V X A l I i. II O I HIES I BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS Y J-ft • JA._ *; A IJOCO PLACe =C*T ^ IM 60**5 TO CALLTr*EJlXX36 AW? StNWWT MC tSVS TU6M ?$$$?$2f*f2Z2*?f *.* %  * n**m$*&*?t$ *********** XOTE #A 1 'Of 7f >/' #*#AC IdWT THESE REDUCTIONS ROYAL AT THANI'S Pr. Wm. Henry Nlri-t-l RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND T-S t>X9 KO..W ~A fcATKSZ ^~%  ._ UKE THAT.. A\O SOCKS TO LAW. <7.AN0J0€ ^X ON.'VOUU. DOWWTWCCAH ?£VEi GAVE £ Tsts s. = ce ae arAl : MM It* • McwaNialJ SAVE S fcOiO HLU weweHs ia*NIIS HAIR BBUSHES Ladie* 79c. Lattn HANKILS —12. I.ACL nHW ll yd. MCIITIF.S — $3.25 ea. SLIPS—S2.25 each OOLO BELTS—24c. en IIII.DItlN'S PANTILS —3 (or SLIM) l^ivelv PLASTIC BAIi-. —$1.98 ea. I ..loiiriul IILACH HAT'. —6llr. ea. PAINTED 111.(11 SI s 52.S.-, en. PI \SII( T\BLK COVrUU-I n ,.i i: Mil: Mm-. VIEW PI'RI SII.K BCABV. Is — $.",.60 each. I SILK IIANDKLHCHIEFS lor — SI"" 1 COTTON GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS lor — S1.IMI :i pair^ (.I.NTS HOCKS (or — SI "II 2 GENTS TIES lor — $1.00 %  : I.I.MS PLASTIC BELTS for — $1.00 QKNT8 STRAW HATS —$1.00 GENTS POLO SIHR'ls —$1.00 Silver Ic (...LI Plale WATCH BAND—SL0D GENTS WALLETS with I'li.ili. holder — $1.75 KHAKI DRILL — SUM t REAM ELANNrl. (or Pant% — $5.50 BARBADOS VIEW -Hilt"! SHIRTS 83.9H SLIT CASES (mm $2,411 up IIOISIIIOIM I.I.XKS HATH TOWELS —JIBED TIC K — I.II a vi'. OILCLOTH very I ,v.; —$1.39 a yd. PL \sll( ( 1 STAIN SHEETING—lie. :• 1* STRAW MATS—7c. in.' BED SHEETS luga —$6.73 each PILLOW CASESeach BLANKETS—$2.98 wk CUPS A SAUCERS — 36c. l CARPETS (ItedriHiu.) —$3.50 each — ALSO — .% OilO BEMNAIVTS AT <.l\l>. AWAY PRICES BUY NOW AND SAVE MONEY








ESTABLISHED 1895
rt ete me

—F



bade

wo Critical Periods-





TUESDAY. MARCH 25, 1952

a



Approach South Africa

Bloodshed Likely
Malan Warned

CAPETOWN, Mar. 24,
SouTu AFRICANS braced for a danger packed fight over
the Nationalist Government's plans to curb courts and
change the constitution in favour of white supremacy.
Tension mounted as Government opponents warned Prime
Minister Daniel Malan that his racial policies may bring
bloodshed.

Two critical phases approached for the divided country:
The united front of most Anti-Government forces plans to
begin an intensive campaign Monday to compel Malan to
quit. The country wide demonsu ations aimed at arousing
white South Africans have been arranged ;

Beginning on April 6, negro and Asiatic leaders will
launch their own campaign to defy what they term Malan’s
oppressive and unjust race laws.

y expressed the hope that

1! campaign will develop into

aii Uobeatable passive resistance
movement,

Observers say

demonstrations

because

these
contain
one rash

planned
dynamite
move or ill-
Judged speech might spark a fire











THIS DRAMATIC PHOTO RECORDS the rv e

tieulous su
Schafer, 63 4G > mus .

icide preparations of
r n hi J y
er i







City wing up his will, Schafer wre well
note efully hung up his best suit, attaching a note
rea To niake sure that no one else was injured,
he t ] I € ec z ors and win-



Krom All Quarters

Canadian
University
Research

Montreal:— New methods of}
isolating and _ identifying the
tubercle bacillus are being in-

vestigated by the Department of!
Bacteriology and Immunology of
McGill University, Montreal. |

One of the major problems in|
oublic health laboratories is to b 2 |
ible quickly to isolate and identify |
the tubercle bacillus when it is|
present in small numbers in path-|
ological specimens. Scientists dis-
agree on what is the most effec-!
tive method, and it is hoped that |
the investigations being carried
out at MeGill will result in im-
xrovements in the currently-used

wrocedures to give quicker and|
more accurate results.

Tokyo:—The Japan Editors and |

| scheme therefore provides for the
|upgrading of the post of First
Assistant Cotton Officer, who will
‘n future be required to act as the





—



Gordon
Alone

Applied

1 nas been RTCOF SEAN,

Only one West Indian, Mr. Garnet
Gordon of St.

Renison Made
Governor Of

Br. Honduras

LONDON, March 24.
Patrick Muir Renison, Colo-
niel Secretary at Trinidad and
Tobago, Monday was named
Governor and Commander in

Chief of British Honduras.
Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonics, an

Re argeeenenavnhiamtioniiimennentn



nounced that Renison will . Lucia, thas applied
succeed Ronald Herbert Gar- for the post of British West Indies
vey who becomes Governor of sade Commissione in Londo:
Pit. Th's is one of the posts the
This is Renison’s 41st birth- Rerional Economic Committee
day. He has been with the wil! on side filling towards the
Colonial Service since 1932 © nd of this month. It will be the
and has held his present post Committee’s second effort at
at Trinidad since 1948,—C.P. inding . suitable person for the
job. The first was last December,
The Committee last September |

Trinidad
Calypsonians

West Indies, British
























By CHARLES T. HALLINAN
LONDON, March 24.











invited applications on behalf of!
the Governments of the British
Guiana and
British Honduras for the post. It
wes made clear that candidateg|









;, . » bullet wound in left leg as he is carried
ROMINENT NEW YORK ATTORNEY Sol -v. Rosenblatt smiles despite und
on his Park Avenue apartment to a waiting ambulance. He is followed by his wife who attempts to elude

cameramen, Rosenblatt, attorney for the late Eleanor M. Satterlee, a Morgan heiress, was ambushed by
gunman as he entered the building. The triggerman escaped in car driven by an accomplice, Bullet hole
may be seen in left door panel. Mrs, Satterlee’s will, leaving Rosenblatt $200,000, is now being contested.

Russia Will ~—'Truman Seeks
Get Hig 3 300,000 Lmmigrants













/ : T p |
were to have wide experience of Notes oday i “py Wwrenp w 211 J aise
i Bhi or Here On Tour the West Indies and to have held KEY WEST, FLORIDA, March 24,
one coul ‘ 3 .|Pubishers Association has ap-; on . j 7 mm. . , at hs 0 admit
he one could put out. Some in Ositions of high responsibility i 3 t President Truman to-day asked Congress to adm
fornents said Government may | pealed to the Government for con- ; af ; Rela > aa er ve s PARIS, March 24 90D: 000 mare, Bierman ants. including manv ‘escaped
deride to ban all non-white meet-|tinuation after April 1 of import FIVE Calypsonians who took eae ie s halfines eumnae The western Big Three will 00,000 more European immigrants, inch ding mar —
ings seheduled for April 6. If]tax exemption on newsprint. [It Print “4 the he tae tated in‘ r in business or G . deliver notes to Sapintle. Semen } “victims of Communist tyranny” to the Uni i
su-l a ban was defied especially|is recalled that the Government | Sayeed atrived in the islandjon Those having wide contacts with | (OW, 88*ing many more details on) eh, next three vear The request car ) wor
around jittery Johannesburg,| last October approved such im-| Sunday morning by the S.Sai@dy. nee ; ‘an eee nisa-|>OViet proposals for four pows Ah seis ‘opramme drafied at the “little ou
anything could happen port exemption until the end of| Nelson from Trinidad. They will ‘de and Government down and | tilks on the peace treaty with nree point Programme’ cr
. March this year. re zivé © number of performances Viope itt the So ee unitied and rearmed Germany | here asking Congress to “provide for th riunate vic
New Bill here. ’ perience ser apo negotia iy French Foreign Secretary Rober: | tims of cppression who are escaping from Communis
“hey said Government lawyers | Caleutta:— That Indian clays! Arriving were: Small Island Semin te hon erotic nce, {Schuman said the West will ask | iyranny behind the Iron Curtain
meanwhile have been ordered to|can be used in the manufactur Pie ~ ee mee — were to be given preference, for answer to many pertinen | ince’ er phatidvation
weit> a bill which would put all|/of chemical porcelain has been | 0! © troupe, Lord Sir 5 : " te; |4estions before agreeing to the) nternational effort now bei F .
Parliamentary Acts beyond reach | ct blished by the Central Glas;|Calypso King of 1952 who won » sag Hon, Athert ome , Minis ay ynferenc whicl the — Sovie de S Sdalate x the migrat Vataura bites
a” vith : “ Labour, Industry and Commerce | °, ad the note t { ' |
+ setting ay erevent them |anq Ceramic Research Institute, | With the Calypso, “Butler March= in the Government of Trinidad | U%!0n. proposed jin the note to! resettlement throughout |
fr Up-setting any more of the | Cajeutts One of India’s Nationa!|i28 To government House”, |" . b the United State. Britain and| ld of ubstantial number o:|
segrezat legislati ! : oe 7 | Mighty webre Ait ca and Tobago, will be in Barbados France on March ten. It wa I t substantia n }
Tee ce legislation ; Laboratories. Samples of crucibles. |Mighty Zebra, who CAME SOCOMBT | the meeting of the Committee |*'""°° ‘ that the three notes| Persons from the overpopulater i iN ch 24
Malan’s Nationalist Party fa- dishes and other items of labora-| i? the 1952 competition, Mighty March 29. He will have as|®mmounced that the ’ |;veas of Western Europe 1 : ( Councilior Chat
vours the bill which would revive | ; ry USe prepared by the Institute|V:king, Calypso King of 1949 ang} " March 5 |from the Western nations will be Authorise additional immigra- | Bahad , 8. Tr
j the law thrown out by South |,” a Fes = i A ? ec Mighty Spoiler, the comedy king}"“viser, Mr. O. C. Papineau, neW! similar and the texts will be | tion into this country ofce limited |ded politicr , viet
Africa’s highest court Thursday, a ve sate any P meet the : ap the Catpaaa steer Economic Adviser to the Govern- published in all three Watstera | | ak toe alae te alleviating Spon ve ie Ter ae ete al
stricting the constitutional | * A ca a ae of British Small Isand Pride who has}™e>t of this Colony, capitals after the delivery to the me created "bY Communis: | curred at the Port-ot Spain «
d| voting rights of coloured persons, | nts "re plat sasctesk ie Mat visited Barbados on __ previous Kremlin. Schuman told reporters | 00, Create overpopulation i.} ual Hospital this afternoon afte
those of mixed white and black cenditions for commercial manu- oceasions, told the Advocate that hat the Western reply wants to)". rn Europe }@ brief illness. Mathura who was
skin. Negro natives have no | facture are now being worked they are’ hoping to spend about] rps x know; Just what, form of Cen~| " y7, estimate of the cost of the | 1own throughout the West In-
DR. DANIEL MALAN voting privileges at i : ¢ ut. two weeks in Barbados, Their next rT DAD FISHING | tral German Government Rusela three | year “emergency period’ | dies as the champion of Labour
op! eee Under such a bill Malan coulc Paris:—The Minist f Nati a ‘ance will be in Aruba has in mind if Germany ts uni immigration was contained in the| was for many. years associated
e break the constitutional powers or s—~The Minister of Nationa ease ; * ‘ : fled. sense Meo. Lt we 4 that irae | with the ur Party
GU S. Must Not Travel the courts by a bare Parliamen- Education, Ras posently opened 2 jst fe. ,\o Eritisn pane at IN DANGEROUS What would be the powers of!" n be breught in at the rate nd was on Sol's faithful
Oe ; Hi credit of th Nd-a-half million | !eaving Aruba, After months mb , lof 100,066 , : rte f
oo. tary majority. His Nationalist ree-a m such a Government, which pre-| ,; 00,000 Ler year | ieutenants. It is expeeted that
R. d U.K Tr ll d Party has such a majority. franes to prepare a list of a thous- | there, they will return to Trinidad sumably would remain under the|°' 0000 ven year ho bode ot Mathias
oa sy avelle Opposition Leader” J. G. N.]and bosic words, which can be for the Carnival Season of 1953. CONDITION | Allied occupation regime until! gontiet ire tive eosterday atee mdi rwill. Beeremated’ le
. 3 Strauss warned Malan Saturday rapidlv assimilated by the popula- Colourful Costumes the new treaty signed. cating $4,300,000 mutual security! funeral will take place tomorrow
Eisenhower Says that the United Party which he tions least _ accessible to French Pride said that the 1952 Carni- , Sa Would Garman rearmament} fame (eee tis able tamed sel en
leads will fight the meanire in culture, Te sum should prem do val was the best for many years. PORT-OF SPAIN Man 24 be limited under such a setup. Iffand specialist refugees from. be “|
parliament, in the country and in}number of well-known linguists “Ther yer hot tunes eee Seo midactat ; yhat guarantee would there, }, » Curtain” in Atlan-
WASHINGTON, March 24. Par ar ee a ee ae wiv; thoi’ teneatat ere were many n&,! ‘The Fishing Industry around|so what guarantee w« hind the “Iron Curtain” in 4
Ge eral Dwight Eisenhower the highest court in the land. to begin cir r po plenty of koed marche and a great Trinidad and Tobago, is in a|be ‘that ee limitations are ob-|4jo Pact Army units ane Hlomes fe looded
said in an “off the record” inter- Ankara:—The Turkish author- number of visitors, The visitors parlous condition, Hon. Victor | served.—U.P. is to be used at once.”"—-U.P. ‘i Si :
view more ee two years ago “ P li ‘ties are studying a plan for at at te ee Bryan, Minister of Agriculture . Ei PERRIS SOREN =
that the United States must not ud °@ s'g shing <¢ ank ief |Carniva] just as the Trinidadians : od oe > ning | Neariy 1,000 tamiliegs in low-
js the Welfare State policies st ets, ONCE Saeed fy Ry or had dene, The costumes were the ees See. Fisher cone © F Washington ting pont along a 50-mile stretch
of Britain Eisenhower gave this I * “d In Trieste nike loans to gifted stutients}™cst colourful in Trinidad’s ference at Kent House, the home Surprise or x Wi Ik of snoredine were busy repairin
Pree” a ree santa 1950 | jure ~~ | whose financial resources prevent eer e = res diata of the‘ Caribbean. Commission, I ost ants ec vater damage today in baa wak«
—before 1e 29ecame Supreme . a, ‘ ‘ a} ‘ . Some oO ne outstanding e o my reek-e flooding.
Commander of the North Atlantic ROME, March 24 ae eee Calypsoes at the Carnival were: {3 " Miss Cam bell | WASHINGTON, Mareh 24 M xs ‘ot the. uoniiiee fled their
Army—to David Lawrence, editor Students and police were in-| ‘tudies, Small Island Pride's “How Bryan said that the whole " The Washington Post, [ndeper oman when a combination of high
of the United States News and] jured to-day in minor clashes} Amsterdame—One of the prin-|Make Love With A St. Luciati|/thing needed a “blood transfus- : bell, descenaui.| dent newspaper which has no |! ter and strong winds crushed
World Report weekly news maga-| during students demonstrations cipal sport events is undoubtedly |Girl” and “No Beef For Credit” Jion Equipment was a little bit] Ss Buca Campbeu, as endorsed a Presidential candid eerie : ant “aemeralinn sre
zine. Fhe ee geet fee the re-|the International Tulip Rally,/Zebra’s “Bad Programme On out-of-date but there was great . suk ra ae ore ae jsince 1932, came out editortall ja igh Wee 3g
\ ; ; .| turn of Trieste to Italy. which will now be held. for the] Radio Trinidad” and “Beware Of |scope in the enterprise. How to| Weeuwe ee ee eee hana for Genera AGG. Lt Sher eee
Ry iene be aeons pub-| Police turned) water hoses On| fourth time and which attracts Moncey, Bad Monkey”; Galba’s ake more use of the commercial | Meve— of tne wile of We Alert | tisenhower, “We stand for Eisen-| aps age san returning late Sun-
pen Po rll gg rae hg de- na re ae es yond tees great interest in sporting, tourist/«The Englishman Diplomacy” and |fisheries resources of the Carib-| ci pauiuer ” aie Tet aay | Hower,” the paper — oo onan Rekie receded on Lake
uy think with a hail of stones an ra and automobile circles. The start |. . 1 : i 2 3ryan said, was the vital We isiana last mignt vy the Lad The paper called for a “complete|c % . vera >»
eof oth salon at Bane 1, Sac aaa as for Bins Ari, nent th aN? Communi, Benn ban oan fai, ad hain ist mg y tea | pt ae com [ei hat tke "Bre a the
eee Dace y {Some ten students and seven} points of departure being The : : + ; 7 she is going back to her home 16) part contest would settle nothing.| Detroit River. No casua ~ a
“In particular we must not allow 1i vere injured points pa With Their Leaking Houses” and f : ; i ba be ee ae 1! ; ot lhe gone ported but damage from ice ani
. ; policemen were injured. Hague, Brussels, Flensburg, Dus-| é , me d| They would have to consider, ine U.S, his paper feels that Eisenhower] r°y mactad to into
Great wettel os eae wie In London Foreign Secretary seldorf, Clermont-Ferrand, Gren- Rint age Mie ot aed the ocsurcences and distribution, Miss ‘Campbell is making a would be the dynamic force to! » ates pee on UP.
aioe Ticarnéeine iw at the | Anthony Eden sone the House of | obie, Paris, Berne, London and te trouuie? po ne Bent of commercial fish species in the yacauional wip with we Lady \\ juvenate our politics.”-——U.P. ousands o ;
i nae 3 ial- |Commons to-day he was satisfied j )7,,, ich, from which cities the|!5 ; Caribbean. He went on to say) jeson, los unexpectingly, sn ciaestinmianienenniplnintaaiininiiciin apse mnie.
kind of country that needs Social that the allegations against the: competitors will drive to the|Laws of St. Vincent.’ that there was a very pressing | round mh ocadin to be the high —aaaSSS0>5
ism.—U.P. police in the Trieste disturbances central point, Brussels, ; need in Trinidad and Tobago for light of her trip because she nad
en ee creo? one The cars will then drive to- FURNITURE developing their fisheries to tna opportunity of seeing Henia-
are Gtawna precominantty lyether from Brussels to Noord- \ some better advantage min West's painting of “The
the population at Trieste and act;°° S" ©o laha),vi ute y ey a ee ae s George’s
Wool Sales Slow rade orders irom tne ‘Ragio:|sakcon-Sen Holland), Wa arotel eu ores wren [Om Si sivantate Hisorines ieee Re See
ri i ili yye > ; w s and we haye great/C .
eee ne ae ernment. See a eee nt F € ¢ mdent dd a ting catia. the know } The surprise came when Miss
. “ rrom Gur Own Correspondent) i dt eC v 7 : § across “The Amer-
The Department of Agriculture “All reports indicate that they and eer nae mn _the finis' a { or JOHN, March, p Some ind invest capital in| Campbell came acro' oe Ante
said the 1951-52 Uruguayan Wo0ll behaved with exemplary re-| Noordwij oe Le THE Mill Reef Charitable Trust| fisheries here.” oll pttegred Boag = nif Alaa a s s
clip now estimated “at about) straint in the face of considerable Fund has offered to present all ain| cate (written by Neville ea
185,000,000 pounds is on a greasy provocation” he added. the furniture for the Tuberculosis Welcoming delegates from 4''| She went to St. George : ! |
alee continued slow ami as a re- | jae aen, sales continued slow and as a re-|jater to-day with Manilio Brosio, 2 struction at the Holberton Hospi-|V"iendt, Secretary General of} yot very interested,” she sa |
sult of over-grazing and over-jthe Italian Ambassador. _He was ‘ th tal. This generous offer has been|‘he Commission spoke oe, “because I want to get any THE i
stocking dealers have complained|in communication with the otton eS Ss vor d + Die re now be-|%'ving the background of the] porn, tion about Benjamin |
hat this season’s clip is lighter] United States govérnment which accepted, and orders. a : conference. He said that the sub Miss Campbell's next stop, the|
on eight and of. shorter’ fibre| shared with Britain the respon- ng placed for the f are ze ject of fisheries had always figur urbados Buse. wher
i ets? . sibility for the zone.—U.P. (From Our Own TINE Marsh that it will be available when the ed prominently in the activities] ed tO see more of"’Benja
length.—U.P. Aeon ce) See ener h ‘i ye wre Se ae the building is ready ing competion: oyahe ‘Commntinion.and it wal one popat RalsRatia und here & eat)
ae The Secretary This is not the first occasion of the fields on which the Com.| ¥°s riety
H DEATH Solonies has approved of a fur- which the Fund has given help mission decided to place em- vith the Curator. ES i!
ther grant of £5,593 from the to Antigua. The Fund has pro-|")'°*! ee Osa natdew ster Wearing a red plaid dre rec } °
; r . asis over ’n bw years. is with ed je
West Indies General allocation of | i4cq' a scholarship «for scienee|? head tie and with ar 1 re: To Health & Happiness
Colonial Development and Wel- student—Miss Cicely Thomas—at| Following the election of D }|tied around her waist, sh ing
tare funds to meet the ‘cost of}. University College of the West|W. Wiles, Barbados delegate,|ly admitted that she ews
Seen 55s | -Comret Caeton indies; and it handed $32,000 tojalso repreyenting the United) paper shy ‘Don’t put anything | f
TE ee renee. Se — the Antigua Branch of the British|Kingdom, as chairman, the con-j;of my personal history i th:
ee Me hens FR gti Me being Red Cross Society for assistance + hate ermeaten =e - ae p ‘ er he ave. nae 2 won K. W. V. PAARL TAWNY
. ; ; . se 5 sideration o severa agendi ') you 1a or anything” wa
ken at the station is of}/o persons whose houses were 7 seth sieht adie nae : ,
Ser inertctance to the Presiden-| damaged in the hurricanes of 1950./ items. me rn 7 wf — a= A. K. W. V. Coronation Wine
é age, b 1e ot smile aw
aa an Ande Ms toorrat, in eddie e her elderly appearance K. W. V. Old Brown Sherry
*nguilla an ontserrat, = he » Guite a bit of go 5 ‘ i :
| tio to other cotton producing ed Production After doing quit bit of goi
| ‘ + round Sunday = and yesterdi .
British West Indian Colonies. Miss Campbell concluded “® K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry
Staff, adequate in both techaice! : atta lovey lac I like : : :
ability. experience and numbers f Ab Serlar Arey pare Ss
jare ‘therefore required. The se Ss oss oO a an

much It’s a

K. W. V. Old .Oloroso Sherry
K. W. V. Sweet Vermouth

‘ith interest”



art
it ve
mail pla !
It was Miss Campbell’s first tri
to Barbado«. but she is “ar
traveller.” She said “T have b« Vv
‘ al , . W. V. Dry Vermouth
Cotton Officer's at. ong oe Increased production of crude oil in the Middle East] travelling ail my lite K. W Dry
whom quarters are to uilt on fr a we ani ‘ sulting Be is i ae’
he station itself, and for the has by now virtually offset the loss of ine podiey eee K W. y; VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR
appointment of a second Assist- from the shutdown of the giant Abadan refineries follo g m | I ; Z fe
ant Cotton Officer, oil industry nationalization, A. Killec n K. W. V. Superior ‘Key’’ Brandy
The appointment of a second Oil circles here predict that the oil output at Kuwait, a
dacek teak et oe i Shiekhd t the Gulf of Aden, will shortly reach an Ili +5 1
sidered essential to assist with small Shie om @ e a te > to 50.000.000 tons war O 1ISiIOh: |
the increasing work of the station.|! annual rate of 40,000,000 tons and may rise to 50,000, : ae ee: SC Pawn Gere atleiieh tadiade eae kia cad ba
| The original programme of ager by the end of this year, as compared with the annual outpu at
cultural experimentation has of of ¢ : \ 5 nh OF-SPAIT > |
seen adie : r of 34,500,000 tons during 195] i I h 2 j
[eects “hen of lint quality, of] —— Corea peveectinn tp Nabe. Tt bt. elgh Nothing but the product of the GRAPE
ibiliti at zue nereased by 1, A r ’ r ed oO
added possibilities of pest control, Ss * pee | a total of 90,000,000 , :
and navi . 3 4eSs jin 1951 to a total of 90,000, ite i .
[ind eareying ou the orohanin undra Die jtons. One third of this output i iat Cou enters into the blending of wee
he P eeed -ontrolled by » She re f toa veni |
jercg: of a more suitable com- CLEVELAND, March 24 ntrolled | the Shell group k 3 i |
nercial variety for the low quali- Stephen Richard Sundar ght- ‘ : s a as oe ¥ , | ‘
\ty M.S.I. cotton growing islands. handed pitcher for the N York | red uate tee be ivil s« KW. Vv. WINES & BRANDY
,; Such assistance with the routine} Yankees during their champion- , worl i atte 7 a aT ay we sean |
|experimenta! work of the station ship reign of the late thirties, died |Should be a oo ‘aids + tei = i : 7: dire |
j will permit the Cotton Officer|yesterday in his home here after/demands in 1952 we conteas a eke of cr, ; se a A aes dena OF
jand the First Assistant Cotton}a long illness. | oil ‘Longer haul eer Peres ad weve ide tn INEXPENSIVE BECAUSE
! Officer make closer examina- Sundra, who was 42, had been|Mmoving oil to con er pee oe 1 op thr fortunate | Mm
tion of, and t with, cotton}ill for 16 months suffering from |new sources May However re ult} injure ; it | PREFERENTIAL DUTIES.
problern and t closer inte-|a kidney ailment that caused his jin a shortage of tanker but A ‘ {men : 1}
| gration of the experimental work| normal weight of 200 pounds to|the end of a he ee ula fi n >
| n the islands means of more| drop in recent weeks to about 75 joil fu el de mand r ud
{frequent vis pounds.—U.P. | case —U.P.




PAGE TWO
C: C
N4A®. ARTHUR CHILD, QC., Fifth Visit Te Barbados Back To &. Lacia a
1 t » Trinidad ye Rf DADN ; RAR. FRANK AR D
‘ ng t B.W.LA. af cr ivi mi A Barnard Sons and Co., St.
a ef here He + } I i Mr Jarnard return-
e over principally to see hi me on Sunday by B.W.1.A,
i her NN Frank Child ante Seam fi ‘ pending a holiday They
of St. Vincent aie ' now i say Nelson ying at the Crane Hotel.
padent at Dr, Bayloy’s Diagnos- it
tie Clinic, Beekles Road. Mr. Larn, who « pn Visitors End Holiday
Resident Tutors by his wife, 4 ut MONG the passengers re-
ETURNING to his head- two months on business and va A turning home last night by
quarters in Antigua yester- C@tion. The couple are staying the Lady Nelson after spending a
day = B.W.1.A. was Mr. Stan- & Berwyn Guest Mouse, Has- holiday staying at the Windsor
ley Sharp, Resident nee the tngs were Dr. and Mrs. Leroy Miner
ee ad on. oe From Barbados, Mr. Larn wil) °% tie. Massachusetts and Mr
one Sh the ’ —_ sag to be going on to Europe for busi end ; ie 0 ruce Graham of
+ . ae oe i Cc ness reasons It is his fitth visit Belleville, ntario. .
attend as an observer. the Con- +o Saestnetnae Mr. Graham is President of

ference of Social Welfare Officers
in British Caribbean area
ed at Hastings House
nd to have discussions

J






Philip M. Sherlock

cipal of the Universit

Col and Director of Extra-
Mura! Studies,

Mr, Andrew Pearse, Resident

Tutor in Trinidad for the Uni-

versity College who was here on
a similar mission to Mr. Sharp,
returned yesterday by B.W.LA

First In Seven Years

RS. GROVER D. LUCE was

among the passengers arriv-
ing yesterday from the U.S.A. via
Puerto Rico and ‘Antigua by
B.W.LAfor a holiday, She ex-
pects to be here for about three
weeks staying with Rev. and
Mrs, A, E. Armstrong of Graeme
Hall Terrace,

Trade Union Students

mM" CYRIL, GONZALES, Mr.
Ishnael Collymore and Mr
Donald C, Granaso were arcivals
on Supday by G.W.LA, from
Trinidad to attend the Trade

Union course which will be open-

ed this morning by Sir George
Seel at the Y.M.C.A, Hall, Pinfold
Street

Also arriving on Sunday for

the course was Mr. G, Charles of
St. Vincent who came in by the
Lady Nelson,

Mr, Gonzales 1s from the Oil
Field Workers Trade Union, Mr,
Coilymore from the Federated
Workers and Mr; Granazo from
the Commercial and Industrial
Workers Union,

Graham Food Products of Belle-

ville .
ille, sa
Venezuelans

M*: C. B. ROACH of the Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Co, in

Caracas, Venezuela, arrived here
On Saturday evening by B.W.LA.

for about ten days’ holiday. He
was accompanied by his wife|
and they are Staying at the
Windsor Hotel,

Other Venezuelans arriving

over the week end for a holiday
and staying at the Windsor are
Mr. and Mrs, Harry F. Simons
from Puerto La Cruz, Mrs. E. A
Bonci from Caracas and Mr. and
Mrs, Diego Ferrer.

Short Visit
RRIVING from Grenada yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A
on a short visit was Mr, Everett

ae

BARBADOS

When Baby Is Crying

HUNGER IS NOT ALL

yiew
being given
MOTHERS who are worvied be-~ view of

ADVOCATE

of th

the

cause the baby is crying should feeds.’

try a change in the quantity or
times of the child's feeding.

Dr. Ronald MacKeith, assi
children’s physician to
Hospital, says in a
Medica) Practitioners

sani a

Quy’

monest cause of crying.

He

‘ger feed,

The child cried no more
lept for four

report to the curiously enough, he i
daily

Union tha? h
underfeeding is probably the com- tetal (of food) was the same, but
the change of interval and amount
But he also says that “any re- made him contented.”—L.E.S.

sure between

intervals

feeds



amount that child is
should lead to a re-
between the

quotes the case of a mother
whom he advised to give the baby
but fewer meals

but,

—And Christopher Cricket Watched Them—

By MAX TRELL j

“LAST night,” said Christopher
Cricket to Knarf and Hanid, the |
Shadows, “after everyone was fast
asleep | saw a light in the tool
house. And when | looked in through }
a crack in the door, there were all |
the tools having a party.” }

“A party!” exclaimed Hanid. |

“A real party!” exclaimed Knarf. |

“A real tool party!” said Chris-
topher Cricket. “The hammer and
the screwdrivers and the ehisels had
jumped down from the shelf. The |
saws and the pincers had eome off!
their pegs, The drills and the levels |
had opened their boxes. The nails |
and the screws and the hooks and
the nuts and the bolts had all come |
out of their glass jars. And there |
they were, all sitting and standing |
on a big wooden horse around the
work table.”



and stuck fast

Christopher saw lights in the
tool shed.



The pincers danced

The

eel reste penne
All the Tools Had a Party

| For Best Results
Advertise in

The BARBADOS
ADVOCATE

ttyl),
LE EPELEL LA PPS

Showing...

New Smart
Styles

LADIES
‘DRESSES

for

|

Cocktails or
Weddings

Smart

COCKTAIL

}
j
|
|






SPEEA POP E





TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952
64sec us SURLYe &* 2826508

Up rke ? on ad Mix?





5
a
Se
6
a
t
Heips to cleanse the system
a from blood pur H
s. immurities in the blood m ise rheurnatic 3
aches and pains, iff and painful joints, s
boils. pimptes and common sk lisorders, :
Clarke’s Blood Mibcture helps to purify
ne the blood, «! h 2 oad assists a
5 in reste a 5
SBRNUsVseeL 4 “Se* 2 OS” 22 SSeC 3008 ZOe6o2geeres
onl eee arene
je |
we As D .
yy” é..
q. m
— 5 0g
i ~
4
&..
Ta

HEALTH BENEFITS
ve CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM
*& INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

Puzaled Voice } with each other, holding on tight

Mrs, Luce will be remembered ai Coupl te ae ee ioeere = “A wooden horse?” said Knarf in | with their arms, while the hatchet
as the former Miss Kinch of the oneymoon uple aren aneral ong to and! @ puzzled voice. “What was ajand axes went cutting up from one
office staff of the Advocate Co., Co., Ltd., General and Commis- p

wooden horse doing in the tool-|end of the floor to the other
house?” | “But the best dancers of all were
“It was the wooden horse that | the tacks. They danced up and down

ltd, This is her
in seven years

RICHARD VIDMER of the
U.S, Air Force and Mrs,

sion Merchants of St. George's.
He expects to be here for about

first visit here



s












Attended Welfare Talks Vidmer returned to the U.S.A, a and is staying at Hotel Father uses to saw logs on,” re-| on their feet, and turned over and 1 é
ETURNING to Trinidad over po eee ie soeetine ae plied Christopher Cricket. “And | danced on their heads, and scat, pS
> wee ’ q ‘ . + Wed ater spending s 3 iter scamperec mS
after Sion ee ee their honeymoon at Club Poin- Barbadian Returns middle ot the Seu takin? th ep cca) votes eee they seemed to a 5 fa n g e Sek
Social Welfare Officers of the “8% M ache mY ILLE TAYLOR, a big cake made out of saw-dust fla- | be all over at the same time | Seay
British Caribbean: Area were Miss vi ° : Barbadian and cousin of} yored with bark and filled with | ° : Sass
M de Vettel daatgted? cinta. “ = wituee is 7 a << Oe Mr. Chavite Taylor who has been pieces of tin and iron as big as| Big Tin Box The nicest way of taking SOP
ae x. Pasa oe ‘ae sucharc tamer "OD “Osterley”, residing in the U.S.A. for many Soe fa } Ti finally a big tin box fell to
tary, Mr. C. Ottley, Chief Edu- ~kle : y 8 ten finally &
cates Meier sare: Officer. Mr. G Rockley, years is now over here on holi- — and Hanid were amazed the floor, and out sprang the springs ' e HALIBUT LIVER OIL
E. Mose, Chief Probation Officer. Domini Busi day. He has already spent two to hear what the tools’ party-cake | and the wire and the keys and the 1
Mr, C. W. Solomon, Chief Inspec- ominica einess weeks and will be remaining for} *° ee rubber washers and the door-knobs ,
oh Bar melinl ona Oar nee another three staying at the} W#? made of. But then they remem- | rubber \ ed different kinds of Wade by ALLE & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON
tor of Poor Relief and Old Age R. JOSEPH NASSIEF, Man- Hotel Royal . bered that most of the tools spent and a pundre erent kinds bs
Pensions and Mr, Ben Sealy, aging Director of Elias Nas- This a ‘Mr Taylor’s : second all their time cutting and sawing wheels. You never in your oe |
Welfare Officer of Caroni Lid. fin, Seine Gir prominent mer- visit since he left here in 1923, | 8% hammering and smoothing and #life saw so much retols ike | SPECIAL : —————— TS
On Busi chants of Roseau, Dominica, re- the last being two vears , | Shaping wood. | ae nent, 0p Cue ayecenl | Se enn
usiness turned home last night by the when he spent the years ago “Did they eat it all up, Christo- | cock crowed—and in an instant they |
M“*: LEON ALLEYNE, Super- ;");"' awl os Hots im the terete tes. t cher?” eaee tee were all back in their places—in |
intendent of Works, Fort ; aot , advertising busi - oR | b.” said Chris. their boxes, and in their jars, and |
ah Care ‘we’ ness in St. Louis, Missouri, fwery last crumb,” sai ris , a teh |
Royal Garage, left by BG, Air- Mr. No.of who was holiday- topher. “And then they started to on their shelves, and in their pegs. |
ways yesterday for St. Vincent ing in TP inidad for five weeks, New Appointment dance. Oh, it was wonderful! The} “And when the morning sun crept |
cf his firm. He expects to" be BW \.% way stving st the JM% CEXDE COMER who was] Se played manic tke 4 viln, and Christopher Cricket, concluded, | SUBS eres ne
away for al a week eat ee spendir 7 , : ic hammer bea op of a bar- ° r Cric ded, s ;
away for about a week, Hote with hia selatives ie cen rel like a drum, The nails daneed “there wasn’t a single sound, and Nylon Stockings ............ $1.27
U.S. Medico Leaves S ta Plant Ave., returned to Trinidad aa with the screws, The nuts danced | no one would ever have guessed
FTER spending two weeks’ {. Uucia = er Sunday evening by B.W.LA. | “ith the bolts, And the nesta spun | what fun rare, lee been _ ya Plastic Handbags from
holiday here staying with f a . where he will take w : news cound and round on their tippy long at the tool-party in the tool- | 2.88 to 13
his uncle Dr. N. G. Barton. at M*: G, Thani MARSHALL, appointment as Sadercies ob toes until they sank into the floor house.” } 8 $4
Super Mare ae House, a , : Phi it t or ae the polishing department of Elec-
ing, Dr. Bruce Barton o: uke atrived on . ieGay Dy 6.W.LA. troplaters Ltd.
Hospital, in Durham, North to spend a week holiday with — Prior to coming to Barbados,
teers agg os oo aoe —— ir. a , on eeu Mr. Cozier was employed with Ru
day by B.W.1.A. via Puerto Rico arshall o ’ , St. James, essrs, Pereira and Co., Ltd. pert

a







ee





Pmt. =



on

QUESTIONS
1, When is it Correct to inter
rupt a person at a telephone?

2. Is it correct to smoke at the dress, TUESDAY, MAROH 2, 1952 You just eee
table? Pe En Side a Se 11.15 a.m. Appointment with Music, Mentholatum instantly
3. Why is the solitaire diamond © eet if ee tpi bould 4.90, 9.40 Celebrity Quintet, 12 (noon stops irritation, soothes
stAkied a ei or excuse, Du she should The News, 12 m, News Analy * ame
considered the Standard en not dance tetrriddintels with '0—7.15 p.m. » 1M, ‘oo DOM at sens “ soreness and makes
gagement stone? another person " ag a M your skin cool and
4. Is it correct fashion for a , ® : ee 4p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily p 9 « le .
woman to be dressed in 2 §%: If she carries a bouquet, it is service, 4.15 p.m. Marching ana Wane fan bt smooth. ‘Mentholatum
formal gown and her escort better to carry one in keep- tne, 4.45 p.m Semprini, 5 p.m, Take it very wary is good for ALL Skin
erie em ec aedecheaas’: Fenty teeretans vi THE MODERN te. a
5. May a woman refuse to dance ateness, or the simplicity of rsonal Portrait, 6.15 p.m it squibs, The ’ soothes. As it soothes it
with ao Wnan® the wedding, and in keeping azine, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round. kewaed to carry relieves. As it relieves it
6 What kind of a bouquét' does with the type of dress she is P and Px gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The } the handle of . .
i wearing. A bride often car- > )\"°, 7.10 Pom. News Analysis i heals. Quick—get a jar
a bride carry? ’ 8 7.120 pm, 25.58M, SM. 4p .4lM |
7. What is the ratio of servants mes a prayer-book if she 7.1—10.90 p.m, 96.8%;" 91 ; 7 strong cord. \ or tin to-day.
to guests , doesn’t carry a bouquet. tn |
ne) z ee te Ive Wealth Artists, 7.45 Gener:
8 Is it permissible for a woman ‘ — if the Eee. ed MV Speaking, 8 p.m Magic Casements, 6.46 POPES SSG SSG SFSOSOGOS% |
to appear at a stag dinner? guests 4 e Servants are p.m. Radio Newsteel, 8.30 p.m. Report
9. When one is a guest in an- well trained. All servants irom Britain, 8.48 pm Composer of the
other’s car, may he caution must move swiftly and serve Week 9 op Meet the Commonwealth « | “2
s ar, ay é i $3 p.m “y's a Laugh, 10 Th {
the owner against reckless , Nol Ne , t News, 10.10 p.m, From the Editorials,
driving? 8 0. woman should not do 10.15’ p.m. Wiliam Holt Taking. To gp | TO-DAY only, 4.45 & 8.30
So even if her husband were p.m

10, May sons or daughters cor-

rect their parents?

‘aa
ANSWERS

The Women’s Ed

Pepsin

itor Asks...
~ better than to be dressed in

strictly business. clothes, if
the woman is wearing a long

giving the dinner at home.
A stag dinner is strictly for
men,

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes








Jan Van Riebeeck
a eens

he believes the parent is mis-























and the New Bonnet—18



|GRAND DOUBLE —
PAGAN LOVE SONG

9 Certainly! To caution him in taken. Youn if, | ais
: : . & people should 4 ba -
Li Aor time it is syebement to a gracias manner would be never injure the ‘Settee a Ester aoe
make an emergency call, or much Leties than to have an their parents, b av — | AND
when the call is much more Pp ts, but may some |

important than the conversa-
tion 1n progress.

2 Yes, if the hostess has sug-
gested it; otherwise ask the
hostess if she objects.

3 Because a solitaire diambne

is supposed to be flawless B Y rT yer [ € i 7 " - - :
ae ae through its “ay W A Y ves By Beachcomber |) mere than [vet g fonte

) y aracter , -POWRRPU! NOURISHMENT

bride, However, any” stone A ee re champion says Excellent, indeed,” But what about ! Wer c a ITS ENTERTAINMENT. WEEK AT

may ase in an engage as He toes is no re — ie rowdy, hugger-mugger saloon, Not just an ordinasy tonic—it’s rich

choose their birth-stones,

4. No! This is contrary to fash-
ion dictates, though it
frequently done. A man
should imitate a “dinner” or
“full dress” as nearly as pos-

is

accident «

fear of one
If the ; te
young ;
eously ¢

‘9 be in constant
10 important, a
may court-
parent that.

marking as a profession,

But let us get this straight, If
she becomes a marker in some
select hotel, where the game is
played with quiet dignity and pro-
priety, she will be treated with

times tactfully make sugges-
tions as to changes in speech
and manners. Most parents
are tolerant about accepting
constructive criticism,

where the game is played in a

primitive and barbarous fashion? |

She will be splashe with drink
she will hear coarse words, and
she will get a false impression of
the gamer She may even be ex-
pected to go down, on all-feurs



‘You'll soon feel full of life again.

tasting, economical too.



Bk SCOTTS

and run-down because you need more A&D
Vitamins, take Scott's Bmulsion right away.

in matucal A&D Vitamins. Good (,


















\
ai

NY
ES

y |

SIDE STREET

Farley GRANGER



OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30

| and continuing Daily




































‘Mentholatum’ Balm
heals Sore and Cracked
Skin just like magic and
it is so simple to use.

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

Only B
The Mentholatum to. Ltd.,

ROODAL THEATRES,

THE GREATEST BRAIN ON EARTH

SHAKUNTALA DEVI





1 See and Hear her Unbelievable Gifts at the
sible by wearing a dark the respect due to her sex “May and retrieve the ball after some THE ENEMY’ :
Ey okie ee P sex, “May ¢ \ i some 2 : . SMPIRE ON F 28TH at 8.30
suit, a white shirt and bleck I compliment you upon your mark- mad, slashing stroke, accom ie _ 7 T NIC “ j — oat re eee
or white tie, This would be ing, Miss Travers? Excellent, by wild laughter. ee “iad ENERGY FOOD TO o Snen pogR and ROXY ON TUESDAY APRIL IST at 8.30













TO VICTORY! {

4

REMEMBER — CALYPSO NIGHTS BEGIN AT
THE EMPIRE ON THURSDAY MARCH 27TH

es ssssssessssssssssssssstnvssssssssssnen pease
A NEW SHIPMENT OF == "

LADIES’ SHOES Sone rita ate om

Unsightly Mair, especially in Women. . .
Backless and Toeless, Sliv It -ck. Platform, Wedge Heels


















“GET RID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR” with

~VERa *

Por the Beach, Dance, Sailing, or any time when under-arm Hait
becomes Unsightly, use VEET.

}} VEET is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or













EMPIRE ROXY

TePay Last 2

Today Last = Shaws 4 & 8 15 Shows 4.30 & 8.18
























Black, Brown, Navy, Whi. “ te ; Ga mde cle $4.74 who find it ‘ortable to Shave i i ___ON THE LOOSE ee Repubiic Whole Serial— .
es . Remember: “WV E E 1 removes Unsightly, Superfuous Hair |) WED. 4.20 & 9.30 DRUMS OF FU MANCHU
MON RT I il iencccsted asain era 4.20 , in exactly “THREE MINUTES” Saicaruds 1) Robert MITCHUM, Janet LAMGEE ie WD RS ae
‘ . . " LIDAY' AFFAIR
White, Tan, Grey, Kid Leather $6.61, $7.11, 7.56 oo: peaaaR ae ane aeRO GAPE. 11 me. “easter” Teeny rp and Bim Hour ins HLEGAL ENTRY &
° aT WAY |- ‘ noes
V | RP. 2/2, 4 pr abe ice, ANTE LITA Seria DP rere
.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ff Ovtainabie a:— “gral ae MANHUNT Slesemmy_asuAnn Nour, STEADENS
BOOKER'S _(B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. C St 2 DE WAPADICR NaLiey
DIAL. 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 BROAD , and HASTINGS (Alpha phere WW THE SHADOW Sat. 20th MIDNITE













sieadiie THURS. 27th 8.30 p.m

CALYPSO NIGHT

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & s.15
HOLIDAY INN
- with —
Bing CROSBY, Fred ASTAIRE
& SOULS AT SEA



GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show Tollay 8.30 p.m.

ALL MY SONS

Edward G. ROBINSON—
Burt LANCASTER &



KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

ROYAL

4 4

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
y PARKS in—



S rp if
“RIGHWAY 301"
Steve COCHRAN—Virginia GREY

TERRITORY
RIDER FROM TUCSON



Randolph Scc
Tim HOLT









BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 &8,30 P.M.
HONEYMOON LODGE RIVER LADY

&





BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN) —Dial 5170
TO-DAY (ONLY) 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.

‘* PIONEERS”

Last 2 Shows Today 4.45 & 8 %

ACT OF MURDER

Fredric March, Edmond O’Brien

THE SWORDSMAN &
SLIGHTLY FRENCH




















(Color Tex RITTER & GIPSY WILDCAT WED pee nTHURS. 4.90 & 8.15 Starring: Doyothy LAMOUR
Marriot MILAZARD—David BRUCE Technicolor) SOUTH SEA SINNER Marla MONTEZ & Jon HALL. ‘CAPTAIN CHINA WEN & THURS. 4.30 & 8.15
Oxtie NELSON & Bar Yvonne DeCARLO & Rod CAMERON SHAD _— Winters s&_ MeDonald Carey || one Jon HA | EAGLE AND THE HAWK Columbia Whole Serial—
Dan DURYEA, Helena CARTER OWS OF THE WE Whip WILSON WED. (only) 8.30 p.m |
7 ST LB gd din 7 ‘ p.m HE SHADOW
tHURS. SPECIAL 140 pon MSDNITE SPRCIAL) SAT 2s ; ; ia LAW OF THE WEsT | THURS 27th 1.30 0.4 tT
irs Mh nme? Bars fet Renee SAT = a eo Peers gf teres ln WO eet rem i Vicor som
N ACT OF MURD an 2 a a ‘
LUCKY LOSERS & RAIDERS OF THE DESERT |] Frearic MARCH, Famond O'BRIEN & ; —_ Tex RITTER — SAT. 98h MEDNITE Se it
LAW OF THE WEST CHEYENNE COWBOY & ” SOUTH SEA SINNER SHERIFF OF WICHITA & IMITATION OF LIFE THURS. ionivy) 890 pm teiueio |
e INTERS § SIERRA PASSAGE & . ° o CALYPSO NIGHT
— . . ses 3 Heneke 4 Glenn Miller Orchestra Mane i CARRY SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE Claude COLBERT YUKON MANUUNT } MAUNTED BARBOUR :







———



i ici i lt a i i


TUESDAY, 25

«),

MARCH

Leaseholds A Lady at the Hel

Tax Appeal
Dismissed

LONDON

The profits tax appeals brought
before the Court o!
Trimidag Leasehoids Lic., —
two other companies, Union Cor-
poration Ltd., and Johannesburg
Consolidated Investment Co., Lid.
—trom a judgment of Mr. Justice
Harman in the Revenue Court in
July have been dismissed. Re-
served judgment was given on
February 22.

The appeals raised the question
whether the three companies were
“persons ordinarily resident out-
side the United Kingdom” within
the meaning of those words in
Section 39 (1) of the Finance Aci
1947, so as to entitle them to the
relief in the rate of profits
afforded by the section.

Mr. Justice Harman, finding that

Appeal by
and



lox






the beneficial rate of tax applied
only to companie ith no
‘residence’ in the Un cingdom,
had upheld of the
Special Tax who

found the companies liable for the
higher rate of tax.

On the question of plurality of
‘residence’ the judge held that on
the facts the Johannesburg and
Union Corporation companies were
also ‘resident’ in South Africa.
But the Trinidad company’s posi-
tion was different despite its
trading activities in Trinidad,

The judgment of the Court was
given by the Master of the Rolls
(Sir Raymond Evershed) who sat
with Lords Justices Jenkins and
Hodson,

It was agreed that the case of
Leaseholds presented greater diffi-
culties than that of the other two
companies but on the facts it seem-
ed to the Court there was sufficient
to justify the conclusion that the
company was resident in Trinidad
as well as in London.

Dismissing the appeal the Court
directed that in the circumstances
the Commissioners of Inland
Revenue (the respondents) should
recover three-quarters of their
costs in the appeal. Leave was
given to appeal to the House of
Lords.

Air Traffic

ARRIVALS—By BW LA
From VENEZUELA—
On SATURDAY

Sheila Dier, Armand Dier, Lance Dier,
Tara Dier, Susan Dier, Willy Vanden-
doon, Agnes Vandenboon, Jean Vanden-
boon, John Dabney, Ronald Dabney,
Ciril Roach, Mary Roach, Eduardo
Bonci, Natalia Bonci, Richard Lowe,
Cedric Maby, Elena Steele, Peter Van-
derboon, Josephine Dabney.

From GRENADA—

J. Coates, T. Havkins, L. Kerr, G.
Johnson, F. Allsop, V. Speight, A. Mont-
gomery. S. Montgomery.

From TREINIDAD—

D. Atkinson, D, Lucie-Smith, L. Wood-
ing, D King, J Nassief, N. Hutchinson,
£. Will, J. Dick.

From St. KITTS—

Elliot Wakefield

From MARTINIQUE—

Artur Bennett, Sara Bennett, Yvonne
Rimbaud
From St. LUCIA—

Craydon Milne-Marshall, Maxwell
Milne-Marshall, Martin Jean Baptiste,
Charles Marulaz, Charles Canati.

From TRINIDAD—

Cc. Gonzales, I. Collymore, D. Cc.

Granazo, A. Stone, G. Farmer, A. Vano-

soste, F. Jardine, S. Lawrence, C. Grant,
From ANTIGUA—
On SU




YDAY

Arthur Croston, Sydney Martin
From PUERTO RICO—

Mary E. Luce, Charles Ray, Doris
Atwell

DEPARTURES—By B.W.I A.
For GRENADA—On Saturday.

Aileen Degale, George Degale, Denia
Maguire, Eileen Maguire, Dour!
Walwyn, Neil Maguire, Guy Neil,
Robert Hale, William Julien, Thomas
Osborne, Dr. Walter Wright, Margaret
Wright.

For VENEZUELA—

Juan Bachrich, Ellene Bachrich, Anna

Maria Bachrich, Dornhard Gropp, Ter-
reco Gropp, Eva Gropp, Antionetta
Schiskin, Marisabve Schiskin, Karbert

Schiskin.



Watch

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



In Tornado Regatta

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

THE outstanding feature
which was sailed in Carlisle

a lady at the helm of a Tornado.

in the Fourth Tornado Regatta
Bay on Sunday morning was
This was the first time,

since the arrival of Tornadoes in the island, that one of the

fairer sex attempted to sail this type of yacht.

The lady was Jean Wilkinson
and the Tornado was Breakaway,
owned by Eric Robinson. ‘Robbie’
went as crew, Although Miss Wil-
kinson did not complete the race
she did much better than in the

Second Regatta when she was
crew to Teddy Hoad Jnr., the
sipper. Teddy overturned the





t and it actually

ungier the water.
However Miss Wilkinson has

some experience at handling boats.

disappeared

She skippered Moyra Blair on
many occasions. But it is much
more difficult to skipper a Torna-
do
Five boats started. The finish
extremely interesting. Edril
which came first, only defeateds
Vamoose, second, by a length—
one of the closest finishes I have
ever seen in Tornado racing. The

race was south about and the wind
strong and puffy, The sea was also
choppy.

Those starting were Vamoose,
skippered by Tony Hoad, Edril,
with Ivan Perkins at the helm,

Zephyr, skippered by Marcel
Wicks, ‘Thunder, skippered by

John Bladon, and Breakaway,
skippered by Jean Wilkinson.
Boats Well Grouped

The boats were well grouped
at the start. Thunder was first
around the western mark, about
ten seconds ahead of Edril.
Vamoose was third. Edril sailed
the northern course too long and
by the time she tacked to take the
southern course, Vamoose was on
top of her. Vamoose then tacked
to take the southern course and
kept Edril well covered. Zephyr
sailed to the starboard side of the
Lady Nelson which was anchored
in the Bay. She was back-winded
by the Nelson. She was forced to
tack south again and sail tn’ her
wake in order to sail clear of the
Nelson,

By this time Breakaway, which
had kept a direct northern course,
was iust off the Pier Head at the
mouth of the Careenage. Zephyr,
although being delayed by hev
early error, was able to cut off
Breakaway.

Vamoose was first aronnd the
Bav Street mark, 15 seconds ahead
of Fadril. Vamoose went on to com-
plete this round 20 seconds aherd
of Edril which had a lead of ahont
25 seronds *on Thunder. Fourth
was Zephyr and last Breakaway.

Vamoose On Top
After clearing the western mark
in the second round it looked as
though Edrily would overtake
Vamoose. Vamoose however kept

TORNADO

K 35 Edril

K 40 Vamoose oe oe eee
K 41 Zephyr . Pr
K 38 Thunder

K 42 Breakaway

SATURDAY — BY B.W:LA

Departures for TRINIDAD—

John Fernandes, Evan Bradley, Roder-
ick Stewart May Stewart Maureen
Deverteuil, Carlton Ottle Carl Soloman,
Benjamin Sealy, Alexander Cheape, Os-
wald Henny Leotta Nurse, Tommy Wilder,
Efrain Rodriguez, George Noses.
Sunday for ST, LUCIA—
George Moroukain Frank Barnard,
Mary Barnard, John Dowler, Gertrude
Warner, Louise Warner, James Coates.
Sunday for ANTIGUA

Stanley Sharp, Peter Greig, Hunting-
ton Norton

SUNDAY — By B.W.LA.

Departures for PUERTO RICO—

Albert Bartz, Edith Bartz, Lt. Richard
Vidmer, Lorraine Vidmer,
Blanke

ON OUR

WEEKLY flights to Montreal and Toronto.
DAILY flights from Montreal to London,

Glasgow, Shannon. Regular

flights to Paris.

All lay-over expenses and
arrangements handled by TCA.

‘eae
pep npn bref brn

4A) if For complete information: see your Travel Agent or...
GAKDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD,



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aN



MISS JEAN WILKINSON

well to the windward and was on
top. It was noticeable that in this
round the boats took the northern
course instead of tacking. Thunder
was abie to cut off Edril and lead
her by three seconds around the
Bay Street mark.

Vamoose increased her lead,
but the interesting bit of sailing
was bteween Edril and Thunder
for the Club mark, Edril re-
gained her lead. She completed
this round a minute and ten sec-
onds behind Vamoose and was
eight seconds ahead of Thunder,
Zephyr was still fourth but now
a bit closer to Thunder. Break-
away dropped out of the race
before clearing the Bay Street
mark,

In the final round Edril sailed
beautifully and her _— skipper’s
judgment was good. Thunder was
also sailing extremely well but un-
fortunately her boom dropped into
the sea and she was overtaken by
Zephyr during the delay.

Around the Bay Street mark
Edril had a lead of about five sec-
onds on Vamoose. On the stretch
to the Club mark, Tony Hoad
fought hard to carry Vamoose into
the lead but Edril held on. She
went on to win by a length from
Vamoose. Third was Zephyr, a
little over ten seconds behind
Vamoose, Thunder was last.

Edril did the race in one hour,
ten minutes and 35 seconds, two
seconds better than Vamoose. Her
average per round was 23 minutes
and 31. seconds, a second better
than Vamoose’s.

The results were as follows:—

| Average Per # {
Time Elapsed Round Place ‘
hrs mins secs mins secs
1 10 35 2 31-4 qa
1 10 37 23 32 (2)
1 10 50 23 37 3)
1 53 17 37 46 (4)
~— -_ D.N.F.



FOUNDATION
BEAT C. & W. 1—0

In a Third Division football
match played at Boarded Hall
yesterday Foundation defeated
Cable & Wireless one goal to nil.
The game was slow throughout
due to the heavy sodden soil. The
goal was scored by Morrison, the
Foundation centre forward, about
four minutes before close of play.





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On African

Federation

LONDON, March,
members of Parliament
with Colonial affairs
their influence to try)
to persuade Africans to attend |
the April conference on Central
African Federation, |

This was stated by Mrs. Eirene
White, Labour Member for Flint-|
shire in an interview today in
which she denied rumours that
Labour intends to ‘boycott’ the
Federation move. Mrs. White is
a member of the Fabian Colonial
Bureau, and of the National Exe-
— Committee of the Labour |
arty.

“Most Labour members favour}
the principle of Federation,” she}
said, “We can see the advantages
of having a strong and~° stable
community in Central Africa.
But what we are against is rush-
ing the whole thing through with
no regard to African opinion in
the territories,

“It is ridiculous to suggest that

Labour
concerned
are using



we are trying to work for a
breakdown in the talks. Th fact
we are doing our best to show
the Africahs that they should)
come to London, Then it may!
be possible to thrash out some

sort of scheme acceptable to all
races,

“Many of us feel that it was a
great mistake to hold preliminary
talks in London to which Africans
were not invited. The result has
been that many Africans feel
that the Europeans are “ganging
up against them.”

Mrs. White said that a number
of Labour members want the
Europeans in Southern Rhodesia
to make a gesture to prove their

sincerity in claiming they are
prepared to further African in-
terests in the territory. This,

they feel, might help to counter-
act the bad impression made at
the time of the Victoria Falls
conference. As an example they
suggest recognition of African
trade unions in Southern Rho-
desia, |

Labour members who are in- |
terested in the Federation ques-
tion also emphasise the impor-
tance of finding an_ effective
method of safeguarding African
interests. They recognise Afri-
can distrust in Constitutional
safeguards which have proved of
little value in South Africa.
There are some—and Mrs, White
is among them—who believe that
a possible solution might be to
incorporate a formal declaration
of civic rights in the federal con<
stitution, enforcible through a
judicial organ. .A similar sugges~
tion was recently put forward by
Professor Max Beloff, Reader in
the Comparative Study of Insti-
tutions at Oxford, in the current
correspondence on Federation in
‘The Times’,

Mrs. White added that Labour
members are strongly opposed to
any attempt to “rush through”
the Federation scheme at the
forthcoming London talks, She
and many other M.P.s believe ng
fatal mistakes will be madeâ„¢
there is too much haste,

She declared that there was no
support in the Labour party for
the scheme to partition between
black and white in Central Afri-
ea, as suggested by Lt. Col, Sir

Stewart Gore-Brown, former
nominated member for African
interests in Northern Rhodesia,

“We would regard this as a|



counsel of despair, and an ad-}
mission that there was no ho

of peaceful partnership,” she
said, |

She added that most Labour
members would be opposed to any ;
immediate scheme to federate the
East African territories as “pre-
mature at this stage.








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2 Women

“Held Up”

TWO WOMEN were recently at-
tacked in St. Thomas. Gloria
Clarke of Hopewell Tenantry, re-
ported that at about 6,00 p.m, on

Saturday she was stopped by
man, e beat her and took away
42 cents from her.

Elsie Boyce of Hopewe?l

Tenantry said that at about 6.00
p-m. on Friday while she was
passing through Jack-In-The-Box
Gully, St, Thomas, she was stop-
ped by a man who was riding a
bicycle.

She told the Police that he held
her hand and pulled her into a
cane field. She struggled and
shouted. He took a bottle from a
basket which she was carrying and
began to beat her. She shouted
and people began ‘to approach
The man ran away.

The Police are carrying (it in-
vestigations

SGT. SPENCER of the Police
Force reported that while he was
on duty on Saturday at about
730 p.m, he saw a board and
shingle house at Bulls Alley,
City, on fire. It is occupied by
Anita Cheeseman, but she was not
at home. The house is the property
of Florence Boxill of St. Michael's
Row.

WILBERT AND KENNETH
CLARKE were injured in an ac-
cident at the junction of My Lord's
Hill at about 9.55 p.m. on Sunday.
Wilbert was riding a bicycle with
Kenneth on the bar. They were

detained at the Genera! |” spital.
The cycle collided \ wall
and was extensively = \' “d.
A PORTION of the {loo..og and

a part of a partition at a hduse at
Bathsheba, St. Joseph, were burnt



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The other tug and water boat
“Ida,” will remind one of what
the “Lord Combermere looke
like as the “Ida has not got a

‘new coat”.



500 TONS PICKLED
PORK IMPORTED

FIVE hundred tons of pickled
perk is to be imported into the
sland to arrive in shipments be-
tween April and June, according
to a notice issued by the Controle;
of Supplies.

Importers were warned that
every shipment of any quantity
ot this commodity imported from
Canada must be accompanied by
a certificate issued by the Veteri-
nary Inspector, Health and Animal
Division, Department of Agricul-
ture, Dominion of Canada, stating
that the meat had not originated
from or been packed within a
radius of 100 miles of a Foot and
Mouth Disease Infected area,



when a fire occurred at about 8.00
a.m. on Sunday,

The house is owned by J
Branch of Horse Hill, St. Joseph,
It was unoccupied at the time of
the incident.

JOHN CLARKE, overseer-of the
Barbados Distilleries, Black Rock,
reported that his office was broken
and entered between 6.15 and
9.45 p.m, on Friday and $44.66 in
cash stolen from a drawer. The
money is the property of the Dis-
tillery.

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952

ee

BARBADOS i ADVOGATE |
t===- sae

see SS Se = fone ce



S cumeeemeeners heel

Frightened Neighbours’
| Freeze Out Police

By R. M MacCOLL





ements
FOOT-TES
Russian ME

REALLY__SO BIC

ISNT

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Patience Cards per set ....__.72c.
CANASTA ‘SETS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

& The Village,

Tuesday, March 25, 1952

THE FAMILY

NO ONE will dispute that the twin social
handicaps of any country where there is
universal adult suffrage are illegitimacy
and illiteracy.

In the census of Barbados 1946, the aver-
age rate of illegitimate births registered in
the five years 1941-45 was 57 per cent.
while the known proportion of illiterates
among the total population was 7.29 per
cent.

KEY WEST, Florida.
Broad Street

THE horrifying murder of young Arnold Balmoral Gap
Schuster, the Brooklyn clothes presser | SSS 9995989898985
whose information brought about the arrest |
of bank robber Willie “The Actor” Sutton,
has led to a tremendous crisis in publie con-
fidence.



an island where every adult person
§power to Vote this condition of
‘#8 serious indeed, and thoughtful
pe might reflect that if a conference of
Welfare Officers should feel it necessary to
call for the building up of family life now,
our present position is not unlike that of
the stable from which the mares have
bolted.

No one will deny that the foundation,
example and source of all other society is
matrimony and the family. Man is by
nature a social being. And the social doc- |
trine of the Church places man at the |
centre of every created thing and subord-
inates every other institution to his ex-
pansion and perfection. But the Church's
teaching is not individualistic: in fact it is
essentially anti-individualistic in that it
maintains that a person cannot realise his
éxpansion and perfection, if not in har-
monious social relationship and in industri-
ous sharing of life with all other men of
whom he feels himself to be and is truly
brother.

How far Barbados has failed to achieve a
society based on the fundamental teaching
of the Church is apparent from the Cénsus
figures of 1946. The task of building that

I

Quite apart from other aspects of the case,
the New York police are under the most
urgent compulsion to find the murderer
quickly or risk’ losing all tips and other in-
formation from frightened citizens.
| As the new York Daily News puts it:
|“Ominously enough the first result of the
murder is that most of the neighbours in Bay
| Ridge, where he lived with his family, have
| clammed up.







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“Some of them might have important in-
formation for the police, if they would talk.
| But they apparently feel themselves to be on
{notice from the criminal element that it is
| dangerous to co-operate with the law.”

And the paper criticises the police for not
providing a 24-hour bodyguard for Schuster,
whether he wanted it or not, after he received
a stream of death threats by post.

'

MEANWHILE, in his cell, Sutton is assured
of a minimum £89,000 from the serialisation
and film rights of his “True Life Story.”

And after a decent interval has: allowed
outraged feelings to become a little soothed,
Sutton has asked the trustees of his “Willie
Sutton Helping Hand Fund” to divert some
of these royalties to young Schuster’s parents.







“O} course, we needn't limit ourselves to a fourth party—we could have
like 7





———



more, France

London Express Serv'ce

Vignette Of Barbados-1

By THE RAMBLER







society was formidable. Matrimony was
not encouraged in the plantations of the
British Antilles and slavery has always
been a fertile breeding ground of immor-
ality and corruption. °

Even without slavery the examples of
Christian countries like Great Britain did
not encourage any great moral or religious +
growth in the West Indies. “The men of the
period (18th century)” writes Salvador de
Madariaga in the Rise of the Spanish Em-
pire “were hard even toward their own
kith and kin everywhere. Bristol business-
men throve on kidnapped English labour
which they mercilessly shipped to the West
Indies.”

There exists an extensive literature to
show what visitors to these islands thought
about the earlier inhabitants of this island
and one English observer is on record as
saying that “the lower whites of (Barba-
dos) are without exception the most de-
graded, worthless, hopeless race I have
ever met with in my life.”

In 1829 the Rector of the parish of St.
Lucy was indicted at Grand Sessions for
making no distinction in the administration
of Holy Communion between planters and
their slaves.

In an island where the basis and founda-
tions of society seem to have been so in-
securely laid our advance towards the re-
¢eognition of the family as the foundation
of society was handicapped from the start.

Little profit will result from any discus-
sion of past failings or inadequacies and
further progress is still hampered by those
who continue to be obsessed with the idea
that the more fortunate citizens of this
island are more lacking in public spirit than
their present day opposite-numbers in Bris-
tol for example. Much has been done in
Barbados, since slavery was abolished, un-
der the influence of the Christian religion
and under the influence of enlightened per-
sons from the United Kingdom—a country
where improvement in the conditions of
the mass of the people is a thing of com-
paratively recent growth.

“If” writes Professor Burn In the British
West Indies (1951) “the social problems of
the West Indiés could be “solved,” almost
any of the problems of society could be
“solved.” What usually happens is that
crude and optimistic reformism exists side
by side with cautious and painstaking social
investigation the two having only the most
tenuous connections with each other. “So-
cial engineering is not an applied science
or a science at all. Its chief instruments are
men and generally men of limited vision
but of great energy and vitality whose oper-
ations are much more like those of a bull-
dozer than of some finely balanced labora-
tory instrument.” ;

‘“It was in 1940” continues Professor
Burn “that Lord Lloyd insisted that if a

healthy society was to be built up in the
West Indies “then it must be built on the

foundation of Christian religion and Chris-
tian ethics.” Is that statement less true
in 1952? A lecturer in sociology in a British
University College, Dr. Langmead Casser-

ley in Morals and Man in the Social Sci-
ences concludes that the Christian view"of

ethics and of man is more in line with the
achievement of the social sciences than are
the systems of secular ethics and non-re-
ligious humanism “which so often claim to
have supplanted Christianity in the mod-
ern world.”

It would be the greatest of all disillusions

to suppose that there is an¥Y agency more
effective than the Christian family to pro-
mote the true progress of human

ciety

here or anywhere else, even though Chri
tianity is and must continue to be primarily
goncerned with the salvation of souls.

It was seven years, two months
| and three weeks since I had last
succeeded in inflicting myself on
the unsuspecting Barbadians

It was a thrill once more to hear
| that inimitable “twang” of the

Barbadian which converts “flying
} fish” into floying fish”, spoken on
its native soil.

Being in impaired health, I was
| somewhat relieved when the uni-
| formed policemen representing the
| Immigration authority stamped
|} my passport but I felt irked when
;}I saw the tremendous amount of

passengers’ baggage awaiting the
customs officer’s inspection.

Since the first and last occasion
when I had hoodwinked one of
theses vigilant members of Her
Majesty’s services, I have always
experienced comparatively little
difficulty passing their surveil-
lance, for the simple reason that
I never again attempted it.

Nevertheless, I feared it would
be hours before this mountain of
bags, trunks and parcels were
stacked on the taxis for transpor-
tation to Bridgetown,

Having despatched the out-
going passengers, however, a
charming young man, with an in-
fectious smile came up to my
bags, which I had _ strategically
placed first in row. I remembered
him instantly, and introduced my-
self to him. I realised that he had
not recognised me because of my
acquired paunch, which I did not
possess when I left Barbados.



Evidently, having satisfied him-
self with one look at my cherubic
countenance that I had not more
than the required quantity of
marijuana in my possession, the
officer ins¢ribed ‘the mysterious
chalk marks on my bags and I
was allowed to leave the airport
building, not before, however, ob-
serving that this customs officer's
obliging manner, his tact his kind-
ly understanding of the numerous
difficulties which beset travellers,
especially unaccompanied females,
were unquestionably great assets
to this colony.

Only those who have been
forced to experience the exasper-
ating indiosyncracies of pigeon-
chested officials at airports and
| their rude manner in handling in-
| experienced travellers can appre-
| ciate to the fullest, the relief pro-
vided by a humane exception such
as Mr, Thornton at Seawell air-
port .
' Other port authorities, includ-
‘ing many senior to Mr. Thornton
jin position, can do_ infinitely
worse, and certainly little better
| than to emulate this young Bar-
badian.

The short drive from Seawell
to Bridgetown to the home of
some old friends was made pleas-
ant and instructive by an intelli-
gent taxi driver from whom I
elicited information so as to be
more or less au fait with current
events in Barbados.

Before proceeding to my place



|





of abode. I enquired of the driver
whether it was possible to obtain
some form of liquid refreshment
in Bridgetown but to my utter
disappointment I found it imprac-
ticable to locate such a place of
the desired standard.

Thirst getting the better of me
however, I was persuaded to
patronise a downtown drive where
we obtained certain portions of
what a friend of mine insists in
describing as “spiritus fermenti”.

Needless, to say, contrary to
some of the opinions of the afore-
mentioned friend, the other com-
modities offered for sale at this
dubious establishment held no ap-
peal for me and I therefore wended
my way towards my temporary
abode.

In the course of the ensuing
days, I was struck by the qbun-
dance of cinemas in an Island
which a few years ago boasted of
mo more than two venues of
Hollywood’s monstrosities.

Traffic Increase

Similarly, I was impressed with
the obvious increase in traffic and
the many road signs, at first con-
fusing but nevertheless, sensible
and helpful after one becomes ac-
quainted with them

The ease and facility with which
I obtained my local driving per-~-
mit enabled me to tour many parts
of the Island I had always recalled
with nostalgic memories whilst
away from Barbados,

One of the longest of these coun-
try drives was made accompanied
by two ultra-proud Barbadians
and an English visitor who
thoroughly enjoyed feasting their
eyes on magnificent scenery which
unfolded itself like a panoramic
show as we covered mile after
mile, up hill and down dale,

Courtesy

Although armed with a road
map of the Island, we found our-
selves several times unaware of
our whereabouts but this present-
ed no difficulty whatever, For we
had no sooner stopped than en-
quiring voices volunteered, “mi
gen’leman, yuh looking fuh some
place?”

Their anxious willingness to be
of assistance was exceeded only
by their alertness regarding the
various places of interest which
were immediately ahead of us and
I could not but help comparing
this experience with those in an-
other neighbouring West Indian
island, where nobody seemed to
know even the names of the dis-
tricts they resided in.

Bathsheba

Naturally, we ended up _ at
Bathsheba and my Barbadian
friends lost no time pointing out
some of the places which had
been featured in a recent issue of
the National Geographic Maga-
zine, in which the natural beau-

Our Readers Say:

Schools To Blame

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Some time ago the ques-
tion as to whether the theatre was
‘an evil influence or not was freely
discusseq in the Press and else-
where. For my part, 7 subscribe to
the view that the films shown
have no more evil effect on the
populace than a football match
played at Kensington in a some-
; what robust manner,

The prime cause of delinquency
jand its attendant evils, is the
| schools in Barbados. More crim-
inals are made in our schools than
anywhere else in Barbados and the
jirony of it all is that the Govern-
|ment is spending. huge sums on
|Education. This is a horrible in-
|dictment, but it is neverthe ess
|true., I say this after nearly thirty
years’ experience with school life
and school affairs. The confession,

{if it may be so called, comes not
from a jaundiced mind, but is mo-
jtivated by a genuine desire on the
|part of a loyal and patriotic West !
Indian td right a gre



it wrong
Here I
triving
g people ¢ the right
ide to the Bo

effort

in
to

our

remedy ev



G

Yout



Ch

7

ibs

h

ind the

igovement, But alongside them are }

the schools, primary schools for
the most part being hot beds and
breeding grounds of cruelty
treachery, fraud, deception, un-
holy fear and every form
viciousness,
March 22, 1952.
Yours truly,
PHANTO

Canadianising B’dos

To The Editor—The Advocate

SIR,—I have just finished read-
ing a letter in your paper of the
20th signed by Mr. John Trant,
offering 10 suggestions for im-
provement of Barbados. Ever so
often this type of letter appears,
but Barbadians are apparantly two
well mannered to reply to them
but I being a visitor from Canada
feel te free to do so,

many years I have spent at
least 2 months here every winter
and whilst doubtless there are
many changes which could be
made to bring a Canadian t-
osphere to Barbados, I personally
the change and do not want
this lovely spot,
do without hot showers
the short time I am here.
ve resided in Canada since
ud have been extremely
and contented and



anise

I ha
1946





happy

love:

ties which abound Barbados were
extolled.

It is to be hoped, that it would
be a long distant day ere the Bar-

I WALKED down the length of Key West’s

Duval-street early today and reached the ab-

badian peasant looses that spon-|solute end of the road—the southernmost

taneous courtesy towards others,
especially strangers, to whom they

point of the United States. Before me the blue

are also always so willing to be| waves tossed gently—but humourless police

of assistance.

But let it not be thought that|@Uthorities were taking no chances.

this innate politeness lies con-
fined to the country folk solely,
for it was also found among many
of the shop assistants of the bigger
stores in Broad Street.

Tt would be unfair and untrue,
however, were I to fail in present-

A big traffic sign was up. “Stop” it com-

manded,

AS YOU can imagine this “southernmost”
business is a much-sought-after cachet in this

ing the other side of the picture,|town. My favourite: “Southernmost Beauty

which left me feeling despondent
regarding Barbados.

The prompt attitude of ser-

vice I found in the commercial

utility organi-
sation and the impression gained
was one of not being wanted
and of having service ren-
dered most grudgingly.

Cultural Aspects

Another depressing feature of
life in present-day Barbados in
distinct contrast to that of seven
or eight years ago is the pro-
nounced absence of literary
groups, the necessity of which in
any community is only too evident
to require any stress.

Enquiries regarding the old
Y.M.C.A.’s_ literary section, the
debating club of the Y.M.P.C.,
and the existence of the Riverside
Club, among whom there were
staged many virile debates, elici-
ted the sad information that they
were no more,

At a casual glance, it would
appear as if the only attempt to
cultivate the subtle art of public
debating and the need for indulg-
ing in open discussion are to be
found extant only in the Press
Club which appear to be making
valiant effort to interest not only
practising journalists, but other
intelligent young males of this
community to pay some attention
to literary pursuits,

Congrats

‘The Rambler extends heartiest
congratulations to those engaged
in this necessary work but hopes
that somehow, the leaders of this
organisation will find it possible
to extend it farther affeld.

To terminate this hurried sketch
of Barbados, let me pause and pay
tribute to the leaders and workers
of yet another organisation,
Boys’ and Girls’ Club.

‘In this respect, the officers and
men of the Barbados Police Force
have every reason to feel justifi-
ably proud of the solid contribu-
tion they are making in the field
of social welfare activity.

Other West’ Indian. colonies
‘could well follow this example
with splendid and beneficial results
to the respective communities.



every inch of it, but I cannot for-
get that whenever people from
abroad dare to open their months
and offer a suggestion as to im-

of proving conditions in Canada they

are quite rudely told that if they
don’t like the country they should
return to their homeland.

Barbados residents are too polite.
I wonder what the local police, a
most efficient force, would sag
if they saw how the Vancouver
police handled the bunch of teen-
age tiooligans that have been
setting them by their ears for so
long.

I know Canada intimately from
Halifax to Vancouver and am
convinced: that there are mapy

Culture Parlour in the United States.”

ANOTHER local sign that caught my eye:

“Pancho’s Red-Hot Bollos.”’ A bollo turns out

to be a small dumpling made of “black-eyed
Susan peas,” dipped in hot fat. And pro-

nounce it ‘boe yoes,” please.

IN MALIBU BEACH, California, where
she has taken an eight-room cottage for a
fortnight, Margaret Truman is being guarded
by six hefty Secret Service men.

FLORIAN NIEDERER, assistant general
manager of the Swiss Tourist Bureau, visits
New York, and after inspecting the city
gravely informs a luncheon of the American
Automobile Association: “Your streets are
the over-burdened slaves of your vehicles.”

AMONG my 30 American colleagues of the
White House Correspondents’ Association,
down in Key West to “cover” the President’s
visit, the betting that Truman will run again
for President this year took a sharp upward
swing yesterday..

Twin reasons: His unexpected decision to
fly to New York to make a political speech
recently, and his message to the American
Farmers Union, couched in phrases very re-
miniscent of his speeches during the election
of 1948.

WITHOUT COMMENT department.—A
New York newspaper, reporting a divorce
action, says “Screen starlet Terry Moore is
separated from All-America footballer Glenn
Davis. Their marriage lasted only two

the} months. The divorce is nearing the courts,

pending a division of the wedding presents.”

IN JACKSON, Mississippi, a deer invaded

the town, trotted up and down the main|}

streets, sprang through the window of a big
oil company, next crashed the First National
Bank, cleared the lobby and chased the vice-
president, E. H. Rea, from his desk before re-
treating once more to the swamps.

' «General feeling is that, what with the oil
company and the bank as sightseeing “musts”,
the deer was probably a capitalist.

IN STAFFORD ‘SPRINGS, Connecticut,
police arrested 60-year-old Robert Baggett, a
farmer, on theft charges, “booked” him at the
station, then dutifully returned to his derelict
farm to milk all the cows.

DEBORAH KERR and Jane Greer are
being brought into the next version of a story
beloved of the filmsters—‘Prisoner of Zenda,”
Already there as the sword-wagging hero in
this M.G.M. effort is stalwart Stewart
Granger. .

SHOWN the blueprints of the enormous 15- |

improvements whieh could be| acre TV city they are about to build in Holly- |

suggested by
Island.

So why don’t we take things as
they come and enjoy ourselves
instead of trying to bring Canada
down here. ? |

It will come soon enough, |
let's be happy while we can, in-|

stead of trying to make over this |
Island, which after all, is so much
older than we are, and knows
what suits them best.

Yours, very truly,
C .E. GAUSDEN. |

visitors from this! ood G
i ,

racie Allen remarked refiectively: |
Cute—but are there plenty of hangers in the |

dressing-room cupboards?”
|

THE HUMAN TOUCH: During an inter- |
change of compliments on a racio show, Boris

Karloff told Joe Louis how much he admired
him. Not to be outdone, Joe revealed that
once when he was a boy in Detroit, a K

film had so unnerved him that he ran all the
way heme.

xe

|
by ‘GLOBE-TROTTER’ in |
SUITCASES & HANDTRUNKS |
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Fry's Chocolate Almonds Whole or Cut .
Carr's Tea Biscuits in tins “4
Churchman’s Cigarettes DANISH in tins >
Embassy Cigarettes 14 lb. to 6 Ibs.
GOLD BRAID RUM
3 yr. old DANISH BACON
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é Meltis Dates $1.30 per tin &%
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% MEAT DEPT. e Stem Ginger -- %
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VOSSOOSS SSS GOS SSSSSOS SOS SSS SS SOCSBS OOOO GOS so008
TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952



SENTENCE POSTPONED

SAMUEL ALLEYNE, a young cocoanut vendor of West-
ern, St. James, was yesterday found guilty at the Court of
Grand Sessions before His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir
Allen Collymore of larceny from the dwelling house, “Rest-
a-While” of Gibbs’, St. Peter, between January 16 and 17
last year. Sentence was postponed.

He stole a wallet containing $189 besides other articles,
the property of the owner of the house, Errol Rooks.

Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to the Attorney General,
prosecuted for the crown. Alleyne was not represented.

Evidence was given to show Thornbury Hill and then went to
that after Alleyne had stolen the Plaza Theatre. Alleyne
the money the visited a cocoa-nut bought four ice creams before
selling friend in Carrington going into the theatre. They
Village. They bought an outfit went to a shop in Oistin and
of clothes, ice creams, went to bought two short pants and three
theatres and hired a self-driven shirts which cost $19.40. These

car which Alleyne
the country.

were paid for from a $20 bill and
Alleyne told him to take the

drove about

The Police also produced crisp
new currency notes which they
said they had got from Alleyne.
Those notes were stolen.

Alleyne admitted to the police
that it was given in evidence that
he had entered the house and
taken away the money. That he
denied at Court. His defence
Was a complete denial of the
statement he was said to have
given the police—a plea that the
Police had beaten him, written a

statement, showing out that the
witnesses for the Prosecution
were not sure as to dates. He

held, too, that the money could
not be identified, and besides, the
money was money he had ob-
tained from rearing stock.

It, however, only took the jury
less than two minutes to arrive
at their decision that he was
guilty

Bedroom Disturbed
Sgt. Reginald Rice of District
“E” said that on January 17, he
received a _ telephone message
from Errol Rooks and as a result
went to his house, a one storey

bungalow. The bathroom door
had been opened and _ things
thrown about it. Things were

also thrown about in a bedroom.
In consequence of the informa-
tion he got, he carried out certain
investigations and reported the
matter to the C.I.D. On the next
day he saw Alleyne at the C.1.D.
Errol! Rooks of “Rest A While”,
Gibbs’, St. Peter, said that on
January 17 at about 4 am, he
went to the bathroom and noticed
that a door leading to it was
shut. He remembered he had
left that door open. He had left
$189 dollars in a wallet in his
bedroom on the dressing table
along with a notebook and
fountain pen over the wallet, He
returned to look for it and found
the pen and the wallet missing.
He went to see whether he
iad by chance left the wallet
ina suit he had lately been
wearing although he had felt
perfectly. sure that he had
left .it on the dressing table.
He continued to search to see
whether anything else was miss-
ing. In other rooms many other
things were disturbed and a
steel knife missing. He reported
the matter to District “E” who
were on the scene within a very
short space of time.
Cross-examined he said he had

received news about three days
after that he was held, He had
no marks on his money.

Sold Cocoanuts
Western Mayers, a cocoanut
seller of Carrington Village, said
that Alleyne slept at his home on
January 15, On January 16 they
went around selling cocoanuts
and returned about 3. o'clock.
Alieyne left and said he was go-
ing home to Carlton, St. James,
On the next day at about 7
a.m. he came to him laughing.
When he enquired the reason for
his mirth he told him he tad
money and when he further ask-
ed him how much he said about
$60.00. Alleyne had told him he
wanted some clothes and he told
him where he could get them.
He took a $5 bill from a purse
and gave it to him. He said he
had to go and pay some people
money and they left and went to
the bus stand, caught a Yonkers
? bus and went to Eagle Hall. They
then wert back to Carrington
Village. They returned to the
bus stand and took a bus to Top
Rock and walked to Dover where
Alleyne said he had to pay some-
one money.
Alleyne left him on the main
road and went down Dover’s Gap.
When he returned they went to

change.

Went To The Globe
They then went to the theatre
and after the show returned to

town. Alleyne, he and his
flancee went to the Globe, but
after they were inside Alleyne

did not stay more than about sev-
en minutes. About 1 a.m. the fol-
lowing morning he went to his
home and after sleeping left at
about 6 a.m, About noon he re-
turned and told him to get ready
because they were going to St
Joseph. They went to St. Joseph
by car with Alleyne driving
Tihey visited some of his relatives
and after returning to town again
returned to St. Joseph, more or
less, on a general drive around.
While in Nelson Street the Po-
lice van drove up and a police-
man made them get out. The
policeman told Alleyne to drive
the car to the Central Station.
The policeman then took them to
his (Mayers’) home and searched
it but found nothing. Alleyne
was taken away by the Police.
Mayers added that Alleyne
had previously bought such ar-
ticles as cloth and a torch light.
Cross-examined he said it was
on January 17 that he bought the
articles. He said he could not
remember his visiting an East
Indian. He denied saying in the
lower court that he had bought
the articles on January 17. They
had driven about on the 18th.
P.C, Cecil Jemmott of Central
Station said that about 1 a.m. on
January 19 he saw Alleyne at the
Station. Cpl. Babb told him he
was suspected of the larceny from
the house “Rest-A-While.”

Statement Taken

A statement was taken from
him which he signed. At about
2.15 a.m. they went to Alleyne’s
mother’s house at Western, St.
James and his mother handed
them some clothes and to Cpl.
Babb she gave four twenty-dollar
notes. Alleyne showed them a
spot on the beach where he said
he had thrown away the wallet
and other articles,

Cpl. Babb who was on duty
along Wellington Street said he
saw Alleyne in a car at Nelson
Street. He corroborated Mayers’
evidence as to his taking them to
the Police Station. After inter-
viewing Mayers and Alleyne he
told Alleyne that he suspected
him of the larceny. He continued
to corroborate P.C. Jemmott’s
evidence as to the statement
being taken.

In the statement Alleyne said
he had been to look for his moth-
er on the 16th. He went to the
theatre and after leaving had had
some rum. He had passed along
behind “Rest-A-While” and see-
ing a door open, entered and
began to search, He _ carried
away a wallet with money and
certain other articles and took
them on to the beach to assort
them. He afterwards bought
some clothing and other
and besides giving away $25, had
hired a self driven car.

Evidence Corroborated
Cpl. Babb then corroborated
P.C, Jemmott’s evidence as to
their visiting Alleyne’s mother’s
house and taking certain articles.
Other investigations were made
and Alleyne finally charged.
Alfred Miller who went to the
St. James theatre on the night
of the theft said that between
10.30 and 1 p.m. when he was
returning from the theatre and
was near St, Alban’s School he
saw Alleyne come out of some
canes. Alleyne went on to walk
in the direction of Gibbs’.
@ On Page 6

‘ON OUR

THE WEST INDIA





—



Caps



10,















Oistins Round- Up

Model Boat
Racing Starts

MODEL BOAT CLUB, the

first in the island, has been
formed at Oistin. The Club wid
have its first series of Regattas
on Easter Bank Holiday,-April
14,

For many years the Oistin
model boat enthusiasts have
been holding Sunday regattas,
but the Club was formed last
Degember. Mr. Chriett Yarde,
owner of model boat Sea Fox, is
President of the Club.

The Club is endeavouring to
create interest in model boat
racing throughout the island, At
present the boats entered are
between 36 and 48 inches but
the Starting Committee will re-
ceive all entries regardless of
length and size. The handicap
times will be fixed in order to
allow the smaller boats to enter
the confpetition.

These regattas will start off
the St. Lawrence coast and enf
in Oistin Bay. So far the races
held have attracted large crowds
from Oistin and surrounding
districts.

The Organising Committee of
the Oistin Model Boat Club are:
“Ollie” Ingram, owner of Red-
head, Mark Walcott, owner of
Small Comb, which is skippered
by Egbert Bready, “Boy Blue”
Ingram, owner of Blimp, George
Ashby, owner of Suffer Girl,
“Pearlie’ Blackman, owner of
Clipper and Willie Linton, own-
er of Mischief. The majority of
the owners will be skippering
their boats,

When a Model Boat Regatta is
held, skippers get into the water
to start the boats. [hey then fol-
low the race in row boats. When
skippers want to tack, they
again get inta the water, tack
and then return to the row boat.
On a few occasions the model
boats were able to outsail the
row boats. Larger boats had to
be sent for them.

Any little boy who would like
to enter his model boat can find
a willing skipper at Oistin who
will race it for him,

Tha Oistin Club is expecting
to receive a large number of en-
tries from the Silver Sands,
Speightstown, Bay Street coasts
and other beaches around the
island,

FEW FISHERMEN at Oistin
are complaining that they
cannot sell their fish in Oistin’s
Market without being annoyed
by people who jump over the
counter,
One fisherman said that on one
occasion his boat brought in



about 880 pounds of bonitto.
People rushed over the counter

and some of his fish were stolen.
The attendant spoke to these
people but they took no notice.

He suggested that the Oistin
Market should be caged around
and made to appear like the
Meat Market in the City. That
would not only prevent people
from stealing fish, but would
also allow the fish to be sold
under better sanitary conditions.

He said that because there is
no cage around the Market, its
counter attracts idlers who some-
times use it as a gambling table.
Some of these idlers steal the
fish and in turn sell it to people
outside the market.

URING the last two weeks
large catchse of flying fish’
have been brought into the Ois-
tin’s Market. The largest amount
recorded so far this month, was
on Saturday when 1,308 pounds,
—84 pounds of fiying fish and
414 pounds of dolphin—were sold.
A record flying fish catch was
brought in on Sunday. One beat
filled four fish baskets.
At Oistin the flying fish were

being sold at three and four
cents each. One enterprising
figherman thought there would

be a shortage of fish in the City.
He loaded his fish baskets on a
lorry and transported

Watch for the Advertisements ...

RISCUIT CO.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jury Find Cocoanut Vendor
Of Western Guilty of Larceny

Edueational
Development

{In Windwards

Mr. B. H. Waster, C.M.G.,
C.B.E., B.A., formerly Diree-
tor of Education in Jamaica,
and now Resident Tutor in
the Windward Islands for
the University ollege of the

West Indies sine the end of
1948, told the . dvocate yes-
terday that wo: : in the four

colonies, St. Lucia, Grenada






Man Not Guilty Of
indecent Assault

AN Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found
30-year-old Nathaniel Foster of
Chimborazo, St. Joseph, not guilty
f an indecent assault on a woman
on November 28, 1951. His Lord-
ship the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore discharged him

Mr. D. H. L, Ward erees in
the case on behalf of Nathaniel
Foster while Mr. F. E. Field,
Assistant to the Attorney General,
prosecuted for the Crown.

Foster appeared before the court

on a three-count indictment. On
the first count he was charged
with having on November 28,
1951, assaulted a woman in the
parish of St. Joseph; on the

second count he stood charged with
issaulting a woman with intent
to commit a felony and on the
hird count he was charged with
assaulting a woman.

lhe prosecution called on four
witnesses in an effort to prove its
ease while the defence called two
witnesses.



Dominica and St. Vi uurbar
. | â„¢
appeared to progr Rev. D Here
satisfactorily. = »
Th ois avisory Com £08 S.D.A. Congress
mitt in ea the islands Rev. E. W. Dunbar, Worid
and a local rot -ntative ImiLeader of Young People’s De-
Grenada, St. Vincent andspartment of the Seventh Day
Dominica as ihe resident “@Vventists, arrived in the island

tutor is stationed in °St.
Lucia
During the last or so, he

said that courses had been devel-
Oped in the country areas such as
Gouyave and: Grand Roy in

Grenada and at several country
townships in St. Lucia.
Recently in St. Lucia several

“Brains Trusts” had been held at
which questions of public intet-
est were discussed by prominent
ladies and gentlemen and they
had proved very popular.

“One of the features of the
work in the area is the encour-
agement of music, painting and
drama” he said and added that
courses in these subjects had
been held in most of the island

Study Groups

“In St. Lucia where
very widely spoxen, a good deal
of attention is paid to English
and -recently, study groups have
been formed in several places
where students, mainly teachers,
meet every week, but are visited
by the tutor only once in three
weeks”

He said that
had been held in Public
istration, dramatic ag#t, painting
and drawing, English literature
etc. Lectures were given when-
ever possible.

patois

special courses

Admin-

yesterday evening from Washing-
ton D.C. via Martinique. He
ime in by B.W.LA,

lie is here to take aharge of the
Youths’ Congress which will be
cla at the Drill Hall, Garrison,
trom March 28 to March 30. Rev.
Dunbar has travelled extensively
and has conducted similar con-
gresscs in other parts of the
world,

He brought with him a Sound
Moving Picture Film 0%f a recent
Youths’ Congress held in Paris
which was attended by over
6,000, Seventh .Day Adventists
youths from various parts of the
world rhis film will be shown
at 7.30 pam. on Saturday, March
29, at the Drill Hall.

\ccompanying Rev, Dunbar are
ev, Vernon E, Berry who heads

he Young People’s Department

the Inter-American Division
and Rev. Earl J. Parchment, who
nolds a similar position in the
Caribbean Union of the Seventh

Day Adventists.

Rev, Dunbar told the Advocate
that they expected Young Peo-
ple, older members of the de-
nomination and their friends from
all parts of Barbados? to attend
this special Congress

tevs. Dunbar,
Parchment were
by Rev. Seth E
the

and
Seawell

Berry
met at



One special feature in Grenada, «,, nt Islands Mission
is the production of locally writ- j),.1), "o. a Rey Adventists, and
ten one-act plays. Plans are r 0. P. Reid,
being made for courses in art,®

West Indian history and Englist
literature to be given during. the

coming summer in the various}
islands,”
Mr. Easter said that, he could

not say. off hand how many wn-
dergraduates from the Wind-
wards were at the moment at the
University College, but there wa:



a considerable number of appli-
cants seeking admission _ this®
October from Grenada and. two
or three from each of the other¥yi
islands. t
As far as his work as Resident*
Tutor was concerned, he said?
that he found it very interesting I
and agreeable, but, as in the case +
of the Leewards, he did not find g
it possible to visit the othe
islands as often as he would like |

because of the difficulty and ex-

\Puppy Dogs’ Tails

A child thas to learn some time
that animals don’t like their tails
yllett, top instance, and if he tries
t with 4 puppy he'll find that out
Nithout coming to any harm or
vithout really hurting the puppy
rither, but if he first tries the ex-
eriment grown-up dog,
vhen he can really pull hard, then
{ can be unpleasant both of
hem.”

Brian Ghent speaking in a
BBC programme about the best
breeds of dogs to buy as pets for
young children.

on a



{4 Vor Profiteering

pense of transport. z

.He said that Mr. Douglas- ! jis Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
Smith, the Resident Tutor Police Magistrate of Distric “ar
Barbados, had been, extremely . vesterday ‘ordered Socreai old
helpful in the last two years," howe Netta Hainblin of West-
having given lectures in Démi ‘bury Road, St Michael to pay a
nica, St. Lucia and St. Vincent fine of £4 by monthly instalments
mainly on world affairs and } sonment with

literary subjects.



Bridgetown,

When he reached Bridgetown
he found plenty of flying fish,
selling in some cases at a penny
each. He quickly returned to
Oistin, but by that time the pric«

had lowered to one cent each
He either had to sell at a cent
each or return the fish to the
sea.

Frony early every’ evening,

people gather at Ojistin’s Market
for fish. Some remain there for
hours although the market is
packed with fish. The fishermen
‘shout: “Fish, four cents each’,
but these people will not buy
One woman was overheard say-
ing: “I waiting til] the fish get

them tocheap.”

“OVEN FRESH” SERVICE

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CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd.

Street





m tWo months’ imprisonment with
bard labour for
Price Control Act.

Hamblin sold to Hilda Jones
one grape fruit for seven cents,
one cent in excess of the schedule
price, The offence was commit-
ted on March 24 about 11.40 a.m

~~

LORRY, CAR COLLIDE

Shortly after 2.50 p.m. yester-
day the motor lorry M-258 own-
ed by Darnley Yearwood of the
Ivy, St. Michael and driven by
Vernon Yarde of My Lord’s Hill,
St. Michael was involved in an
accident on Roebuck Street with
the motor car O-66 owned and
driven by William A. Massiah of
Chimborazo, St. Joseph

The hood of the lorry, the right
front fender and the right door
of the motor car were damaged
in the accident. At the time of
the accident both vehicles were
going in opposite directions.

violating the











White, President *

Careless Driving
Case Dismissed

IN the Assistant Court of Appeal
vesterday Theiy Honours. Mr. !
J. W. B. Chenery and Mr, H, A. |
Vaughan confirmed the decision of |
His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hans- |

chell, Seniog Police Magistrate of

District “A”, wno dismissed on its
merits a case brought by the}
Police against Frank Young of



Britton’s Hill charging him w
driving the motor car M-772 wit
out due care and consideration «
Culloden Road, St. Michael

The Police alleged that the
offence was committed on May 29,



1951. Sgt. Forde prosecuted ion
the Police fron information
received, Mr. J. E, T. Brancker}
who appeared in the case on be-|

half of Young told the court that
the Police ‘had failed to notify the
iefendant of their intended pro-) |
secution for the offence The |
prosecution had alleged that the
offence was -committed

was am, or p.m. Therefore the
prosecution did not conform with
the requirements of the law,

More Ships Calling
Here For Molasses

Shipping activities in the local
harbour have _ brightened up
considerably since the crop sea
son has begun The reason?
More ships are coming to th
island to load sugar and molasses

Yesterday, five ships were in
port, two of which were loading
sugar for the U.K. and Canada
Judging from the schedule lists
from the various steamship
offices in Barbados, the harbou
will have some very busy weeks
during the crop season,

However, it is not likely that
the harbour will equal its record

of last year when 13 ships were
in Carlisle Bay on one day. Even
with war ships in port, half as
many ships have not been in
port together on any one day

Most of the 13 ships that were in

port last year had called for
sugar. Lighters to attend them
were not sufficient and some of

them were delayed

With the five ships in port yes
terday, most of the lighters were
in use. The entire waterfront
was busy.

The Pursuit Of

, .
Happiness
“For most people, the pursuit of
happiness, unless supplemented in
various ways is too abstract and

theoretical to be adequate as

personal rule of life, But [ thin

that whatever personal rule of,

life you may choose, it should not

except in rare heroic cases, be

incompatible with happiness,”

Bertrand Russell, O.M., speak

ing on “The Road to Happiness’
in the BBC’s European Service
in the series “As I See It.”

Sale Reminder

The public are reminded of the
Auction Sale which takes place to
day at Windsor Lodge, Govern
ment Hill, home of the Miss¢
Hutchinson It is a sale of Cut
Glass and Silver, etc,, and com-
mences at 11.80. The Auctioneers
Messrs. Branker, Trotman &
(Advt.)

are
Co

uy



A wide assortment

of

Wedding
Gifts

Prices to suit all

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET





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-~ you can
depend on it!

EMPORARY SHOWROOM

BROTHERS

3387

7 j

about 12,
o’clock without saying W hether “%

GREEN & TRANSPARENT
| SENSATIONAL





FOR ONE WEEK ONLY

N.B.—No Alterations Undertaken -

C.F. HARRISON & Co, 0s) Ltd.

life

TAMPAX



PAGE FIVE



oat

ALSO OBTAINABLE

TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW
STOCK, WE HAVE DECIDED

A SMALL

LADIES DRESSES
AT 2 FOR $5.00

AND A SPECIAL DISCOUNT

ON

$7 BLESS THE DAY

1 WROTE

Undreamed of cornfort

FOR IT’?

IN



OFFER

TO OFFER

SELECTION OF

OF

29%

OTHER DRESSES
IN STOCK

ALL



DIAL 2352










con bring such long-lasting benefits!
some modern minded friend praising

in aroging difference in her
in Such tremendous ad-
4 uh seeurity

Sanitary Protection Wern Internally

KNIGHT’S LTD.

DISTRIBUTORS



ing
and f nd
Simplicit

fashioned met

t for a

ise





For
Originally This Week
Biddy’s Asparagus Soup per Tin 3s. 30.
Letona Green Pea Soup per Tin 38 32
Marela Spanish Stuffed Olives per Jar 1.80 — 1.60
Marela Spanish Queen Olives per ‘Jar 1.08 -- 96
Crawford's Cream Crackers per Tin 1.65 - 1.40
Australian Leg Ham 12-15 lbs.—per Ib. 1.61 1.3%
Cro & Blackwell's Mango Chutney per Jar 85
Cr é& Blackwell's Mixed Pickles per Jar 59
Bl I tershire Mushrooms per Tin 1.32
& Blackwell's Real Turtle Soup per Tin 1.17
& Blackwell's Mushroom Ketchup per Bottle 35
i Picnic Hams—5-7 Ibs ..per lb. 1.73
I mi Sausage per Ib. 1,21
eanut Butter per Jar 61
Luncheon Eeef in Cereal per Tin 69



COCKADE FINE RUM
*







































































, sill ay , 9 =9
PAG BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952
° . . a rv
CLASSIFIED ADS. |_emc s*t®s | SESSIONS GOVERNMENT NOTICE = | REL '
"| —REAL estate _| : — “WHAT THEY SAY”
eee, em | cree plas Eeee 8 ala. OBSERVANCE OF HER MAJESTY'S BIRTHDAY PIMPLES Scare cosa peerer my husband
|" BUILDING SPOTS-—23,000 sq. ft , a ae ae Pts stor The! them a speedy treatment, with to give me
jsituated st Dayrells Road side of 2's wa fogs Me. “ i - as { red the date already announced for The medicated, antiseptic Dr. see's ager tener
HANKS . n e tuated at Dayrells Road side of Aber- | direc! ‘ans oe = FOR SALE 1 ee rece ii oe " ee also King’s Birthday this year, namely Thursday, 5th June, being chosen | an og epee Ose. a ag a aoe :
——_——__- - ead Alleyne’s ; F : : Pee * ; Be . ans le awereee ees ee she
SDWARDSWe See pateees OS Baie esac Lr ie | norm, Seset naw. eels 8 Ree | Alleyne told the Court that he] for the celebration of her own official Birthday in 1952 Her Majesty DR CHASE'S . gio i oe wee
attended the funeral, sent wreaths AUTOMOTIVE | oud itving room, open verandah, kitchen |had told the Police that he used| has plso approved that her official Birthday should always be cele- ° —



cards, and letters of cor.olence or ip ee and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2, to work at Mr. Reece who gave

9 on ER
any other way assisted < our recent | “7 usqiN VAN—One (1) 10 1? Austin | servant some end. stares Foon vase, |him a pig and a :\eep. | He bought
Rathine Risebeth Bawards, late of | Var in good working | order. Phone | On. sttractiarnes & Co, Ltd. Dial eave, |another pig and eventually sold





brated on a date to be chosen on the same principle as that adopted | Antiseptic OINTMENT

by His late Majesty, namely a Thursday early in June.


















FE , . | ° . * » wroy . » Bank av t

_ "Stanley", Land's ond ae 4821, D. V. Seott & Co. 1s ttn 13.2.52--t-f.n.|these. He was to go to Demerara 2. In accordance with the Faye sg 3 B “_ — ay Ac ——-

seme d Amel! ereiyn nd ban” = — —~ shortly afterwards and had} 1905, Thursday the 5th of June, 1952, will be a Bank Holiday. .5.60990609900000000000090005090600655
Jame and ie im ary ami:



25.3.52—1In “GAR 1952 Ford Consul undef 3 months LAND in Worthing, suitable for build- | bought some clothes. With the 25 .2.52—<2n

old, mileage 2,000, Cost new $2,700. Will|irg, approximately 60,000 sa. ft Bex idea of having a merry time with





accept best offer over $2,400 for quick/J.Z. C/o Advocate Co, Lid

You can get your requirements aes
KITCHEN UTENSILS





























1 = ; ;
Mrs. Meanwell and daughter beg to hone 5010 or 8657. 25.3.52—8n. |his friends, he hired a self driven of
sre Rerint Sener” gear ig [ete | | ded thatthe Police had
pO f ore ad ——m AUCTION He added that e ice
attended the funeral of Arnold, their c a a —
Stat hae eidten boreave- t Com. “geil, tum as Cor in a | written a statement when he re-



condition. Phone 4133 or ae AUSTIN Ao VAN 189 MODEX—!fused to give one i he was

ae | Demaged is accident. gl are. be {beaten by them. In readiness for
CAR — 1947 Morris 10 hp., in Al structed to offer this vehicle for sale by

; | auction at Eckstein Garage, Nelson his going away he had given the

a prise $1200" eo Street on Friday, 28th March at 2.30 p.m jtailor a pants to be made within
contact P. L. Kelly, c/o Musson’s Office.| John M Bladon & Co., Auctioneers a few days.

19 3 52-t fa 2%.3.52—4n. | The first defence witness, Ham-

ment.





SHIPPING NOTICES

~







IN MEMORIAM

ROLLOCK—In loving memory of our
dear Mother, Florence Rollock, who

at
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)





MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

2 M.V. DAERWOOD will
(MLA.N.Z. LINED The M.V. DAERW¢





fell asleep on March 25th 1950 sanetitiie aiacionnvontiel “ accept Cargo aim Passengers for
= nel ilton Small, a tailor of Christ oe tone mt Vincest, Grenade
She is not dead, she has but passed y : a * aca, §
: 1952 Morris Oxford—just com- ; J me: SS. “TEKOA"” 1s scheduled to sail Aub Sailing Wednesds
See ee sere ees, Dine we here ieee 2,000 miles. Courtesy Garage UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ‘Church, said that on January 18,|¢rom Adelaide February 18th Melbourne and ba iling Wednesday

Into t new and larger life
Of that terener sphere.
Wy Tobin, Elise Roach, Emmeline Corbin

26th inst
20.3.52—-6n Mareh 3: Sydney March 10th, Bris-
4616 bane March 22nd arriving at Trinidad
about April 22nd and Barbados about
April 25th. .

By instruct received from the léyne brought him a yard and
vy nstructions : e ¢ arte p

STATION WAGON Sjevroiet| Insurance Co. I will sell at Messrs » quarter of flannel cloth and
STATION WAGON: One Chevrolet) Site & Co. Ltd., on Friday, told him he wanted a pants made.







The MV CARIBBER will
accept Cu i Passengers for











———










Station Wagon with good extra Engine.| \7o)' ‘osth, (1) 1951-30 H.P. Ford It was agreed that he was to re- Dominic ’ Montserrat,
j vice r Me . - aS 36 an In addition to general cargo this ves- “ . ¢ 2 . |
r ’ _ s|G. E. Ward, Morris Service Station | eames Truck, complete wit Pr -taack . . ‘s is ves N . St. Kitts. Sailing Sat-
j I 4,52—5 ame’ : ee a turn for it on the following Sat-}sel has ample e . ;
AN NOUNCEM Ss 19.3.52—50 | Oe Only done 1,700 miles. (Damaged nae " Bg aa for chilled and hard urday 2th inst
Sa eae Spee a accident) Terms cash Sale at ae? ‘ a . omamer 1

ATTENTION LADIES: Fashion | VAUXHALL. VELOX—In excellent con-| { srciden | Mary Dottin, Western Mayers’ Ladin ‘sar Oeotinadt st tee bea = The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Journals in French and Spanish styles, | dition — just completed 10,000 miles. Dial | ~ VINCENT GRIFFITH fantee, who was also’ called 2s a) British Guiana ward Wis - Cargo and Passengers fo Dominica,
for 1952 sre now available, only a few | Courtesy Garage 4616 wits Hie | , oe avian iakineeg denied knowing |isiands. , Lee and indward Antig: Montserrat, Nevis and
copies left, U St 22.2 in éy : $ St. Kitts Sailing Friday 4th

a ae moe om §3—2n Fe EAN Just | ae penything about the case. Foe Sermer peaticulers spyty April 1952 .

VAUXHALL WYVERN Just under | r! jury found Alleyne guilty.) purRNESS WITHY @ co, LTD.

Will the gentleman who berrowed muy | 2.700 miles Owner leaving Island —



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

PUHLIC NOTICES














Sheaffer Pencil at the Airport on Thur Delivery end April—$2,400, ms , Gate TRINIDAD. Z ASSOCIATION (INC.)
day night 2th March, please return | Dial 4616 : —6n an Consignee. Tele. No. 4047
same to me, C/o B.W LA. Offige, Broad a DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,





Getting On With





sae ECTRICAL BARBADOS. ®.W.L.
ec. KING. a NOTICE
25.3.52-2n | “ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS—7¥% \ Peo le
TONIGHT at 8.10 pm. Col, A. T. 707d @ cu. ft Kerosene burning units] Orders for OLEVER/CLETRAC Crawler P .

and may be easily converted to gas or

leetric units On display now K. RB

Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 5136.
25.3.52—3n

Tractors for prompt delivery are now E
being accepted. We shall be pleased to| “REMEMBER that the kind of
supply further information on applica~ . : es ‘
tion. Orders are also being received for Peete oars a about ——
BULLDOZER/ANGELDOZER of U.K, |Scandal and trying to cause trouble
mesons SE manufacture for use with all types U S. /is a diseased person, There’s some-
Top Plates, rr a ven. Type Crawler Tractors. The price is also | thj 3 al -

Prices $75.00, Also 2 18 ins. Fluores-} about one quarter or jess than the U.S ne. ee wrong =o
sent Lights new $12.00 each. Ralph] Type. COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616. - | t may be eir own fault: bu
3eard, Lower Bay Street. 22.3.52—6n j believe you me, they suffer far












Michelin, Vice President and Chairman
of Executive Committee, Barbados
S.P.C.A. will speak over Rediffusion

25,3.52—1n.

f -- fJust Je
Wem, Alcoa Steamship Co ee
CE ed: Te Gel...



—_ eS

FOR RENT

HOUSES





ee
ELECTRICAL—One G.C.EB. Stove 3
Bargain













24,3.2.—2n, a : :
— more than you think, Malice and NEW RK ERVICE
BEAC ere I
'H COTTAGE on St. James Coast IVESTOCK ' NOTICE uncharitableness are symptoms: yore & M A I
a, bathing, tage mene J L catandsel came esrener \they come out of a tormented soul,” A STEAMER sails 28th Mareh — — arrives Barbados 10th Aust oes.
. cette an REEL i > ; a : :
Telephone. table married couple | PUPMIES—Pure Bred Staffordshire Bull chemianed | The Reverend Frank Martin A STEAMER sails 8th April — arrives Barbados 29th April,

($25.00) per day American Plan for tw«
people. Apply: Beachiands, St. James o:
"phone 0157. 14,3.52—t.f.n

Terrier Puppies 10 weeks old. These
Pups are from registered Dead-Game
Strain, Phone 3695 or call at Bideford,
Brown's Gap, Hastings 25.3.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS





NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all per-; “Peaking in the BBC's “Woman's
sons having any debts or claims against Hour” about the way to get on
the Estate of Charles Ormond Knighi,| with people one dislikes,

deceased, late of Roaches Plantation in ‘,
the parish of Saint Lucy in this Island
who died on the 17th day of September

HEALING OIL

It’s my First-Aid Kit in a
bottle for cuts, sprains,

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S.S. “TRYA” sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 2ist March, 1952
A STEAMER sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados 29th March, 1952.



HOUSE; “Vermont”, Pine Road, fur
nished or unfurnished. Dial 8283 or 4102
419.3.52—-7





























ceieiiaiatbiainearnicatinscntitareatieiaitiaiaensineaines —_——___.—__— |] 1951, intestate, are requested to send in . 9 -
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT Owe | ANTIQUES—French Clock very old, in| particulars of their claims duly attested to Gentlemen Ss ; bruises ete., and as a massage
Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing yerfect working order $65.00. Apply|the undersigned ILMA MILLICENT CANADIAN SERVIUK é
For further particulars. Apphy to Alm. | *#!P> 4 Beard, Lower Broad Street. KNIGHT c/o Messrs Carrington & Sealy, N k for tired muscles.
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. 24.3.52,—2n. Satire. seen a, eres ec wear SOUTHBOUND
. SO or ‘ore the 6th day o! ay , after
23.2.52—-t.n | “TREAD KNIVES, Stinless Serrated} which date I shall proceed to distribute] pastes have settled down a bit Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados NEVER BE WITHOUT MAGI HEALING OIL
TO EMT—June and/or July Furnished | €c#e. this knife will also cut icing with-|the assets of the decemsed srmong Im a quiet tie wi ked lady |« ” h March 24th
House St. James Coast. Four Bedrooms | °t cracking and is useful for cutting] parties entitled thereto having regard But a quiet tie with a na ed lady|“ALCOA PILGRIM” .. March 14tl re - oe STOKES @ BYNOE LTD.—AGE
excellent Bathing. Box—M.L. C/o Ad. Lemons and Tomatoes, the knife cut@] only te such claims of which I shall then | down the front is still a very|“ALCOA PIONEER" .. March 28th or ona 8s SaaS
vocate Co. 23.3.52—2n | POth when pushed forward and drawn} have had notice and & will not be liable sopular line.” “ALCOA PARTNER’ a2 April 13th Apr ir
back, only $1.07 each. Chandler's Hard-j for the assets or any part thereof so dis- | POF . >
EDUCAT ware & Bieycle Accessories, Reed and] tributed to any person of whose debt or Junny Saunders, a street tie] - NORTHBOUND Due Barbados ‘ae ineeata
IONAL Tudor Street 25.3.52—2n. | claim I shall not then aa had notice seller, speaking in the BBC’s| “ALCOA PURITAN” April 5th For eke Lawrence iver
—_———____——_—_——_—_—_- aXanrvw??] = AND all persons indebted to the said “ ‘ i ” .
BRICKS—A quantity of good second-; estate are requested to settle their in- In Town. _— programme} «4 sTEAMER” . - ‘ April 23rd re ee ane ES ae pe
QUEEN’S COLLEGE hand fire bricks, Apply: The West] debtedness without delay about his job. wrence 7
Indian. Biscuit Company. Phone 4464 Dated this 3rd day of March 1952 . imnited sianeataits 6
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS, 25.3.52—n ILMA MILLICENT KNIGiT. These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
1952 ee Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ‘i ;
The Ent E t BICYCLE ACCESSORIES, wholesale of Charles Ormond Knight, deceased Harbour Log We ke a
e Entrance Examinations for] and retail. Too numerous to mention.) 4.3,52—4n
the School Year beginning 16th| Chandler's Hardware. 25 ..52—-2n. pena ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. e have Just Received
September, 1952, will be held at] Drink coorer—whicn can be at-| Public Official Sale In Carlisle Bay APPLY:—DA OOSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE a Shipment of
Queen’s College early im June. ached to water main, suitable for large '

Parents/Guardians who have | â„¢siness, $45.00, Apply Ralph A. Beard, M.V. Daerwood, Sch. Maris Stella,
not already done so, met aie awer Bay Street. 24.3.52.—2n. | (The wise Masshel'e Act 1994/7 Vv. Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Zita Wonita

ee Pte : (19049) 30), Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Molly N. Jones.
to the Headmistress for a “Wait-} “GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are] On Tuesday the 6th day of April 1952] MoV. Blue star. Seb. Franklyn D.R.
ing List” Form and return it | 10w being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias! at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon |Sch. Anita H.. Frances W. Smith, Sen.
duly completed, together with] oF delivery in December 1952, parties| will be sold at my office to the highest | Lucille M. Smith, Seb. . Marlee Belle
the girl's Birth Certificate, not nterested in booking please phone 4442,| pidder for any sum not under ‘the ap4| Wolfe, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Everdene,







* DRINKING
| GLASSES





' T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. 18.3,52—14n | praised value. Sch. ‘At Last
later than Thursday, lst May, HEN. caw aOVaTy, Nevereant All that certain piece of Land (formerly z _. ARRIVALS
% © new distovery, Neverpart,) part of 100,946 sq. ft.) containing by SS. TRYA, 4,360 tons net, Capt. An- for all casion:
Applicants must be 9 years old | Heatproct, Waterproof will join wood} estimation 5,280 sq. ft. or thereabouts, thonson, from St. Lucia oc Ss.

CANADIAN SERVICE
From St. John and Halifax, N.S.

Expected Arrival

permanently, can be used for, Celluloid! inclusive of 480 sq. ft. contained in parts S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,944 tons

y me meneember, 1952. The | Bakelite, Parchment, Rubber, Marble,| of rate situates at Goodland in the net, Capt. Henrikson, from Grenada.
only vacancies are for pupils | State Glass, Earthernware, Toys, Ebonite,| Parjsh of St. Michael butting and
aged 9, 10 or 11 years. | Plastics, Fabrics, Book Binding,| bounding on the East on lands of one
onto, | Machinery insulating, ete, Susan Yearwood, on the Soufh on a road
Retails $1.20 per pound, introduction] over which the public is allowed to pass,
for 1 month, 1 oz. Packet for 8c

Plain or Patterned













Champagne Glasses Cocktail Glasses





























c on the West on lands of » E, Holmes, 3
OKIENTAL eee eure oo eee back, =e om the North on a uelvete soit tes Tee tres! whee
yare ‘ockist) . gether with the messuage or Dwelling- | 8.8. “SUNRAY” ek a 5 § are’ 5 April i ueur
25.3.52—2n nednes Buildings, &c., appraised as s 8. “POLYTRADER” Md march a Merch 20 April Sherry ve Liq ”
a scenes low ss. “A VESSEL” . 14 April 19 April a
JUST RECEIVED—Valor Stove parts,,; The whole property appraised to ONE| “SwEEPSTAKE TICKET Sele bots. |°* “4 VESSEL” 30 An s Sew dhe Port Snap
pte . : a _S SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series B.0703. 30 April 5 May 25 May ” - ”
PALACE rere cs. Rees eee G ie pee FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS Pinder please return to Laweston Worrell, ao _~—— > Pp Whisk Tu ers
HEADQUARTERS FOR | poultry tralalgas qmnuice mee ane arene a: Martin Beresford Stewart mecca geen se tea 25.3.52—In UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE x ey mr * Half-pint mbl
t y, r Spry Streets. | for and towards satisfaction, &c, aa ; sere eo
FR ate on Phone 2696. 20.3,.52—t.f.n. Deva Deposit to be paid on day ot FROM LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW «
D: : CHINA & purchase. Expected Arrival Q
OM LAMPS, Bedroom, Glass with glass T. T. HEADLEY, i i
CEYLON handles, pre war pattern, (goed) only Provost Marshal. uavanroon anadcow Beaman Also, a special offer of Half-pint Tumblers @ 8c. only
, | $1.96 each. Chandler's Hardware. Provost Marshal's Office, 5.s. “FEDERAL VOYAGER” .. 20 Mareh 24 March 9 April
T H A N | S$ : 25.3.52—an. | 2st March, 1952. ——
22.3.52—3n
| LINES, White Cotton fishing and Seine a NOW IT’S EASY :
Tw.ne obtainable ved,
Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 J} "ne obtainable 20 ya. G0 yd. 1 tb. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE



The Money Saving Way

Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Reds, Cradles, Wardrobes, Wash-
stands $8 up, Coil and Fiat







PLANTATIONS LTD.

25.3. 52—2n, eal application of Ernest L. Herbert,
CEE es 8 eeper of King Street, holder f
PLATE GLASS—One piece of Plate | Liquor License No. #41 of 1952, granted
Glass 7 x 5 ft. % in, thick, $90.00. One|te Rufus A. Maughan, fh respect of
piece of Plate Glass width 2 ft. 6 ins. | board and shingle shop at Lightfoots Lane

Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates eae
Barbados








TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH














































eos vO | Corbin on lands of L. Cadogan and on a Public Road or however else the same
{See., Fair Committee) Rj may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of |

. eaxent Village *| land situate at Brighton Road in the parish of Saint M chael and Island of Barbados |

St. Philip. ys sforesaid containing by admeasurement twenty and four fifths perches or there- |

ys) ebeuts abutting and bounding on lands of W. H. Leach on lands of Blanche |

Buy your ticket for the Fair ei ¢

INCE & CO.
LTD.

vittens on lands of one Blackett on lands of Martha Bowen and on a public road



OODLES PPPPLEL GSE LEDSCODLEL VLPVPPPLPPVPI VEL VL PAPPA EE

eo
9



: é Springs TABLES for Dining, ss. “SUNRELL” 2 rch 22 26 c

Aig be ete he ine eee ot ae tae ate, to use eaid vehen ani, wate Lanes m.v¥ “SKAUVANN" 21 March 22 March ae eae April -
$700 each. Ralph Beard, Lower Bay feot Lane, St emises. ights- aggons, ew rolleys, e~ 4
, . St. Michael boards—Kitehen, China and Bed- Ag

SCRIPTO PLASTIC TRANSPAR- ¥j°" ener) eae {his Both day ‘of March, 1952. room Cabinets, Liquor Cases ents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703

ENT PROPELLING PENCILS IN PRIMUS aia Lantos | ‘ALMA, Esq., $5.50 up — DRAWING ROOM

MANY COLOURS 2/- Each. sieves Sad Serta” Chanmioc’s Marewere: | ne OM Dit oa Ht Lite and Big PANGS. irre,

SRW GOMICS. Jest. Received ‘ak ba TL neener, 1 a and Bi rede ie Page. f
a e He ences fede i Applicant ce Boxes, Typewriter, and other

'ASSE-PARTOUT . This application will be con- Nice Things—ALL AT , MONEY 5

Lae ge ee aut ae. a aS Aga a assortment. | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held SAVING PRICES.

NEL DOOR Li ‘ SI itanice datratiee te xy te ieee at Police Court, District “A", on Friday a a | |
~ a ‘The Barbados Foundry Limited, White sy Mm day Gt April, 1088, ‘sf 3% cfeloek,

Pare Rd. Phone: 4528. 23.3.52—4n. | * H. A. TALMA. Z S WII SON ©
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY. yoo EMPTY EMPTY RUM ~ BARRELS— $8.00 Police Magistrate, Dist. SA ot e ° aa -
and HARDWARE ‘ Stansfeld Scott & Co. Ltd. ta | SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060

: 35.3-52-sn. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE)

nee eng eee oN — ws application of Seibert Hunter .

es CO shopkeeper of Baxters Road, holder of | @eSSSGSVGSS9S9090098 be “ 5 ".

% x WANTED Liquor License No. 903 or: 953 ve a = x , r

x a ¢ 1952, granted | ¢

. DON’T MESS ~ to Leroy Millar in respect of bottom | % ! f

x . is % HELP pose ae = See wall building in| ¥ /

s lor Street, City, flor permission to

“ — cense .

$ AN EXPERIENCE HOUSE MAID, with | Tudor Street, Cg St i Premises, x

The Countr good references, Apply to 37 Swan St. | Dated this 24th day of March, 1952. | }

x ap 25,3.52—1n ee AS, zea, Esq.,

———————————— 2 agistrate, Dist. “A.”

~ S| GENERAL SERVANT—Apply: Mrs. a INTE Castor

x x J A. Millington, “Jamdor™ Maxwell, an HORTLE, x Pkgs. Tate & Lyle

$ x Christ Church, 25.3.52—2n N.B.—This application Do as n x Sugar Bacon

. on sidered at a Licensing Court t ‘eld Sliced Ham and

STENOGRA: - ; uu) © be held

% $ experienced Ramapsasher’ & Typist = the 4th 4 “iy District “A” on Friday, Lge. and Small Tins Vienna

% ether need anos orne patna abn | an ay of April, 1952, at 11 o'clock, Sausages

*%) by letter and in person. L. M. B ¢ Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-

Lee u ._ B. H. A. TALMA, .

canis seh Meyers & Co., Lid. 23.3.52—t.£.n. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” der

KING'S PARK, ST. PHILIP tine Soave, Rew lad

OFFICIAL NOTICE pkgs. Bridal teing Sugar

SS Gel ane Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar

EASTER MONDAY, l4th APRIL BARBADOS. Tins Gelatine

- T Assid. Sweet Biscui

1952, in aid of In pursuance of the Chan Act 1936, I on, See COUME OP CHANCERY | me E " »

havi lai ety. . I do hereby give notice to all persons | Tins Pineapple Chunks

A Community School Project ing or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbr ‘ Tins Strawberri

or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) | i —

Tickets: ADULTS — a ik to bring before me an account of their claims with t nit . mse endant) |

| vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Pai: soe 4 aw nat Also:

: CHILDREN — ad, x i: near and . Sete in the afternoon at the Registration. Geen’ Public Buienee | :

* | Bridgetown before the 13th day of May, 1952, i er ‘the AM

g Bingo game, Field Races, Greased x may be reported on and ranked — according to the ahite nal RR | TIN H 8

$ Pole, Lucky Dip, Music . r | spectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of anv dec si

Dancing, Rented ‘Stalls, Snack ! and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property. : Special price to Shopkeepers

Bars and Tent Show are among \ PLA : CE SAMUEL KING ~ |

the Entertainments in store x DEFENDANT: NATHANIEL PILGRIM o

“ i eee ae ALL THAT certa'n piece or parcel of jaad situate at |

DID YOU READ our letter in x! ‘ Srna We aatinacmivantnnt ene Mook teat hose aeees and iaeen afobesalé |= ‘

, saday's - a e . ’ yeseven perches or theres ts - | °

last Wednesday's Advocate? For \ on lands of L. Cummins on lands of one Arthur, deceased, = lands of a All these things get from -

+

s

$ And help us with our big Idear > | or however else the same may abut amd bound Together with the messuage or %

ss By joining in the wear and tear y owe poeaeue and all — singular other the buildings and erections thereon ss

K Of ail the F » will ave! & Bll filed: 12 November 1951. .

eee ear nnre Dated: 10%: March, 1962. % 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

$ ur-ze't'se x " H. WILLIAMS, >

x % Registrar-in-Chancery

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TUESDAY, MARCH. 25,. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
A en

| HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

PAGE SEVEN



SS
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: - N . t | | | \ FAR < ve Ls [ he fi ;
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| . . — ee
SPORT SHIRTS $3.98 c . cai
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AWAITS THEM OUTSIDE THE VILLAGE. Ss, FUJETTE 56c. a yd. PURE SILK SCARV- SUIT CASES from $2.46
KILLER KLOB+* {11 5. | SS LINENS—72e. a yd. |
b THE WAMBESI WERE LICKEDS
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STAND A WORD THEY

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PAGE EIGHT

MOYES BLA MES WL. CRICKET [ BOARD 4

Fatal Blunder

Proved

A. G
“Bradman,”
Ashes”

casting Commission, has

(JOHNNY) MOYES, ex International,
“A Century of Cricketers,”

written

7 ? o
Undoing:
author of
“The Fight for the

and Special Commentator for the Australian Broad
letter

the following to

John Goddard, West Indies Captain to Australia

The
as a

The truth must be told
West Indians were heralded
team of world-beaters The ad-
vance publicity was full of
superlatives that we were already
wondering by how mach the Aus-
tralians would be beaten And
what happened’ Australian

Ar

team which, in our opinion, is well
below the strength of the 1948
side, won four Test Matches to
one. Frankly, we ‘were disap-
pointed and disillusioned Sut,
we know we never them at
their best

What were the reasons for the

failure? There were several and
I shall detail them in what I think
is the order of importan Firs!
of all, the West Indies Board of
Control made a fatal blunder in
aceepting the programme which
sent their team into the field
against Australia after two sec-
ond-class and ane first-class
games.

It has been stated in Australia
rightly or wrongly, that the West
Indies authorities were so certait:
that their team could win, that
they were prepared to accept any

conditions. With them it was a
case of “coming, seeing and con-
quering.”

They made a blunder. M.C.C.
teams play every mainland State
before meeting Australia. They
have a chance to become accli-
matised; to see Australian play-
ers; to find their form; to work
out plans; to become fit. That
opportunity was denied Goddard
and his men. They saw the Aus-
tralian fast attack for the first

time in a Test Match. Their own
players straining to do their best
without proper preparation, be-

gan to pull muscles Actually
from the first Test at Brisbane
until the end of the tour, there



Gerry Gomez
the hero of the tour

was always someone in the cas-
ualty ward.

The selectors were always
examining the list of injuries,
trying to gather a fit team to
do battle. Once the first-class
games began, there was no let-
up. The Englishmen had pleas-
ant week-ends~= at country
centres where they could relax
quietly and recover from the
Test strain,

The West Indians played first-
class games all the time, flying
from one centre to another, never
relaxing. If the West Indies’
critics are looking for the Guilty
Men, I'd nominate the people who
agreed to the programme to head
the list.

Second cause
was the fielding.
were missed too many and
too often. This did much to lose
the first Test. Lindwall should
have been caught in the first
innings before he scored, and
again later in his innings. H¢
made 61. Miller was also twice
missed, In a small-scoring match,
it meant all the difference. At
Sydney, Hassett was dropped at
7 and made 132. Miller was
mesed at 33 and mide 129. Rix
had a life at 28 and reached 65.
You can’t do that sort of thing
and hope to win Test Matches

Bad Fielding

The ground fielding was
slovenly, often unreliable.
Players like Weekes, Gomez
Goddard, Stollmeyer, Rae, Mar-
shall and Atkinson often did
grand work. Weekes) and
Gomez indeed were superlative
slip fields Christiani was
mixture sometimes good

of the disasters
Simple chances

often



obey ‘Do It Ever y Time -











EN INSTALLED
KITCHEN INSTA



ew TiLE-TYPE
GONEY HAD A AGT FRIDAY

S FINISHED ---~



John Goddard

did his best

ind
certain,
foo many
Others’ persisted
when off balance
went all over the
and Guillen had a
trynig to save
lot of it was
Your players did
themselves nearly
captain had to be
lant. Sometimes
be excellent

sometime curmousi, i
could no toro
in thiow
and the return
place, Walcott
terrible time
overthrows. “a
thoug,htlessne
not think for
enough rhe
eternaliy vig
the fieldin vould
Then something
would happen perhaps a
missed opportunity and immedi-
ately it would fall into error. in
fairness, there were days ot
grandeur, but not enough. The
average was below international
tandard.

The bowling suffered becaus
Ramadhin was a failure compared
with b's Enclish parformancee
He had gi natural skill, bu
I fancy he things to go hi
\ He found :t difficult to turn
I all, and often bowled lik
man without hope. And h
not always bowl to his field

ceet would lift his spirit

heights. A few fours seemec
shock him and daze him
Valentine was grand. He wa
the star of the team, a great
hearted bowler of quality, and a
matchwinner. I can’t praise him
too highly even admittins the’
sometimes he was off the line,
But he cid a tres
of work and without him the alt-
tack would not have heen better
than second





A
ine
to

nan monn

rate, Gomez was a
trier all the time and on occa-
sions reached top class. Worrell
was more than useful.

Pacer Needed

The team badly lacked a bowler
ot real speed. Neither Jones nor
Trim could fill the need, partly be-
cauSe they are naturally not
speedsters and also because they
could not, owing to the programme,
be bowled into form and condition
They had their moments, but :ook-
ed ovérweight which is a handi-
cap on hard grounds and under
hot sun. A fast bowler in
Australia must have real speed or
else be able to do things with
the ball, Fergusson was another
who did not get enough hard work

early in the tour. That was no
one’s fault, The team had to rush
into a Test Match, and naturally

Ramadhin

given preference,
The West Indian batting lacke
concentration and

restraint,



Alf Valentine
a grand bowler

Registered U. 5. Patent OMtee

Lic





JOBS FINISHED,

Vy

RIP OFE *
GET AT

Bo

and Valentine were because

pur-







pose. In natural talent it was far
ahead of the Australian. We could
not equal a line-up comprising
Sto'lmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, Wa!-
cott, Christiani and Gomez cithe
in ability or in attractiveness. But
the side failed to get enough runs.
Firstly, of course, it came up
against the fastest attack it had
ever met, and Miller, Lindwal) and
Johnston never gave the b tsmen
a moment’s peace. The “bumpers”
added to the mental strain. It was
useless waving the bat at therm
as Weekes and Walcott triefi to do.
You could get away with that once
in ten innings....and then only
if you were lucky. To think ~ny-
thing else was to lack realism

Wickets Thrown Away

Too often the West Indian bats-
men lost their wickets through lack
of restraint. Stolumeyer who
inished the tour with a magnifi-
cent century, flicked at off stuff
far too much. Worrell seemed to
think early in the tour that all he
had to do was to wave his bat
nd the runs would come, He did
not get down and fight until the
second innings of the third Test
Weekes never found his form wgain
after pulling a muscle in Brisbane
Christiani played some lovely
cricket but had the tendency t») do
som@thing foolish just before an
adjournment. Rae was late to
find his form. His 171 at Mel-
bourne was superb, but he had
difficulty with the fast bowlers.
Marshall, full of batting, lacked
maturity. He gave away his
innings twice in the first Test
Walcott played some delightful
innings. He was always in pain
but fought gamely,

Gomez almost deserves para-
graph to himself. He was the first
of the team to put his nose down
on the pitch and fight. 1 doubt if
he ever went to bat when the go-
ing was easy. Always he faced
a difficult situation, and if others
of greater reputation had battled
°s he did, the West Indians scoring
would have been infinitely heavier.
A gran¢ fighter was Gerry Gomez
Rickards was unlucky. He could
bat. but injuries affected him time
and again. Atkinson bowled well,
and he could throw, but his batting
“acked substance, as though he had
lost confidence

Attractive

I have said that the batting was
brilliant and superior in natural

; skill to that of the Australians. I

believe it was. Your men were
always more interesting to watch.
and I hope they won't discard that
type of cricket. But they could
add a mixture of restraint and
concentration without lessening
their public appeal. They would
then go on getting runs instead
of being out so often in the
forties, fifties, sixties and seventies.
They must learn to do that. After
ell, the bowler deserves a chance.
He must have some margin. He
can’t be expected to get the op-
position out for 250 or 300 in
every innings.

Your batsmen*naa sucn skil
that they should have made
more runs, even though the)
were facing a menacing fast at-
tack which was normally, ad-
mirably supported in the field

I have tried to give reason for
the failure. Some critics in the
Indies, have I believe blemed
Goddard. Don't be silly. [ dis-

* agreed more than once with his
tactics. I am sure that he fel
the lack of experience when he

met the Australian machine which
was objective in everything it
does. I felt that John lost hi
grip at Melbourne in the match
the West Indies lost when it hed
it in the bag. But, I beieve he
was handicapped from the start
by the absurd programme.

No one could blame Goddard
the fleldsmen dropped
chances, No one could blame him

when batsmen threw away their
wickets as Worrell did at Bris-
bene, That was not his fault, and
it was things of that kind bad

catching and immature batting
which lost matches and destroyed
confidences, Goddard was not
great strategist or tactician, but
he was full of coursge, and he
held the side, together masnifi-
cently. His wérk off the field
and this is important . was
sunerh, He lived with and for
his team. He vut personal ambi-
tiom on one side and he sought
success for the West Indies

I enjoyed being with your team
They were a grand lot of chaps
the happiest band I have known
on tour in this country. I hed a
great personal regard for God-
dard, He had his troubles and
he had his failures. But, I don't
think that either Goddard or
Stollmeyer could have led the side
to ultimate victory. There w
amazing talent in the team, bit
too meny weaknesses. It would
have needed a magician to hw»
welded that talent into. a
winning force in the mid«t

mateh-
the

By juminy | bacio



Bhi “» THE PIPES SPRUNG A BG
LEAK AND SHE HAD TO CALL

PLUMBER »--- HIT OK



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nd Cariton at Kensington Oval
ihree—two.
Simpson and “Doc” Olton.

Carlton touched off,
with the wind, After five minufes
play, Marshall opened the ac-
countâ„¢for Carlton. He received a
long pass from “Pepy” Hutchin-

Everton Defeat Cauca
3—2 In Exciting Match

THE First Division “ootball match

of the fastest and most exciting of the season
At half time the score was two each. *
The goals for Everton were scored by Regyje Haynes, |
Marshall and “Pepy”
son scored for the Black Rock team.

kicking ————<-—



between Everton |
yesterday evening was one |
Everton won |

Hutchin-!

Sévaniah Club

Tennis Tournament

son, outran the Carlton full backs
oe beat goalie Reece with a Y
ovely shot along the ground esterday’s Re i
The ball entered the left corner +9 Boole |
Carlton were soon attacking Miss G. Pilgrim beat wiss M
again. Andrews, their right “ing 6—2, 6—3
Frank Worrell winger, received a pass and LADIES’ DOUBLES
was more than useful kicked across the goal. Weekes, . Mrs. C. I. Skinner and Miss p.}”
Everton’s left back cleared. Austin lost to The Misses Bowen
The game was later tansferred 6—8, 1—6,
to the Tarlton goal area. Haynes MEN’S DOUBLES
at inside right took a beautiful D.E. Worme and J. Trimingham
long shot which struck the cross beat R. S. Nicholls and F. Dp.
bar and rebounded into play Barnes 6—3, 6—1.
Second Goal MIXED DOUBLES — HANDICAP
“Pepy” Hutchinson scored the ‘Mrs. R. Challenor and Hon.
second goal for Carlton about R. N. Turner—'y 15 beat Mr. and
ten minutes later. It was a well Mrs. I. J. Niblock, Ser., 6—, 7—5,
timed shot in the right corner of To-day’s Fixtures
the goal which found Reece out MIXED DOUBLES
of position. Miss M. King and J. D.
While the shot was being Trimingnum vs Mrs. J. A. Mahon
taken by Hutchinson, Referee and C. B. Sisnett,
Graham blew for foul play. He MIXED DOUBLES — HANDIC Ap!
however changed his mind, al- Viscount and Vis:ountess Dangan |
»wing the goal. | ; vs Mr. and Mrs. P, McG. Patterson, |
Haynes at inside right opened

the account for Everton, after
receiving a short pass from y,
Olton, centre forward. He set-

tled the ball before taking an ex-
cellent shot, The ball struck the
right upright before entering the
goal. Warren, the Carlton cus-
todian had no chance to save.

Everton got the equaliser
few seconds before half time
They were awarded a free kick.
Simpson, making his debut in the,
Everton Division I team, came |
up from full back position to take
the kick. From near the touch
; line, Simpson took a shot which |
+ beat goalie Warren. |

When the second half

ven minutes old Everton
the lead. “Doc” Olton,
centre forward, received a
pass and booted the ball
Warren.

“Boogle” Williams, Carlton’s
centre half, tried to beat his way
nto the Everton goal area. Dan-
ie!, Everton left half, intercepted,
and cleared

Free Kick
Everton was later awarded
another free kick. Simpson again
took the shot and nearly scored.
The ball struck the cross bar and



Clyde Walcott
played in pain

was |}
took |
their |
long
pass





Wanderers Team

WHAT'S ON TODAY |
Goes To St. Vincent |
|
|

Opening of Trade Union
Course, Y.M.C.A. at 9.30
a.m ‘
Conrt of Grand Sessions at A Wanderers cricket sporti

team left here on Sunday by the
M.V. Canadian Constructor for St.

10.00 a.m

Art Exhibition at the Museum



at 10.00 a.m Vincent on a ten-day tour.

Police Band Concert, Hole- ‘They will play two three-day
Vwn Memoriol Site at 4.30 Bames against representative \
p.m, centian elevens and a Sundiy,

Football at Queen's Park at game on Orange Hill Esiate. Pix
5,00 p.m will also play some lawn tenn

B.C. Films at Modern High fixtures. a
7.00 p.m _ The team comprise the follow-

Mobile Cinema, Heywood's ing:— .

Plantation Yard, St. Peter John Corbin, “Perry” Evely
7.30 p.m. W. H. Knowles, A. O’N. Skinnex

Norman Marshall,
M. G. Mayers,

Eric Atkinson,
“Brickie”’ Lucas,



L. St. Hill, E, L. G. Hoad Jnr.,
' HER RE Dr. M. B. Proverbs and H. H.
WEAT C P King.
ORT Mr. Dermot Bynoe is Manage
the team.

YESTERDAY
from Oodrington:

of
Rainfall
01 in
Total Rainfali for Month to
date: 1.82 in.
Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F i
Lowest Temperature: 70.5 °F j
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,943
TO-DAY
vi 6.15 a.m
Suuset 6.12 p.m
Moon: New, March 26.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

30.028

Tligh Tide: 3.09 a.m., 3.35 pm.
Low Tide:

9.32 a.m., 9.49 p.m.



Counters etc.
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LADIES DOUBLES—FINAL. |
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PAINS of PILES.

Stop

pains, itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of H
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Nervousness, Bockache, Constipation,

loss of energy,
disposition Gat
druggist
cusrantee Myten

2OPODOFO-H>





and Miss Pilgrim |

The Misses Bowen, |

ped in 10 Minutes

It P Ee longer necessary to suffer

ytex starts to

debility, and irritable

fie val from your
the positive

must stop your pile

or money back op

‘kare

today

sin? end trout

sturs af omrty

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LOCAL INDUSTRIES.

BARBADOS FOOD
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TUESDAY, MARCH —





HOW ABOUT enjoying life even if you have a stuffy head-cok
For instant breathing comfort, wherever you fo dus = reach
your pocket or handbag for your little Vicks Inhaler

IT’S TINY —but loaded full of volatile, nose-clearing medica’

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' our locall y
rebounded into play. en ae ce ieee & ¢ You'll both be in the best
The Everton forwards, ably counter at Messrs General ¢ H -
supported by theiw backs, were Hardware Supplies, Ricket 3 designed. best Inaking,
con-tantly attacking the Carlton St., when you are Hee ; é best ri i
goal. Haynes took ner good ee xt in ¢ wearing swimwear
shot but Warren saved. verton ® ,
. were awarded two penalty kicks Lay tenon ate er om you've ever seen. For
but no scoring resulted, Shoulder Ham: we & Jantzen has something.
be During the final minutes Carl- $1. 7 tl al :
i. Ohrisuani ton forwards were attacking but homeless ani ts ) per Ib. } And you can have it, too,
brilliant in patches ihe game ended Everton 3, Carl- EP $1 ae pee 1b i if you shop soon
vious weaknesses in fielding, 7 teams were as follows: Streaky Ba Ps ‘ ®
wling and _in general team- Carlton: Warren, Kennedy, Bacie Hashacces oh per lb 3
rk. It might have been cone Porter, Clairmonte, Williams, C. ‘ —1.20 per lb. +
Goddard had had a programme Cox, Andrews, Marshall, G. | $900004¢00000006000000000 ANTZEN LIMITED, BRENTFORD, MIDOLESEX, ENGLAND
as was given to the M.C:C. fy*ehinson, R. Hutchinson, H —————————————————————== sleaiatin of
With the restricted list of Cox. ae
tches, there was not time. The Everton : Reece S'mpson, ®
ir was half over before the team Weekes, Daniel, Hall, Culpepper, ;
san to find its feet. At their Seale, Haynes, Olton, Sealy,
t they could have been a grand Holdgr.
m Referee: Mr. O. Graham.







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36 inches wide in blue, pink, rose, green. aqua, cream,
$1.20
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ON OUR

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I know the

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2

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PAGE 1

I I-\(.I rwo BARBADOS U>VO) III H i -n w MAM M JV M! Cahib Calling M Fifth Visit Tt Barbadoa %  i D Q-C, i %  %  %  Mr Ij.r. .hn K l J • T* (• %  dent Tutor* ill H v \ %  and va in Antigua >• • • Back To St. Lucia ***' PRAMK BARNARD ol Sana and Co, St. Of! Sunday by I..W.I.A. They %  Ci n ImaL Visitors End Holiday R UH day by I %  %  ley Sharp. Itoatdvnt Tutor Leeward-, fm the \ Collate of the Wast Indie.. Mr Sharp can..over t<> .-iTtend a.< an observer the ConfcietKo Of Social Welfiit,. OftVeiBn'iih Caribbean are*. Houwd to l 'Philii' icipal of %  l • %  Andrew Paarav, H>-. rrtaUad fw UH I kl he %  Map, naaa raaaaa w I Trade Union Students rviiii. %  %  uw rtad* r. Oanraaj .m., ihev ate p. Seel at it.. Y MC A h.il P ., Hotel pajaj i* iiiMimi home last night by UM L-.a> NrlMM after spendm* .i t-yui* at th.-iid Mr* Laroy Minn of Boston. Massachusetts and Mr Brw nraham ot Belleville. Ontario Mi Graham Ls Premdent ..f nraham Food Pioducf of Belli-..iie k ^ Vpf.e/uelans When Baby Is Crying III VC4X /V VQT 11,1. Ufvriirns —k • Tm ~ MUIIIMIS who Rta wornnl tw.,.. „r thi n ihc %  "* ">r • Ojr Bunfe m tlw quanlll> ... Hi ,,„..•, ^f" l"? child %  ..wdlnit .cluim he advued :., ( i>p th babv ."* %  Kf""UI Mcl;. %  Imwr mtl. chlldmi.. pttyilrUi, | 0 .)„. • ;,„. ,,..!,, ,,. Hoenllal, koyi In %  report In IN' urhwtly (plough MMIrnl rrectltlonc. Union uadlrlccdlnK u piotehlv tl HH u,Lai DOCwt caiiae of rrylnic in* rvnl .ind amount llui Inilso ... thai -anjr rem, ..-IIFar BP*I II.-.,Its .tHrt^rliiif In Thr II .HII..IMIS AV her rlrv MMI hat in seven year* Att-nded Welfare Talks R ETrRNIN'G to Trtmdnd over %  '*"'" Bjco i ahe i-k end by B.W.t.A. !!'" ^ A Sorlnl Welfare Offl.-er* of the ,,m ,m I\rtti*h Cartbhean-Arr t v In,,., s %  C'liii-i ..u .i Oranain tnm .ii d Itsatuaui ii Short Vi.it A HHIVINC; from Grenadi Honeymoon Couple a I T RICHARD ViOMER of th.' Uf roree and Us OB teidav imirnins |n H W I A short viiit wu Mr. Everett WwKlrolte. Secretary r,f ni T E Nobla smith and Ltd.. Gsnara! and Coanmi*. He five I ufler !eet..r a| Pots Rrlief and Old Ajfe P aasjtona and M Bi Welfare Offleer of Caroni Ltd %  Barbadian Returns jytH H NEVII.LB TAYLOR. 1 Mi. N. irnvt b II w i Hotel On Business M R. LEON AUJiYNE. Superiir.'iident of Works y. Royal Garage. |.i way B ye.tnd.i. f.n St Vincent on a buslneu visit in the mure*. of his An id axpaeta to uw.iy fm ,iin>ut n week. U. S. Medico Leaves A FTER Trtirilri t-*.. m holldliy ,iere staving with his uncle Dr. N G. 1'artati at AM**0. Super Mare Gm-' II> W.oth** a pi. ing, Dr. Bruce Barton of I hi** arrived on Hoapital. in Durliam. Nonh to vpend .. Carolina, returned home on Sunhln patentday by B.W I A via Ptterto Ii Barbadian and eousm of Hi Charti* Tayka who ha, been KUH in thr U^.A. for many %  heie on holiday, HC has uraaoy UM -h,n he s,*m th.ea Dominica Businaaa M R. .KiSKI'll NASS11 r y H agiiiK Director M B —And Christopher Cn Ut MAX TBRLL "LAST night," said 4 hristophei i ('rickat to Knarf and Hnnid. the I Slisdowra, "altar avaryon* mm* fast aaleap I saw a light in thr saol heaaM And when 1 looked in through a crack In the door, there were all the tools having a party." "A party!" rselaiaaeo Haaid "A real party!" excraimed K' arf "A real tool party!" said Christopher Cricket. "The hammer and the screwdrivers and the chmels had lumped down fiom the abt II i I %  %  -" %  and the pincers had enme -ff tbetr pega. Tho drills and Ute le rh bad i|ti.<; their 6o%ea. The naHS and the acrewa and the books anil rhnuts and the bolt, had all . out of their eUaa jam And utter they ware, all sitting and *Undlc|ihoii-" is ii cornel la smoka .>t th %  IBM Why is thloUUiN diamond considered the alandnni Mll % %  Kirrecl fashion for woman t,. b dgagajga] ,, %  own i tn'i i ^uit? ou *!fcSA-M %  -•* %  %  %  '*-•• %  aiaa; n •a gaasni • pm OMsr^it pmenta. t I' aWaTcas I I IllUCIWMlta I : N.w>\ IS in p m no,,, ii,. i pm aruUM Moil T..iki n| as ai iiirtmck he believes the parent is nusl.iken. Young people should aaaji ,„)„,-,. ih c rwasissitf of UaCCff parents, but mav somctlmeo tactfully make suggeallotia as to Chang.-. ,„ Il>w h I inanner Most pm ni> %  eran. .tbout aee*pting eonstructiv. rrittabBL BY THE WAY ... BytW.con.b~ WU>ARI>.; i that %  %  iwhy a girl should md take un %  nothing as a plllluilJU Hut l.-t in a ,.[ „ liS s t ra ijht. If %  he beeonua a marker In aorno MMCl hotel whenthe game la played with quiet dtgnits and proprtety, she win bo treal the ie.spc.-t duei to hei , \i. l% mg. MUs Tn.M Kx. client, indeed," Bui what about the rowdy, huggci -mugger saloon whenthe game is played In h pnnuuvo ami iMib-ioiLs ftuhltm* She will be sptestx vMh drink Me will hear coarse words, and -Inwin get u false impresalon of the pimoi She may oven be expeeted to go down on aii-fun> and i-etrieve the bah after some niad. slashing stroke, aivompanied by wild laughter. LADIES' SHOES BKkhai >nd TIH^IP... Sli. i: ,. k p|.,f„ r ,„, Wcdl( „„ u Bljck. llrouii, \i,.j. MWi i While & Red r.nm Whin-. Tun, C.re,, Kill Lntlwr $4.74 4M MM, $1.11. 7..VI T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES L>|AL 4606 ahapinir wood. "Did Ihry eat It all up. Christo pher?" asked llanid. "Fvery lst erumh." said Chris.nnher. "And then they started to da-.ee Oh, it was wonderful! Thtsaw played music like a violin, and II immm.i beat tha ton of a barrei like a dium. Tha aafll danceoV m*h the Miaajaj, The mils danced arltp tha u 'lis. And the honks spun i! round on their (ippy 1 tiiey sunk into the floor .iid slui-k faat IL* |'i r danred with each other, holdnn: tighi nith their arms, while the and axes went cutting up Immnnr .-nd of tha floor to UM OtBt "But the beat dancers of all ears the tacks. They danced up and down on their feet, snd turned over and %  lanced on their heads, and neat( %  ted nnd tumhled and scampe'ed .snd rolled no that they "rerned to bit ill over at tha same time Bfg Tla Bos Then finally a big tin bos (ell to UM floor, and out sprang tha springs at il the wire and the keys and the rubber waahers and th* ilooi-knoha mid a ii nidrcd different kindej heels. You never in your whole life saw so much excitement. And it all kept up until suddenly the ..vk crowed—and in an instant ihey went all back in their places—in <'< %  .' boxea. and in their inn, and Bfl their shelves, snd in tin i pega. ",\t\A when the morning sun crept m through the dosty window.'' i Mistopher Cricket concluded, -tliere wasn't a single sound, and no one would tfCfl hnv# guessed ahat fun there had been all Bight karaj at the tool-party in the toolhouse." • %  -e.aaasa fo***^** 1 2 II'JJII fit i I. from I .kch an.? i.. t < laraars • pwlf] i gala. iViiv.ts.. si -. 'ua; % %  n -j ka. u W. iMa't .... away jwir aav— laMW toda —* &f ka -*-. "II a1 fSSS „ ,._ ."" I ~" *" -...o.nS.1 rI^ P *.,**? !" **.. •" aaWa." AM. baadau dan, V law oaa ot lay 1. Il'l v.iy. vfy Aad Bdl dull h.v c ib.. Ta. I' a>W adada. ala* aaHto. %  ri>> hal Uaka aad ma-down ba cn a.rwl aaid m. I. A4U VlMauoi. lab* Votl 1 BandaloD taakl .w.y. a taU Ul ol Ufa taaio. ". "mil iMlltMll If. • OWKPUl NOUMSHMINT N.i Nil • .idliiT %  fc-ali ,kb U aaiui.l AD V|,._l., Qmi THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE 'AWV.Vi'///.V,'/,V/,W/, GIOBI TO-DAY only. 4.43 d 8.30 jGRAND DOUBLE — :P4f.4S IOM *,|JSt Ester William*. Mill SIIIHI Fas ley GRANGER HEAL SORE DRY SKIN Meniholaium Balm heals Sore and Cracked Skin just like magic and il is so simple to u*c. You just RUB IT ON. 'Meniholaium' irutanlly slops irritation, soothes soreness and make-. your skin cool and smooth. 'Meniholaium' is good fot ALL Skin troubles. A* it cools it soothes. As ii soothes it relieves. As it relieve* it heals. Quick—set a jar or tin to-day. MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM orCNINCi TO-MORKOW 5 A 1.J0 wad runllaulne Uall. ^ SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH 6/veRGY FOOD TONIC E.ary.Da HYM • la>U Lmc; laU*-but th.y d.Uat Uno,Uy Ilur. aarraall. 1. . %  > fc:OKT RID Or UNSI.IHTLV HAIR wit* •• VEET Tor tlip Beach. Dance. ftMllOf. or any Un. wb.n nnd.r bacoiM. Unatibily. u* VKET aJT I m i Kali iiii.aa.ly ..tal for ni.ia who hate to... baanla, M •fca BO. It anc.aifoct.ala wt Ska.. wawawawW) "'V E K T" tctnov.. UmHghUr, Sapataiic-u. Hair in -. .. Uj "THRER HltaTB" •r ITS outAR-1 rr CERTAIN I I rrs IATE.I I I That'. V R I T R P. 9/3. 4/ pec tab. Obt.ln.bl. Ml— BOOHER'S (ITdu.) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alph. hiicj) *ow Only 1/ Tkt U.,ilholilum tt. Hi., -fil. 1813) lltth, faf/M*.. PLAZA CINE niiiniiumvN— IM.II ?sin ^^awaws=s=^=:^= TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 6>8.30 P.M. RIVER LADY rontMN Viriimi ClBgY HONEYMOON LODGE & LUCKY LOSERS A LAW OF THE WEST %  II HatJNrTB in I rr.pl.. Altrsarllon vr axh RAIDERS OF THE DESERT BARRAREFS IIHIMNTOWN) —Dial 517 TO-DAY (ONLY) 4.30 ft 8.30 PM • PIONEERS •' aa. SHADOWS OF THE WEST & Wh WILSON nS TlltTW . *v M i ni wi anaa n ^"""* r MArU •'• %  nnd o natlKN a CHEYENNE COWBOY A f o,...,. Maa_Daa.lH CAARV MUM MWRCT *bM -tawalrI^ICR t SHERIFF OF WICHITA a SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE OtoTTN—anal I..4 ACT OF MURDER SOOTH SEA SINNER eieney w M.n Methnaid Car*. WED A IMURS 4 45 HUM TANGIERS S IMITATION OF LIFE Cwe* CIIIN>.II\ &irt UUKCASTUt GIPSY WILDCAT abru Moerraa %  j<* HAU. was I*I*I^a.a> |. m LAW OS INI Ml .1 >hnn Mi %  w TWa cannKii ia.n IT'S ENTERTAINMENT W£EK AT ROODAL THEATRES. ill!! LRKATl-Sr Bi!.\l\ ON KARTII MCkUMUi VI > I Sre anil Hear her f'nbelle\ ^ble UlfU at the EHI'lIti: ON I RUlAV MARCH MTU at S.S* aad Ito.VV ON TDiaOAS APRIL 1ST at 8.30 Rv.Mt.MHEK -tAI.Vl'St) NIGHTS BEGIN AT THE EMI-IRC ON [HI KNIiAY MARt H t7TH ROODAL THEATRES ii II !-**•( i .a rai i i WKD 4 M %  je TIIUBS 4 ID •• %  •> Wafcan WTTCIUM. JB>M LJBJoat re BOUBAT arraia %  ml Tim MuLT i-v M I.KIII m .inia. •Il nui i\ iiia. %  •.i.f.ji OI V>II>M WXD a Trniia 4 as a in J^hn "**• KB i .rrvu. iars* a i SOU I B T*"'"^ Btth m T. m >l'.Mi.|ill IM1N COTTl a CALSS PAI I HOW 11.i VII -lltNIiii ra.nia v*i.i.|-v LH.MT* or oLat aajrrA ra si tats MiDNirr No or rai aoTAX Mocwraa IIOV.%1. %  laiT san DorMh* uuaotm a)svi , -"Mfns %  -, s, B is ciumbi* Whal*. BerlalTBK SHASMtW a JOBV



PAGE 1

TUESDAY, MAKIII 25, 1S2 RAKIIAIMIS limn \|| PACE FIVE Jury Find Cocoanut Vendor Of Western Guilty of Larceny Man Not Guilt) Of liHlet'cnt Assault Can>frss Driving Cote i)ittniinm>t AN Astur juiy Bl trie Court -i IN iht* Assistant Court of Appeal <;riul Smlon|n rid • aatarOStJ TtsMl Honours Mr. Foster ol J. W. B. CTfcsaary and Mr. H. A. iifhaii connrmW the decision ol v A J H Hfliuimanbar 28. isi ii. i d castO, lanlm Fottea Mufo t SENTENCE POSTPONED SAMUEL ALLEYNE. a young cocoanut vendor of Western. St. James, was yesterday found guilty at the Court of Grand Sessions before His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir All.-m Cully more of larceny from the dwelling house, "Rcsta-While" of Gibbs'. St. Peter, between January 16 and 17 last year. Sentence was postponed. He stole a wallet containing $189 besides other articles, the properly of the owner of the house, Eirol Rooks. Mr. F. E. Field. Assistant lo the Attorney General, prosecuted for the crown. Alleyne was .'lot represented. Evilobc Those Hides were stolen. They then went to the theatre Allevne admitted tr> the police and after the show returned to m given m evidence that town. Alleyne. he and Jii. be bad entered the house and nancee went to the Globe, but taken awn] the money. That he aftac they were inside Alleyne denied %  ) Court. His defence did not stay mure than about scvwas a complete denial of %  '< About 1 a.m. the folslatement he was said to have lowing morning he went to his given the police—a plea that the hume and after sleeping left at Polite ii,..: baatao lum. written a about 6 a.m. About noon he restatement -dowing out that the turned and told him lo get ready witnesses for the Prosecution because they were going to St were not sure as to dates. He Joseph. They went to St. Joseph held. too. that the money could by car with Alleyne driving not be identified, and besides, the They visited some of his rclaUves montn was onus he had ob'd after returning to town again tiilned from rearing stock. returned, to St. Joseph, more or It. however, only took the jury less, on a general drive around, less lhan two minute* to arrive Whib> in Nelson Street the Poat then decision that he was bee van drove up and a policeguilty >ruin made them get out. The policeman told Alleyne to drive Bedroom Disturbed the car to the Central Station. Sgt. Reginald Rice of District The policeman then took them to I on January 17, he r "" Mayers') home and searched received ,i telephone message but found nothing. Alleyne Sfcl ami as a result was taken away by the Police went lo hihouse, a one storey Mayers added that Alleyne bungalow. The bathroom door had previously bought such arhari been <>|>encd and things tides as cloth and a torch light. thrown about It, Things were Cross-examined he said it was also thrown about in a bedroom. n January 17 that he bought the In consequence of the Informsarticles. He said he could not lion he got, he carried out certain remember his visiting sai Bast investigations and imported the Indian. He denied saying in the matter to the C.I.D. On the next lower court that he had bought day he saw Alleyne it the C.I.D. 'be articles on January 17. They Eri-ol Rooks of "Rest A While", had driven about on the 18th. Globs'. St. Peter, said that on PC. Cecil Jemmntt of Central Januar) 17 at about 4 a.m. h" Station said that about I a.m. on want to Uie bathroom and noticed January 19 he saw Alleyne at the that a door lending to it was Station. Cpl. Babb told him he shut. He remembered he had was suspected of the larceny from left that door open. He had left the house "Rcst-A-Whlle" $189 dollars In a wallet in his _ bedroom on the dressing table Statement Taken along with a notebook and A statement was taken from fountain pen over the wallet. He him which he signed. At about returned to look for it and found 2 15 a.m. they went to Alleyne's the pen and the wallet missing. mother's house at Western. St. He went lo see whether he lames and his mother handed had by chance left the wallet them some clothes and to Cpl. in a suit he had lately been Babb she gave four twenty-dollar wearing although he had fell notes. Alleyne showed them a sure that he had 'pot on the bench where he said left it on the dressing table, be had thrown away the wallet i h to seo ;nd other articles. whether anything else was missCpL Babb who was on duty ing. In oUier rooms many other along Wellington Street said he things were disturbed and a saw Alleyne In a car at Nelson steel knife missing. He reported Street. He corroborated Mayers' the matter to District "E" who evidence as to his taking them to were on the scene within a very the Police Station. After intershort space of time. viewing Mayers and Alleyne he Cross-examined.he said he had tld Alleyne that he suspected received news nriout three days him of the larceny. He continued after that he was held. He had to corroborate P-C. Jcmmott's avidanoa as to the statement Sold COB—Mis tolng uken. Western Mayers, a cocoanut in Ff %  '" Alleyne % %  • %  %  . been 10 look 14 i i. Oittin* Hound-1 p seller ol Carrtagtofi Vina** said ne n(Ki ?**"'? l00 Ji ,or hu mu "" a ..n f* "" ,no ; ,6 V' won lo lh '' %  Or. Januarv 16 they 'heatre and after leaving d l ad went around veiling co.roai.uts J" 1 ,",*' lu "' '\ ',':. p *,'.' "' iroad about 3 o'clock. behlnrt "Rest-A-While-and aeeHa was goN door open, entered and ing home to Carlton. St James. b * Bn to ,T*. ,. L He rr,tc J On the next dav at about 7 HW V wallet with money and am he came to him laughing. •" l t ner ( r, '!l" and ,0€,k Whtn h. enquiry the reason for them on to ^^h'o = his i Mirth he told him he hand in turn sell It to people outside the market. n IKING the last two weeks large catchse of flying llsh huvu been brought into the <> % %  tin's Market. The largest amount recorded so far this month, was on Saturday when 1,308 pounds. BM pounds of hying; Bali and 414 pounds of dolphin A record flying fish catch was brought In on Sunday. One bant filled four fish baskets. Al Oistin Hie flying llsh were being sold at three and four cents each. One enterprising nsfcerman thought Uiti be a shortage of fish In thw Robidem Tutor in The \\, < • t %  [g] 1( is for the Chief Just %  'iiM-harged h Mi l>. I! 1. R Mstrlct "A .11-! br ght In 194K. w.ld the ,. 3) | Dominica and I to MM torily. Th II Bf> I SL %  • against Frank V behalf of Nathaniel Brltton'l Hill th.ugmg him with Foster while Mr. F. E. Field. ,lr:v %  H I to the Attorn | 0r '• Cr w M M I ; %  ''"'"ii' 25 off%  un lhal in n rtt.Ht %  .. pros. the rsquirements ol the law. 1 %  liilui Lucia %  I l'W,. of the %  tin end of dvocute vesni ho four ia. Grenada ^, ^a Kcv. Dunbar Her.^^ g,. ^j^g ^orS.D.A.limgn^ „ K vfolass( ., !ind i.. E w. Donbu, World latlve in i dei ol Vousnj Paopnta i-Shipping sctivlUaa lo tba weal Vim H and— 111 ""' ol "* SevSSath Oay harbour have brightened St : Bid that ( the i %  Grenada u townships in St. Li %  I.. %  .'ii develireai surh as in Iti.i HI eial eoiintrx %  "'sidt-nt -Mvad m the island conslderabl) since -u.crop ... evening from Washingson baa begun Tl %  ">' w.i Miirtinique he Mora shipi an conUng to th b) B.WJJL to load sugar an lie U lieie to Like ol..lge of Uie V.steuU.V. live shlOl A %  i.., :i .. |, I rt, two ol which wars M nun ii-u. Oarrkton rugai for UM UK and Canad M to March SO, Rev. JudfUuj from the •chadule llai . mllai oonLo llarbados, the hart>oui portl of uie .v 111 tUVN some %  held jiit world iiiinng the crop season. Inchi questions Of publH Intel lie broughl wltl bull I Sound However. It is not lik. %  at were discussed bg ptlm >l a roesnt the harbour will oq iS"L!!l!j gcntleineii ami U held In I'-ns of laH vear When III ihlpl wen had proved very populai Itended i> over m Carlisle Ba> ihe teatui. oi n>, t, IHIM Seventh Daj AdvenUau with wai ihlpa In port ball M parts of the : itninting and *6rH rhli film will be shown ,-.n Uwon 00 BJU he said an.l SO pi Saluuiaj, Maud M„st „f the 13 shir I beheld m !" V',' "" a !>"" neen new in ii.. | % %  nyuui Rov Dunbar uie nujai Ughtss Study l.i onp. h Bai v win, heads were not Luna where [..i!., i % %  % %  pl< Department them ware delayed Recenllv m St Lucia "Brains TrUfl work in the area %  gement of nvosle. dn dhon lUt. IH Division ant, who in tba Seventh tidvoonta led Young peooMer mambnrs i-f the da IheJi friends from Barbad : ittsnd %  ess. %  Uunbar. Uerry 8IM | Baawotl I %  i i :,'.,, %  ;,; fuppifDog$' Tails widely sposen. a gn.,u %  i Of attenli.n i,,.,.,1 t,, irsgrtlgh '•' %  Karl J, I and recently, sludv groups PM1 UMlar |n been fotm where students, mauilv teachers. -^' !" ven|iaU meet every week, but are visited by the lutor onlv ones In three %  He said that special courses had been held III roll, \ ministration, dramatic ar: and drawing. English literature etc. Lacturi iron whenever possible. %  lid fNture U Grenada ill] writ' Ion o n aa d playr PI Iiemg DUdfl fOI COUTSOS in alt West India) literature to be givon mi coming lunuMi in Un varH islands." M Raatei aald thai | not say off hand ho* n dergraduales from IsM WsndU wards ^ronl at ih • i .ill.ge. but there of appll %  October from Grenada and lw< or three from oaoh ol Ihe olhei islands. .V. I % %  i Tutor was concerned, bg .. '. That he found It Yl j .i %  rase < %  \ the U |ld l visit lb islands %  I would hk because of the difli< He said that Mr. Douglas< • J Ml HA. Talma, helpful in Ih. having nica, St. I mainly on world ubjeot With the live slllpi 10 port >e : %  %  in use. The < Un was busy. The Pursuit Of ffappiiw$$ %  inlands Mission ibatrai .i Adveni h •1 M iitSj 4 'A %  like then tail and ii he tries nd thai out lo any harm , OTOfhl ing: "I waiting [, • th. ,: %  I ^heap." Wairh for tin\tli t-i listimitis ... 9X Ol II -ovExX i iti SII si it\ in mi: nisi i.vniA HIMIIT o. i in 1 LORRY, CAR COLLIDE Shortly after uo p n n motor lorry M-258 ownan by Darnley Year wood of the [v. st. Ulchael ind drive,, bj varnon Tardo of My ]>>i Hj Bl Michael was involved In sn accident on Koebuek s? oat <'- owned and Wilh.uri A. Massiah of to, SI Joseph The h(Kc| of the lorry, the right front render and the right door M the i: otoi ear arara damaged '" ocsdaot At the Mm* | aerident botli vehicles were Dini 'i Opposite due. ti..ns \ nile % %  .iM""n: of Wedding Gifts I'rhi-s U. siiil all V. lie 1.1.11 \ A CO.. III H HOAD BTBEl I Rubber Bath Caps for Ladies and litllr Girls in Red, Green, White, Blue. Gold and Black. Sizes M'nor, Major and Large Priced from OOr. lo SI.ICAVE SII I lIII H n A < €.. Ltd. 10. II. 12 A 111 Kroad Mreel Wnild-wirlt and dland&Dms 1MB M;U Al MIX A IO The new Austin A40 %  %  forman< braaklni <%  yllndar ' n V with in : I indui Is AI^TIV 'Oil f'.lll 'ft'lM-iu! >n il! SEE THEM AT OUB TEMPORARY SHOWROOM FAIRCHILD STREET PbssM ECKSTEIN BROTHERS Dowdmg Estates m Trsdiog Co, Ltd Bay It ALSO OBTAINABLE IN GREEN & TKANSPARENT SENSATIONAL O I I i: R TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW STOCK. WE HAVE DECIDED TO OFFER I-OK OJVE II II. H OIVLY A SMALL SI:I.M IIO.X OF LADIES' DRESSES AT 2 FOR $5.00 \M A MM:IIAI. IIISI Ol VI aw 25"/. 0 0\ All. OHM It IIIIKSSEK IN STINK N. B.-No Alterations Undertaken CF.IIAIIKISON&to. (BOOS) Ltd. DIAL 2352 # mi.i:ss run i r f Hit in I worn iT > nf rh kans-UsUng MMMI I i %  dHIWsasa m h*r in mrndous *S. %  .•.•MI, -. %  Nan rti TAMPAX KXM-HTS LTD. FOR mi-: i IIIIII i Y %  %  ii \ j. i. .s. sr Tin Ow en P4 Bom. pr Tin %  sasTasI Olives pr Jar b Queen Olive* per 'Jsr i Cream Cracker* per Tin Bai S3 W 1 80 — 1 01 1 OR 1 61 — CrosM fc Bl*ckwllii Mango Chutney II %  Real Turtle Soup. 'v.trkwclt'" Mushroom Ketchup 7 |i> Dani*h Bal^nU Saii.iife H :. inclieen Beef In Cereal per Jar per Jsr par Tin per Tin per Bottle per lh per Ih. per Jar per Tin 1.73 LSI COCKADE FINE RUM SI I. XSI #;/.. S0OTTA CO. LTD. %



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ESTABLISHED 1893 Two Critical PeriodsApproach South Africa HEIR IN MORGAN WILL AMBUSHED ON PARK AVEMIE ikely Bloodshed Lii Malan Warned SO.TnAKKH.VXS ,,,„,,* JZESRSiB the ValionaliM (.i.Tnmrnl' plans io curb courts and change the conMKuhon in favour of white sunrenmo SHS ""milled MOtmMI opponent* ; ,rn.-d PriaM *£&£•** I Wi hHt hu * %  r 9 %  •PU TW< "'I'" 1 %  % %  "PProoched for (hidividi-d e„ linlr% : Hie united front of most AntUlnvernment forces plans Io begin an Intensive campaign V mdav Io compel Malan lo MUM Tha counirx wide demons., .lions aimed al arousing "MM Soulli Africans have bi-ei. rranifvd • WHOMJ on Apr.) K. Mm u ..d feaBlk MM, w flJ launch their own campim-n .„ def> l, aI || 10 y term Malai.s oppressive and unjust race laws. %  MiaHd UM hop.thai I develop into UK IMMII MALAN U.S.Muet\olTravoI RoadU.K.TravoIltMl EiHonhow^r Says WASHINGTON, March 24 Ge cral Dwighl Eisenhower %  aid In an "oh* UM no.id" iiit.rvlew more than two vears ago that the Unllad Stataa must not adopt the Welfare Sti.it poUcJai of Britain Eteenhowai gave thwl i_. i %  % %  < interview MN Ml th;url,r-> Canadian University Research Montreal — MM metlio.is of bSOlatUM ...HI identifying the bacOllll are being m' %  > the Departmmt -f OfQ and lmmiini.| l *> of Mctllll I ., mreal. One of the major problems in .uhlir health laboratories is to b ible quickly to Isolate and identify | ihe tubercle bacillus when it u| Draaanl la small numbers m pathologu-al u i Mists dls%  %  the most effec-' t|*> method. r nd It is hoped that the investigations bem* canted ail at MrC.ill will result in im%  "rty-diires to g.< m i curate results. |k>:_Tlie Japan W4 Pubishers Association has appealed io the Government for continuatlon after April 1 of Import lax exemption on newsprint. \\ 's recalled th. t th,. OCrnrnOMffl %  i iptsfovad such tan\ pori exampUon mtll >•„ ( .,i A year. Calcutta:— That Indian clay%  of cr-envcal porcelain has been I by Ihe Central Glas %  nri Ceramic Research lnMitutr. Wal'on.V %  othrr items of laboralepai-ed by the Inatwirla an found lo meet the stringent requirements of Britten %  Ad Germ-n sneciflcati. %  n nrlitlons for commercial manufacture arc. now being worked out. Part-:—The Minister of Natiopn Education has recmtlv op ,i civviii of three-and-a-half mllHon irnnes to prepare a list of n thousand rnale words, which can be ranldlv assimilated bv the populations least accessible to French culture. This sum sBOuld number of well-known linguists to begin their naaam Ankara:—The Turkish authorlies are studying ., plan for • BblWiIng a bank the chief of which will be Tke loan> to gifted ...inia raaourca thara man continuing Hw %  Ucnison Miidi* Govurnaw Of lir. ilr.iiiii.M-.iLONDON, March 24. Patrick Mmr RrniMn. Ooloiil^l k\ccr list birth day Ha has been with the Colonial Service MM* IBSJ nd has held hi. present post t Trinidad since ItMB C P. Trinidad Calypsoniaus Here On Tour Gordon Alone Applied PORT-OF-SPAIN. %  i i .li-. t<*<\< dele :li.i<-.\. one Wtn\ Indian Mi Si. l^icia. ha* applied %  f Brluah wv • i. n, H KIVE Calypsonlans ba Vg| ",ve l n, the Island on 4 the poau ihe i Commi-.t.. Indina i Thr Commute. ;., %  September li tmed ippateabV a on behalf of tin* Governments of Uie Rrltish W. si Inerience ol 'he U to have bald! ii gh responsibility In, took' h y "'Id of tra-le an.i Cranmarca, me i, (Ions nmeiit riOMlNlNI N€W TOIK A1TOKNIY |o| SJ Rosenblatt smiles despite hul (ran Ms Park Avanus %  %  -nt t. > w..iiingambulance. He is follow. caataraatan Reaanblatt, attoma) foe fto law Baaster H I gunman as he enter..1 the l utkung The triggerman escaped in car d U4*y be seen ID left dOM ixtnvl. Mrs. Sutler Ice a will, leaving Hosenbl, i.t wound in left leg M he la carried I by his w ife who attempts to elude rasa, was ambushed by i !" by an accorr.plice. Bullet hole II SC00.0OO. at now being Russia Will Triiiiitin Seeks \^g B Tbday 300,000 liiiiliigraiils They will • '"nuances Sutiuav morning tn 11 NaBMa from Trinidad • %  I n'iml %  %  Prld* 100] Calypso King, h^dar of ihe tn,upe. I^rd Sir Galba KUU of 1852 who won with the Calypso. -Hutler March• govei iiinent House". Might > %  Csbn vho second i < ten students and policemen were injured. in London Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden 'old the House of Commons to-day he was satisfied lhal the allegations against the i police in the Trieste disturbances I were unfounded. Police he said I an drawn pradosnlnantls from < the population at Trieste and act under orders from AjMrlean Allied i.n.i'i.: "All reports indicate that they babavad with exemplary rethe face of considerable provocation'* he adde<1. Baan discussel Ihe situation later to-day with Manilio Brosio, n Ambassador. He was in commumcalion wilh Ine United) Slates government which shared with Britain the ie>ponstbUlty for the zone.—U.F. \ni-t. rdarrr—On,uf the pniipal sport events u undoubiedl> la Intern .tional Tulip Kally, Willed] Will now be held for Uie tn lime and which attracts great interest in bportuig. louu.st .nid automobile cir< lea. The start lor 21st April next, the points of departure being The Hague. Brussels, Flensbum. IJuseldorf. Clermont-Ferrand. Gren%  la, I'.ins. Berne. LendOl .Munich. frwn which cities the cornpatitors will drive to tha central point. Brussels. The cars will then drive together from Brussels to Noordthc Anglo| Uk-on-Sea (Holland), via a route Military gov%  '' ou, 1 6n miles long, which wil' run Ihniugh France. Luxemburg and Holland lo the finish Noordwi)k-on-Saa. in rhe 1952 eomp.-tit:on Mighty V kmg. Calypso Kit-g of 1949 and Mighty S(-.iler. the ,omdy king %  1 %  leaving Aruba. After three months there, tbey will return to Trinidad :or Ihe Carnival Season of 195S Colourful Costumes Pride said that the 1952 Camlv iL wn the be t lor "nany years. "There were many hot tunes, plenty of road man he* and a gre nber of visit,,, s The vtstto ad m aaqud an I anjoyad u Carnival fusl as ihe Tn had il ne The costumes ware the colourful In Trinidad*, lustorv." be said. of U Btttaadbii IhS I 1'ilval were Small Island Pridi II Maka LOT* WMI, A st. Ludail C.nr and N,, lleef For Credil" Zebra's 'Bad Programme it. Radio Trinidad" ami "Bew.ite ()' r.'onki-v Bad Monkey"; Galba'1 The Kngllshman Diplomacy"' and "I Want Communis., Explain To Me"; Viking's "The Landlords With Thatf Ix-akimc Housoa" and Cavalcade On Calypso"; and Spoiler's 'This English Language Ii Trouble" and "The Bie*df:ul; IJ*WS of St. Vincent." PLANNED HIS DATE WITH DEATH £5,593 For Cotton Tests IHiS DSAMATIC PHOTO HICOHD. lbs n etlculoio suicide preparatlor.s of Herman E Nevelopmen1 and Wel'.i %  funds to mee* he cost o" ont.iinini Hie (i-nttal Crttinttl the 31sl December. 1952. The experimental work bein* undertaken at the station Ii vital importance to the Presiden.'ie* of Antigua. St. Kltu-Ni %  ngailla and Montsermt, In addition to other cotton producing 1 i-.sh We-1 Indian Colonies %  telf attenuate in both technical *' % %  i %  %  ; eg pa nance am* numbers I Mn-i.-for. Hiiuired. Tha %  heme therefore provides for the i 'pgrading of the posV of Flrrt '"otton Officer, who will %  n future be required to act as the 'IfTirer's Deputy and for **horn quarters are to be buill on he station Itself, and lor the •K) Assist"I'll Offlrer. The appointment f.f %  second AaslSteai Cotton OfTlcer is considered essential to aising work of the -t-iuxi. The original programme of agrieuituial experimentation has of expanded to deal lint ouality. of tlbllittea of pest control, %  nd <>f carrying out a breeding %  a lo mis-l the probable needs of a more suitable cornfur the low quall• MSI cotton growing inlands. Such assistance with 'S rouUne tntal work of the station will permit the Cotton Officer .nd Ihe First Aaalstar. 1 Officer to make closet %  tlon of. and contact wHI and effect eli^er integration of the experimental work tn the islands by means of more frequent visits. Those having wide contacts with "ad* and Government organisethe United Kini'dom and %  park %  Ii trg I %  negotiations ...mmeieiai policy genvmlly. ran to be given prefentnee. r e 11 MI, Albert Gomes, Minister Labour. Industry and Commerce the Government of Trinidad nd Tobago, will be in Barbados or the meeting of the Committee n March 29 He will have aa •iviser Mr O C Papmeau. new Advise: to the Goveru' \ltis Colony. Sot T'DAD FISHING IN DANGEROUS CONDITION POKT-OF-SI'AIN. Mar. 2Qh FWilnsj Induatry around Trinidad and Tobago, is ir P .rlf.n. condition, Hon. Victor Bryan. Minister of Agruulluie •I tn. CarlMsaaB Filierias conlerenie ..: Kent House, the home of the Carlbbaan commission. u arholi %  %  LHUa W A. IB great op r tha anterprUi I ike more u*e of the nuniiiin ial fi hen.! % %  gircaa of UM I baan. Bryan said, was the vHal ntln( dm expeii.s PARIS. March 24 %  let |il ia paac %  foi ana* %  agraatng t" Ihw Union pro) note t< Mi it..it .|IM I h ten. H wa. thai •! ft fioin the Wi tent Datloo -.11 I. pubUshad ••> all thio* Wg>ieio %  %  %  • know : JUKI a h rl i "( Can Iral German Guvei nmenl Kusiaa n*d. What would %  tans 11 **runanl I OIII.il.Ii . Mldel tinAlbeit occupation ragli ihe new Irani Would Gorman res l undei BUI his If %  s h..' gtsaranlf i be thai the Ii v.r. KKY w EST rLORIDA Man i i -a Trumjm t %  %  %  %  EaropMn uni r immui bU %  .. • | % %  ;•' %  '.' % %  r i behind th, Ii i I %  %  I %  I umbei a ' %  w, -.1 | Auth lion Into tini ountrj < n i oasis lo i mg | rob.nid over populat inn i in F.uropr I %  the k Mt ol till % % % % % %  a .' u >iwi i i l'aM uwaat\ sUth vhs. %  ughl In '• B Hie messagi ro terday i uo i irltj %  ... Iron Curtain* 1 in AllanII PSM i Armj iinlla Thi .... %  i A 1 ut,iur f>*V.s %  %  %  i. ,i rti moon. %  Hornet Flooded Surprise For Miss Ceiimphrll %  %  .1 0| l 'i %  Carlbbaan FURNITURE roil T.B. WARD %  I) need m Tn daval oping ST. JOHN, March. THE Mill Re*f Charitable Trust Fund has offned to present all he furniture for the Tuberculosis Ward v-hlrh Is now under conatrnctt n at tha Hoibertoo Hospital. This generou* offer has been aeceptf-d. and orders are now beng plated for ihe furniture that it srOJ ba available when the fulldlng It realy for occupation. This Is not the first occasion on which the Fund has given help to Antigua The Fund has provided a scholarship .for acianae siiident Miss Cliely Thomas %  a 1 he University College of the Was* indle>; an i It hande I $32,000 to Ihe Antigu.Br.uirh of the British Red Ctoss Society for assistance 0 perSODJ WlM Imuas wan damaged in the hurricane* of I9M., He went OB U) SB | n'lnii ami then BsbSM Ml %  if | % %  %  ii.' here an -< i ... .. %  i i ..e.-uil MOM ''Miss Campbell is making a specie* in Ihe vaouooai in, .. -nil .. .igir. ..i N.i i ., ine opportunity u: R %  |i.lti-.li,i iliu %  %  %  Church. I i Campbell %  %  %  fh* An* .. an Rapl .i< .' .i. saaataj %  \ .fling '• %  %  '. of high slrouic winds crumbed 1 S 1 ii.. '...i> %  te gan relurnin^ I is when araten receded on Lake L iltlaa were nsaaa from ice and i r ban %  ho fma i>ital Ir v.' dilaaates rroaa Caribbean. F S. H I>e Secretary General o Uiving the bnckrirounil of lb e He said that the subtect >... ..,...,i.p.**.,— ship reign of the Ute thirties, OK meat all yesterday in his home hare fter 'demands in IMfi2 without Irani, a long Illness Sundra who was 42, had h**n :ll for IS months suffering from a kidney ailment that eausefi his normal weight of 200 pounds to drop In recent weeks to about 73 pounds —V.r. oil. Iionger hauls neee**itatei1 I new sources m-i. in a 'hortage of t inketl I th* nd of a beav. v. .nter. tin oil fuel demattl I r %  %  %  I Benjamin.** unpbairi naxl Uarbados Museum, whi hop* i % %  %  %  have a chat Wenrmc I I iress. re< nid wild II %  • %  %  U I I %  i papar, 'I you that for anything' wii %  %  %  Af>, r doing gull i round Sui %  .t,i hsdad ,p .i %  HOB ill inuih l %  llh lllti r. %  It was Mi< Caropboll %  %  i 4 Killed In Cur Collisioi, %  % %  1 %  %  injured. The three unfoitunatt%  K. W. V. THE LABEL WITH THE KEY To Health & Happiness K W. V PAARL TAWNY K. W. V. Coronation Wine K W. V. OH Brown Sherry K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry K. W. V. Old Oloroso Sherry K. W. V. Sweet Vermouth K. W. V. Dry Vermouth K W V. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR K. W. V. Superior "Key" Brandy Nolhing but the product of Ihe GRAPE enters into the blending of ... K.W.V. WINES & BRANDY /\ /•/ \>/1 / in 1 1 St OF PREFERENTIAL DVTIF.S.



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PACK rom HARIIADOs ADVOCATE TUESDAY, MARCH 25. I9SS BARBAD OS jfitApyDani fe—i --— %  %  Tuesday. March 23. 1S.>2 TIIK FAMILY NOONK will iiis|uh' !!...! tin-twin OCtal haiidic*^ i i an) country where there 1* universal adult suffrage are illegitimacy and U lttaH l J In the census of Barlwdos 1946, the average rate of Illegitimate births ragfcft the ftv 1 5 was 57 Mr < while the kOt %  *l of illiterates arnon^ th.total population was 7.29 per cent. In-an island where ever> adult person tBKH tut y .'..'i-to Vote this cmditiun of thing! !* -serious indeed, and thoughtful MsHL might i •fleet that if a conference of Welfare Officers should feel it necessary to call for the building up of family life now, our present position is not unlike that of the stable from which the mares have bolted. No one will deny that the foundation, example and source of all other society is matrimony and the family. Man is by nature a social being. And the social doctrine of the Church places man at the centre uf every created thing and subordinates every other institution to his expansion and perfection. But the Church-a teaching is not individualistic; in fact it is essentially anti-indr. that it maintains that a person cannot realise his expansion and perfection, if i;"t in harmonious social relationship and in industrious sharing pi life with all other men of whom he feels himself to be and is truly brother. How far Barbados has failed to achieve a society based on the fundamental teaching of the Church is appartnt from the Census figures of 1946. The task of building that society was formidable. Matrimony was not encouraged in the plantations of the British Antilles and slavery has always been a fertile breeding ground of immorality and corruption. Even without slavery the examples of Christian countries like Great Britain did not encourage any great moral or religious. growth in the West Indies "The men of the period (18th century)" writes Salvador de Madanaga in the Rise of the Spanish Empire "were hard even toward their own kith and kin everywhere. Bristol businessmen throve on kidnapped English labour which they mercilessly shipped to the West Indies." There exists an extensive literature to show what visitors to these islands thought about the earlier inhabitants of this island and one English observer is on record as saying that "the lower whites of (Barbados) are without exception the most degraded. woril,!> hope! I have ever met with in my life." In 1829 the Rector of the parish of St. Lucy was indicted at Grand Sessions for making no distinction in the .tdmini^tratlon of Holy Communion between planters and their slaves. In an island where the basis and foundations of society seem to have been so insecurely laid our advance towards the recognition of the family as the foundation of society was handicapped from the start. Little profit will result from any discussion of past failings or inadequacies and further progress is still hampered by those who continue to be obsessed with the idea that the more fortunate citizens of this island are more lacking in public spirit than their present day opposite-numbers in Bristol for example. Much has been done in Barbados, since slavery was abolished, under the influence of the Christian religion and under the influence of enlightened persons from the United Kingdom—a country where improvement in the conditions of the mass of the people is a thing of comparatively recent growth. "If" writes Professor Burn In the British West Indies (lWl) "the eial problems of the West Indies could be "solved," almost any of the problems of society could be "solved." What Usually happens is that crude and optimistic reformism exists side by side with cautious and painstaking social investigation the two having only the most tenuous connections with each other. "Social engineering is not an applied science or a science at all Its chief instruments are men and genet iHy men of limited vision but of great energy and vitality whose operations are much more like those of a bulldozer than of some flnely balanced laboratory instrument." "It was in 1940" continues Professor Burn "that Lord Lloyd insisted that if a healthy %  ocietj was to be built up in the West Indus 'then it must be built on the foundation of Chris! and Christian ethics." Is tl at tati men! In 1952? A lecturer in socioloj j in a British University College, l)r Langmead Casserley in Morals and Man in the Social Sciences CMHIWI. %  i. nstian view~of ethics and of man is more m hue with the achievement of the social sciences than are the systems of secular ethu and non-rehiim.inism 'which so often claim to fafeve supplanted Chrl lianll the modern world." It would be the greatest of all disillusions to sup[ rtj agi ncy more effective than the Christian family to pro%  here or anyv an though Chris:s and must continue to be ] sjoncerned with the salvation of souls. "Oi tmmm, •*. MMaWl limit n us tf vu t.. u fourth puny—sw could Kate %  •ore. '<* %  . Frsnitt LOSStoc r*urrVignette Of Barbados-1 H; Till-: IIA.MHI.EH of a lu xie 1 enquired of the driver ties which abound Barbados war* It was seven ytvs, two month* whether it was possiDie to obtain extolled, and three weeks since I had last Kum e form of liquid refreshment It Is to be hoped, that it would succeeded in milictinii myself on in Bridgetown but to my utter be a long distant day ere the Baxthe unsuspecting Barbadians. disappointment 1 found it imprac. badian peasant looses that sponII was a thrill once more to hour ,,-e such a place of '.uneous courtesy towards others, that inimitable "twang" of the ihe desired standard. especially strangers, to whom they Barbadian which converts "flying J rc alSQ always so willing to be fish" Into noying nsh", spoken on Thirst cttUng the better of me 0 aasUlancc *' its native soil. however. I was persuaded to B |c |t no ^ lhoug ll „,„, Being In impaired health, I was pat! %  '"*" d ve hc !" this Innatepoliteness lies amsomewhat relieved when the unlwe obtained certain portions of !" „tr. folk solely I mllcemcn representing the what a friend of mine Insists in J '_" %  !" !LE"5anuVrn. jV limr.iur.llon authority stamped describing as "spiritus fermenll". '^.n-^'SiSlT, offftKS. irt but I felt Irked when Needless, to say. contrary to S !" m^Slll^treS I saw Ihe tremendous amount of some of the opinions of Ihe afore* „ ^ w "t^^STi,untrue pngers' baggage awalUng the mentioned friend, the other eon.„„„„.„, J" ,„ fa „ ,„ n ,J customs ofjeer s Inspection. modules offered for sale at this |ng lhc oth > h cour * "' ** pns ^"* dtmrl.y p-Mln. Uwtr iurv.lldays. I wa struck by Ihw %  buntttt simple re.is.in that dunce of cinemas in an Island I never ;igaiii attempted it. which a few year* ago boasted of Nevertheless. I feared it would no. more than two venues of be hours before tins mountain of Hollywood's monsti bass, trunks and parrels were stacked on the taxis tor transporTraffic Increase tat ion to Bridgetown. Similarly. I was impressed with HaVtnS dispatched the (Hitt |., ,,1,,,.,. inm.rr i. IMIIII Uld going passengers, however, a lnr : young man. with an %  fectlOUl StnllS came up to my s&TSf?.ur,sasss •-~,„ wllh „ hlch -, .ifI found in the r-MtunrrcUl r*ut>IWhroraU a conapicu• UBly Ui.lut wtMU I f.llr.1 .il a i-rLiin pnhlbl Utility .ire .ml itmii and Ihr imprc^vmn (JIIUTI wan one of not bf-int wuited and of having acrvW rendered moat Krudgtnily. Cultural Aspects Another depreaaing feature any road idfnS, ..l ilrst conMe In prsl-day Barbados in . vs. sensible distinct contrast to that of seven and helpful after one becomes ac", 'J* 1 J^" %  * U ,"1?,,.^": inirH illh the in nounccd BDimce of literary IS !" hi'll" rtrTi'ln." !" ? 1 ^ U !" rru^u^u^s S omy1oo"^dem self to him. 1 realised that he had obtained my local driving per„, „,„,, any „„,, e,l ,,„• I,e.a„se of ...y ""' %  l.h.l me lo tour many parls acquired paunch which 1 CUJ|ljlon are to ^ OsSmSSBSnT found extant only In the Prei ^lthm.h nrme-i with a road Club h S h -W^ >J^ "? k n |S map of Sa Wand, in round ourv -' han etTo T lo 'u*?*^ 2S2 wive, several times unaware of ?*?<$£* ^t^l^L^l m Iboutl but this presentm telU P n i t l > !" ** ^T uLu ,i m difficult) whatever Pot w. T'V'^l !" riu tpupad than ento l,,crary P" !" 1 "Concrats The Rambler extends heartiest Hudently having satisfied himself with one look nt my cfaanibk cminlenance that I had not more than the required quantity o( marlluona in my DMsetrion .the Vhor..u".ibly''en)oy;ed asssttng thati officer Inadribed the mysterlouj 'JZim hi.w ,-lmlk mnrks on my bag* and I .flowed to leave the airport serving that this customs officer') obliging manner, his tact his kindly understanding of the numerous difficulties which beset txaveUera, especially unaccompanied femnles, were unquestionably great assets to this colonyOnly those who have been forceo (o experience the exasperating indiosyncracies of pigeonquiring voices volunteered, "mi chested officials at airports and Ken'lcman. yuh looking fuh some their lude manner in handling inplace" experienced travellers can approTheir anxious willingness to be n.ite to the 'idlest the MM DTOi asaUttanca ivai exceeded onln vided by a humane exception such by their as Mr Thornton ot Seawcll airvarious places Frightened Neighbours Freeze Out Police i By R. M >UKill KEY WEST. FloridaTHE horrifying murder of young Arnold I Schuster, the Brooklyn clothes 1 whose information brought about the arrest Of bank robber Willie "The Actor" Sutton, has led to a tremendous crisis in public confidence. Quite apart from other aspects of the cuse, th*New York police are under the most urgent compulsion to find the murderer quickly or nsk losing all tips and other information from frightened citizens. As the new York Daily News puts it: 'Ominously enough the first result of the murder is that most of the neighbours in Bay Ridge, where he lived with his family, have clammed up. "Some of them might have important information for the police, if they would talk. But they apparently feel themselves to be on noticp from the criminal element that it is dangerous to co-operate with the law." And the paper criticises the police for not ; providing a 24-hour bodyguard for Schuster, whether he wanted it or not, after he received a stream of death threats by post. MEANWHILE, in his cell, Sutton is assured of a minimum £89,000 from the serialisation and film rights of his "True Life Story." And after a decent interval has allowed outraged feelings to become a little soothed, Sutton has asked the trustees of his "Willie Sutton Helping Hand Fund" to divert some of these royalties to young Schuster's parents. I WALKED down the length of Key West's Duval-street early today and reached the absolute end of the road—the southernmost point of the United States. Before me the blue waves tossed gently—but humourless police authorities were taking no chances. A big traffic sign was up. "Stop" it commanded. AS YOU can imagine this "southernmost" business is a much-sought-ofter cachet in this town. My favourite: "Southernmost Beauty Culture Parlour in the United Stales." ANOTHER local sign that caught my eye: "Pancho's Red-Hot Bollos." A bollo turns out to be a small dumpling made of "black-eyed Susan peas." dipped in hot fat. And pronounce it 'boe yoes," please. IN MALIBU BEACH, California, where she has taken an eight-room cottage for a fortnight, Margaret Truman is being guarded by six hefty Secret Service men. FLORIAN NIEDERER, assistant general manager of the Swiss Tourist Bureau, visits New York, and after inspecting the city gravely informs a luncheon of the American Automobile Association: "Your streets are the over-burdened slaves of your vehicles. AMONG my 30 American colleagues of the White House Correspondents' Association, down in Key West to "cover" the President's visit, the betting that Truman will run again for President this year took a sharp upward swing yesterday.. Twin reasons: His unexpected decision to fly to New York to make a political speech recently, and his message to the American Farmers Union, couched in phrases very reminiscent of his speeches during the election of 1948. Other port authorities, including many senior to Mr Thornton n position, can do infinitely and certainly little better iKTience with those In another neighbouring West Indian island, where nobody seemed to U£?.! CWii y ^' *"> w *ven the names of the dls'* aian trims they resided In. The short drive from Seawcll to Bridgetown to the home of Bathsheba some old friend* was made pleasNaturally, we ended up at ant and instructive by an intelliHathiheba and my Barbadian gent taxi driver from whom I friends lost no time pointing out elicited Information so as to be aomc of the places which had more or less an /alt with current been featured in a recent issue oi events in Barbados. Ihe National Geographic MagaBefore proceeding to my place line, in which the natural beaucongratulations to those engaged in thin necessary work but hope: that somehow, the leaders of thl ^ "S'IMSS wh^ organisation will rtnd It possible iccv of interest which ptend It farther afh'H • ..re immediately ahead of us and T „ lcrmln „. „,„ „„„,„, lltrtch "l!l„ !" i U L. J!'^S!? Rf S! "' Barbados, lei me pause and pa> tribute to the leaders and workers of yet another organisation, the Boys' and Girls' Ctob. In this respect, the ofrlcer* and men of the Barbados 1*01109 Force have every reason to feel justifiably proud of the solid contribution they are making in the Held cf social welfare acUTity. Other West' Indian colonie 'could well follow this cxampl> with splendid and beneficial results to the respective communitler. Our Headers Say; Svhooh To Bttuiw the <• Press and elseMarch 22. 1952. where. For my part, j subscribe to the view that the turns shown have no BOM evil effect on the populate, than a football match played at Kci irglon what robust manner. The prime OBUM ol delinquency arid its attendant evils, is th .schools in Barbados. More criminals ere made in our schools lhL_ .nywhere els.in Barbados and the provement of Barbados. Ever p?5UirSS-S Jg5£^4Sg-v3gg SSSSiff ML-SaPC d^r^".;-,:; ;TT?U^S 2 SSTS ££ < !" <£\ %  rue I,.,, r \. %  "" ,od 0 so why don't we take things as years' experience with school life I1 reea I have spent at lhoy ^^^ ., nd en j oy ourselves and ichooJ aiffain Rut confession, leaai i montti here every winter i M j ca d 0 f trying t„ brine Canada if it may be n calh^i. comes not and whilst doubtless there are ^own here from a Jaundice! mind, but i* momany ihanges which could be tivated by a fat bring a Canadian at" *J" cvme *^o otiough, so .. loyal and patriotic \\ I •.. Barbados, I personally isoe happy while we can. |nIndlan td right a peat wranj hango and do not want s Iead 0 tryhu; to make over this anise this lovely spot, land. which a "-"• I bowen older tha *' 0 ar *%  knows the short Urn. hat sult ""^ beatWITHOUT COMMENT department-A New York newspaper, reporting a divorce action, says "Screen starlet Terry Moore is separated from All-America footballer Glenn Davis. Their marriage lasted only two rnonths. The divorce is nearing the courts, pending a division of the wedding presents.' IN JACKSON. Mississippi, a deer invaded the town, trotted up and down the main streets, sprang through the window of a big oil company, next crashed the First Nation Bank, cleared the lobby and chased the vicepresident. E H. Rea, from his desk before retreating once more to the swamps. .General feeling is that, what with the oil company and the bank as sightseeing "musts" the deer was probably a capitalist. IN STAFFORD SPRINGS. Connecticut. police arrested 60-year-old Robert Baggett, a farmer, on theft charges, "booked" him at the station, then dutifully returned to his derelict farm to milk all the cows. DEBORAH KERR and Jane Greer are Playing Cards from 60c. Patience Cards per set 72c. CANASTA -SETS ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & The Village, Balmoral Gap B? THIS IS the Paint! SN0WCEM Unsurpassed for Indoors & Out C. S. Pitcher & Co. Ph. 4472 by GLOBE TROTTER' in SUITCASES & HANDTRUNKS Light and exceptionally strong Six Sizes Da Costa & Co., Ltd. INTRODUCING— "BUBBLE WASHERS TIIK COMFORT OF TIIK HOUSEWIFE %  Kate %  SIMPI.K AND INFAIXIBLK Coiinrtt lo th*' Pressure side of any Vacuum Cleaner and liave your washing .... "BUBBI.K WASHED" AND IM Mil I RINSED DA COSTA & 10. LTD. Flertriral Drpl. I JUST RECEIVED ... ^ EASTER PRESENTS Barbados restdenta are too potiie. if they saw how the Vancouver beloved of thifilmsters— "Prisoner of Zenda." striving to remi'dy evil and young people on the right %  Already there as the sword-wngfiinfl hero in this M.G.M. effort is stalwart Stewart (. %  ranger. SHOWN the blueprints of the enormous 15-1 acre TV city they are about to build lo Hollywood, Gracie Allen remarked reflectively: | Cute—but are there plenty of hangers in the dressing-room cupboards?" Black Magic Chocolates I and 1% pounds Fry's Chocolate Almonds Carr's Tea Biscuits in tin Churchman's Cigarette' Emha.viy Cigarettes GOLD BRAID RUM 3 yr. old FRESH VEGETABLES Tomatoes — .10 per lh Carrots — .30 per lb. MEAT DEPT. i Calves' Liver Sweetbreads Ox Tails Dressed TTIpe Dra aid RaMkHi HAMS Whole or Cut DANISH in ti I) lb. to 6 lbs. DANISH m SPECIALS Mixed Nau .M per lb. Ketchup — 40 per bot. M<-itis Datc<; $1.30 per Un Meltis Figs — $1.41 per tin Stem Ginger — $1.21 per bot. Celery Salt .36 per bot. Marmalade .32 per 1 lb. tin Prepared Mustard— .23 per bot. Ihjde to the Itfa IBM and hove been extremely aflWcmcnt. But alongside them are happy and contented and love* Yours, very truly. C Jt QAUSMN. THE HUMAN TOUCH: Durinc an interchange of compliments on a ndk) show. Boris Karlofl told Joe Louis how much he admired him. Not to be outdone, Joereveeled once when he was a b. ? J. N. (()D1)AKD & SONS film had so unnerved him th.it he ran all way home.



PAGE 1

II I sl.\y. MAlii II 25. 1952 UAKIIUH/S AI)\OlATE l'A( .. llllll 1. Leaseholds A Ladv at the Ielin Labour view l^ij"*; On African ^ Women < \ 1 Tag Ri>|Miinti'd ^ife 1 In Tornado Regatta THE "Lord CombenueraT, ut tu MM ...t. Dismissed LON The proills Ux appeal* brought before the ^ Lao., — uu two other companu> \Jm % %  < %  poration Ltu consul ni-ici [1 —tram a judgment of Mr Justice HmtU ill 1: :l |H July have bean dUrnUsed. Reand the Tornado mg BrV served judgment was given on owned by Eric Robinson. Hobble' February 22. t Bg crew. Although Miss WilThe appeals raised th question ku.son did not complete the race whether the mice companies were sludid much better th.tn in the '[''" % % %  .Td.n..n.j resagggtl •> %  Becoad Kcg..tta whrn abl WM Kingdom" artfhia 1 to Teddy tfoad Jnr.. the gnl&l of tbost I 1MB) -urned the -iui it a U. Federation "Held Up" L I 1 LONDON. March. members of Parliament TWO WOMEN were recently ai(By Our Yachting; Correspondent) THE outstanding feature in the Fourth Tornado Regatta which was sailed in Carlisle Bay on Sunday morning wad •jj"'"" f$j l oi..niai "•"' a lady at the helm 0. a Tornado. Th.s was UM flr* Ui £ %  %  l;. Ipn d since the arrival of Tornadue* in the island, that one of the iha April eon* African Federation. • <• slated by Mrs. Firanc 42 cents from her. ; about Mrmher for FlintKU* Boyce of I'i.tt her 1 ruts been changed, in*tea.: oi tba dmb dart vraiak wort her hull all the years, thara is a ight silvery grey 10.1t The outturn tacked in St. Thomas C.W. *• painted red and her fenders Clark* of It ope we 1 T. g iairct MX attempted to sail this typo of yacht The lady parted Hist at about 000 p.m. o Central Saturday aha wag stopped by He beat her atiii I Vllksl relitf ,'1 iha 1 1 afforded by the Mr. Jusl water. %  Mils Within* 11 I1.1 M'rwnce at handling boats uncling that Sl1 '* ^ippared Moym Blair on many occasion*. But it momdifficult to skipp>i %  %  l:-. %  UM vat, onli reond, i>v .1 %  bout and t the IstnefleJal rab only to %  had upas %  %  .., %  Special T m;. wiio found |ha camp mieg liable for tin %  On the Quaatl n of 1 residence' the Judge h. 1.1 thai u;. % •£ Vtaj -i puffy. The sea Union corporation compam*> were h.ippv also -resident' in South Afi ^. ir Vamoose. But the Trinidad COD T ,„ iV n,„„|. Edril. different despite its wiih Ivan Perkins at the helm, well to the %  hire In an Interview today La which she denied rumours that 1.1 hour Intends to 'boycott' the Federation move. Mr. White M r Colonial Bureau, and of the National ExeCimmiltee of the Labour It 1 |\ "Most Ijbour mambarg favour I g said. "We can §m of having a strong and stable cnmmunitv I'.ut prwr I Tenantry said that at about 4.00 p.m. on Friday while she was passing through Jack-In-The-Bo* Gully. St. Thomas, she was 'topped by a man who waa riding a %  She told the Police that he held her hand and pulled her mv iane field. She struggled and tiiouted. He Mil asket which she was carrvi. Central Africa. began '" best her against is ruah""d leople began to appn ther tntr and amtor boa "Ida," will remind one of arhl the %  Lord Combermere looke .1 has not got I gajt". 500 TONS PICKLED PORK IMPORTED MISS JEAN WILKINSON gh with Tne man ran away inion in The police ;>re carrying : given by the Master of the Rolls John Bladon. ar.d Breakaway. (Sir Raymond Bvershed) who sat skippered by Jem Wilkinson. with Lords Justices Jenkins and Boats Well Grouped Hodson. The bouts anra VfCal grouned It was agreed that the eaaa of nt the stirt. Thunder was first Leaseholds presented greater didaround the western mark, about culties than that of the other two ten seconds ahead of Edril. companies but on the factit seemVamoose was third. F-dril sailed ed to the Court there was sufficient the northern coursa too long and to Justify the conclusion that the by the time she t.- P J "-j£ 1 "** be possible to thrash out some sort of scheme acceptable to all rare*. "Many of u feel that it was a great mistake to hold pieliminj— upward and was on alk ,, tn | -wu( „ n ,, ,] SGT. SPENCK* of the Pollct 1, 1\*£Z I" 01 ** '•po't'd that while la Wl -.:.'?." OB duty OH Saturday the Commissioners of Inland Revenue (the respondents) should recover three-quarters of their costs in the appeal. Leave was given to appeal to the House of Lords. Air Traffic Zephyr he startar.| side nf the Ladv Nelson which was anchored in the Bay. She war back-winded 03 • %  (feast*. She was fore Marcel top. It was noticeable that in urn *. „.,i ..iviteri The raauk hi round the boats took the northern JS 'S.fSJ *&££ feel ^^sJ ^ iTi?!"*, ^""^ lhat the Europeans are "ganging rT ^.J^T*" "T* 1 -und the M „ wiute sanl that a number Bay Street nurk. of Lab„ ur n>cm bers want the \amouse lacreaard her lead. European-, in Southern Rhodesia bat the interesting bit of sailing to make a gesture h. prove their wo* blewecn Edril and Thunder sincerity In claiming thev are foe the Club mark. Edril reprepared to further African inclined her lead. She completed triests in the territorv This. this round a minute and ten secthev feel, might help to countcr• %  *• behind Vamoose aad was orl the bad impression made at right aecondk ahead of thunder, the tune of the Victoria Falls Zcphw was still fourth but now conference. As an example they a bit closer to Thunder. Breaksuggest recognition of African away dropped out of the race trade unions in Southern Ithohefore clearing the Bay Street desla. mark. In the final round Edril sailed Labour members who FIVE hundred tons of pickled ork is to be imported into the land to arrive in shipment, be<*een April and June, according o a notice issued by the t f Supphc. Importers ware warned that iimcnt of .my quantity id this commodity imported from -uist be accompanied by IS) issued by khe Vatorin.iry Inspector, Health and Animal invtsson. Department of AgrlcuU turn, lhnnlnton of Canada, stating th.it the meat had not originated : 1. 111 or oven isscked within .lius of 100 miles of a Foot and I tbt board ami shififcie bous. at Hul v Alley, at home The house the utssagfltj of Florence Boxill of St ggaaaaan Row. ; 11 10 .: 1 AND KENNETH ( I.AKKE were miured in an accident at the Junction of My Lord's Hill at about B.ftS p.m. on Sunday. Wilhert was riding a bicycle with When a lire O) 1 Lined R| .11-111I H til 11 I. Thr DgMOM is owned bj .1 Mi.null of Horse HU-. St Joseph. It anH UIIIH eupied at the tnn c ui lhe m.idenl. neth on the bar detained at the Geni The cycle collided and was extensively \ NMnVNI f th, a part of partition at a houm> at money Bathsheba. St. Joseph, were burnt tillery. Thev were JOHN t lAkkl. v. 1 -.-e, ,.1 the ipiUI. Barbados Distilleries, Black Hock. wall raportad that Mi 1 Boa a •d. and entered between 6 15 and Ml pm. 011 Friday and $4460 g and cash stolen from a drawet Tug the properly of the Di Aaan'Ai.1—n< n w tip vrNr/i ri.* — Ofl SATini'AV M .. Dts aasi %  % %  " Tr Dl. ittSSa D*r Will €*•*•. An VanSwiboon. Ja boon. Jonn ltabf—>. Kon*. Clrll Ibwh. Mry ROIWM. DCl. Kiel ire DIM. V ..-I. %  Daaaa tack south again and sail rn'her beautifully and her skipper's terested In the Federation quesjudgment was good. Thunder was lion also emphasise 0*e impor> also sailing extremely well bul untancs of finding an uffiotivo 1 fortunately her boom dropped into method of safeguarding African md she wns overtaken by interests. They rccogniw Afri%  Zephyr during the delay. cen distrust In Constitutional Around the Bay Street mark safeguards which have proved of Edril had n lead of about five seclittle value In South Africa. r onds on Vamoose. On the stretch There are some—and Mrs. White to the Club mark. Tony Hoed is among them—who believe that foucht hard to curry Vnmoose Into n possihle solution might be to w*M in order to sail clear of th WlSia, Bv thi-i time Breaks wa v. wnk had kept a direct northern eouri • off the Pier Rg of the Careenage. ?eph although being delved bv h< r-arlv error. wa able to cut 0 Breakaway. Vomonse WM frt aronr .. S'rr—' mark IB a the lead but Edril held on. She incorporate a formal declaration f SMrd Vnmnne went on to mmwent on to win by a length from of civic rights in the federal coitILJ.10 seconds sht'd Vamoose. Third was Zephyr, a stltullon. enforelble through C....IC. T !(.•* I. K-rr. O johnor,. r. Aiuop. v Sssnaht. A stemgonwr> ** Monlarimer* ra rniNinAii— D Alin^i I> IAJ. r-amlin. I. WJOUIn*, n Kim J Kiiif. N. Kutchlruon. g Mil, J Dkl.. Ftoia S* KITX— Elliot Wnkrffiil MM MA*rr?*iqi'gArtur Dnin*. Snrj Bnn*lt. Yvotiii* lusastud. ) %  .-. l.lt'lA — CfSydon MIlne-Mam.aU. Mw-al MUa*-M>eshall. Btarlln Jan SfeapUM*. Charlea Mimlu. Oliirlea Canail t %  - I I'M" 'I' rotl.iru.r... D. C. "f Rdril which hnd 1 5S -sw-nnds on Thund"* was Zephyr and last Br ikawaj Varnoaae On Top After clearing the western mark in the second round it looked as though Edril srouM ov.r'akVamoose Vamoose however kepi littl.' over ten seconds behind judicial organ. A similar *UL_ Vamoose. Thunder was last. lion was recently put forward by Edril did the race In one hour. Professor Max BelofT. Reader in len minutes and 3a seconds, two the Comparative Study of Instlseronds better than Vamoooe. Her tut ions at Oxford, in trie current average per round was 23 minute* correspondence on Federation in nil 11 seconds, a second better The Timi than Vamoose's. The results were as follows:I Avaras. P*r Tim* Clap.a.1 Round FU hr. mm. •* mlna • W ^m ROAD PROVED the world over • ihr v Kid %  tsarad fwo own NtHnhHasas % %  r-mrmtxi IfaM Mf IMOMS ihcn Mi in 1-. K S Kdrll K 0 Vamooar K tl Z*plr K W Thunder K 41 Breakaway Sloo< O Far. JaM %  ram ANrlGl A— On SUNDAY Arthur Crnloo. aVdiiey M*rll> ir.a. et :ar ano— re. Charhri lUy. a IBM. Aiweli 11iM.11 .. %  n n a1 A. Far UllsMn-Oi SatardaV. Ail-*n l*-*ai\ aaorce Psg s is. Daala StSBUlr. Eileen Maa-ulie. Di>-' I W.hayn. Hell Magulre. Ouy Nstl. R.Jjert Hah>. Williaiei JahSSi. TaOBSSS O*omr. D Waller Wright. Margaael V. ,.hi 1... viM/iin Juan nachnrh. Rllena. Baclirieh. Ann. Varla Bachrtch. Domlutd Ornpp. T*rlero Grope. Ev.Oroop. AiillonelU hrhHfcin. Mariub,r SrhhvHin. Karbrrl WlUtfcln -WltSAT BT B.WIA |t.artr.. far TBIMUAn— .t..h.i rernandn. g.an Bradley. Rod Irk 9*.* gSsw a rt Ma.a* DMtrb %  .. carl aslosn . Alraafl.lr' CS*W* wald llri.r-v UaoUa HUrat. T*r Wlh Ffnin K.-drtiof. GeonpNoe %  .....!.. f-r ST IK'tA— riabricr MorwJuvln. rrrk Bama FOUNDATION BEAT C. & W. 1—0 In a Third Division footlwill match played at Boarded Hall Dopier, beruuda yesteTd.i>' Foundalion defeated of W.r.^r. Lr,^ !" e Warrver. JinCoatee. rahtc k Wireless one goal to nil "SX-aflPMSi art. m*** !" mm r *."<.• due U* tht heavy sodden —Jlf.*-*. 1 ffwl was scored b; Mrs. While added that Labour members ore strongly opposed to any attempt to "rush through" i the Federation scheme at the forthcoming London talks. She and many other M.Pe believe iha* fatal mistakes will be rr ,de If there Is too much haste. She declared that there was no support in the labour party for the scheme to partition between black and white 111 Central Africa, as suggested by LI. Col. Sir Stewart Goiv-llmwn. fonner nominate.! member fur African interests In Northern Itliodetia. "We would regard this at a %  0111. el of despair, and an adnission that there was no hope peaceful partnership," she v ,1 % %  ban She added that most Labour | 11 >.il 11"' "Id be oppoted to anv „. Morrison, the immediate whrme to federate the foundation centre forward, about East African 'crrltorte* as "ptei tour minute before close of play, mature at this stage. lltfjiV/f far ihv AdrvriitivmvntH OX Ol'H •OVEN V11ES1.T SERVICE THE aVEVT IVIHA BIMIIT <0. ITU. %  %  I OH I IIOYAI. (.Alltl.l I III : Phone 2385 Sola Distributor. Phone 4304 I— matt*"*'**** l57wf XS&S4M&2* Wf EKLY flighta to Montreal and Toronto. OAIIV flighb) from Montreal to lymdon. Glaagow, Shannon. Hegular flight* to Pgaaa. ESCHALOT ESCHALOT ESCHALOT iee STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Rum WORLD'S M0_ST COPIED TRACTOR aaPasaSS] ...yt *he ONir one fhat gives you All rhe revoiufionary FERGUSON SYSTEM features.' COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. Whitepark Dial 4616 BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. Ahrari active at that age—but they are aaaag ap energy. tint then ScvenScaStaauke they don't outg row lisru strength. Th.i pare rich cod lie oil suppbes in ujoccnwited lorm use aotursl tan and viuunins ibat youogaurs DMd to keep thsm ...1 -.. -ud luerinlde. A NATURAL SEA-FRESH VITAMIN I00D IsJ SevenSeaS ^ LIQUID m ftaakl a/S, • •MMN. OmWtl I f J % %  ** %  % % %  / %  *'• 6* •- gga) o. •> agagggfj m m.. STOKES & BYNOE Ltd. Agenla A sprinkle of Vim on a damp >Ioih —:i rjQaGt rub —and prcasy, dirty ihings shine ami sparkle .i^am. Vim is so ca%y lo use, so quick and 'iinKitii — n keeps surfaces polished and bright. Use Vim for pots and ports, paintwork, ulo — all your cleaning. __ VIM K cleans everything smoothly and speedily V/eg, glsmoroas Jen Kent knows thai Lgfl fUaal .film \tl\\ — SPONGE PANS %  ml I.I. WHISKS mPASTRY 11 TTEHS -I I in It SMFTERS m PASTRY TRAYS (ir."x to-) m SWISS IIIII I TINS (13) HAHHAnOS lO-OP C91T0AV FArrOHY I.TIK V



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PAG I RIX B u:i: \lx>s AD\(M ATI: TUESDAY. MARCH 251M2 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 250i THANKS wrafavugned Bret' i lu all tliat win i*l -.ml wr**>thtp I Mr* M*Baepl] and fe.iar.lpr brr. I rvtpnd hpartle.t thank*, lu all tnoe* w. ao katdb Mnt lettn. wreath*, a* Attends*, IB* runatal of Arnold, the IN unoiiAM uU*l*-ln aavlna dr Mother. fto.aonoca fell •Mrq an Maw* ih ISOO Hh. la MaM4. %  . l^ hut BM % %  ** U* ""•• Ibet tdad u Into I*. —" %  •> % %  Lar-jar We Of that l i w Mf -phece > Tot. in. Ellee Kan"*. Eixmelinr A.\XOI\M;MI:.\IS FOH SAI.K VI III l SALES REAL ESTATE AUTOMOTIVE aO*M I hi.uM. all j .1 IN %  i SESSIONS Uul-IH *lin| order 1 .. I LI II 9 I I Cento.! uinte* J month* I Coat new SJ.7r*. Will „VPT tot tjutck 1*47 Mom* 10 bf>.. M UQO4 lytee. completely [v„. HJOC Phone an ,. K .. o Kf)2 S CAH 1<*U M.rn" OaM ** iOPtcd l.oss tnllee Courteay MIS LAND In WortUli* %  uitei.lt foe buildup. apr..lm-i-l> %  %  *•••* ** %  AUCTION %  i w'l i .J., 1 1 pi .1 %  lor itaa i.i u iwo Braaej JS wu UH %  J ,,. SllPwffpr iV d-> tWajM ^ IVv %  1 A Off c. HMM 1 Ki*.n TO-NIGHT ..i %  i i> %  Michehn. Vke rtaeldttil i>I L-uulivi lom'i',1 S P C A. aill •—• oBartrado A 3 a -u. % I-rum >'.igc J t'ros-*mimln-rt he Mid that the n which Alieyrt* wa going towards Gibbs". -would i %  .wne's hom*. ,, i UM C-II. that h PoMM that he u*M to worn at MlKeece who gave him a pig UlrJ • %  :\eep. He Po-u*T.t i rvmtually Bold lhA..: l<> k t" LM'mer-i%  ardi and had b. u£ht tun* clothes. With the idea of having a many ttota with he hired a self driven ao out driving. }k' jiUiivt that the Police had .tatimmt when he fu>ed tu give one and he liiem. In rtad l n— %  far hi noing away he had given the tailor a panta to be made wI1 • ftw defence witnen, HamiHoq Small, a tailor of Chrtot E UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER CSunxh, a.d that on January 18 „ Alle\n,hrought him a yard and %  aftaaaa? %  QUMier of flannel cloth and .'*, rmm. U1<1 hini he wanted a panU made, it p Tom u wa igraed ihut he WD to re%  ^ following Sat.'. i fern Mavets' %  wa alwv calk detued knowing --r ,,• the ra^e ; %  rn* guilty Ainrrm A-* V> DainaifM a mrctt %  inirMd la oflvr tm< Iinr ..1 •' ' •Htao-t on PrldK. Mil John M Bl-rton C it. ir Mraatlai GOVERNMENT NOTICE 0s ITANII 0 1K NUBin HIP1TIIDW ,.i[iM.\<"t 'h. .1'' BOILS PIMPLES On •WHAT THEY SAY" ipe*d> u*lromt nh %  wdintnl. •nliarvtii l ha'i DR. CHASE'S %  • * .domm Antisaptic OINTMENT June, cordancp with lh> pr..vinm of the Bank Holiday Alt The Queen has approved the < r r Th€ Kln-> Birthday thli y.ar. nan %  W June hclnn choatn tor the celebration o( he, own oflk.al Bhtbda to IM1 H.-r M-.ty ha. Uo approved that h.-r oflfci.l Hirth.l.y mould ..ii a date to he chosen on the tame by Milate Majesty, namely a Thursday early 7 In IMS. Thunday the 5th of June. 1952. %  Tin i 25.2 52—2n SHIPPING NOTICES You can t*t your requi:.nn:i.-. of" hill III '-.-.V MVEXSMMA I. -. I A C* v i"i %  rffarl Marrlt *-. ante* Tr*r>.. • %  -*.c : Oi>!> a !" ..* i.wa rilH11 Tarrnt l.l-.l *!• -i .ITiT.I BaBCIBKAL ii.i<"nioiA'X nmtioEHAToan HI m, n Knuwi <• lt ] I-. i>r ra't1> cor.vtla>d la %  ** nliK unlU On aup)-> iww K uatai m. Co Lid Dial I -In FOH RKXT %  JtACM CUTTACf. on rrrfacl li.!>n. fUt mrrtcm aupplMd frani j TalaBMloaa awia*J. ItM.ODl par day Amaru p-ttV-W. Appl-. Baarhla %  pn**n 01 SI Hoon w,„.. %  %  AD t .*•. %  -n. -n i-u— Ovn. Mrtlaal caupla in Plan for I*. d.. St la, ,. .1 I* 1 M I I n %  SSJ tLr.1.1 KICAL—Or* a.c B rop Ft*!**. OtUI and Ov-iv tictH MOO Alao I II Ina Pluocaa•nt LifMa n*-w tlfl M oacd. Kalpti IMIJ U>w.r Bat Hl.t-I MJ aj|_tjv V.UUU'^N rvu. MiHBU ri-AT -WH) ailvrr and IJMn. Owd Kaa-baUil-. Po* turtlwr partWJlara. Appkv IS An, Luhlay No • Corai Sanaa. Worthlna BIN 1 ( i TO IXT June and'or lloaSI. J.r.,r. Coa.l riralianl Balhlna. Ik> vtx-at* Co. %  Ill AIIOWI. LIVESTOCK %  DEB -Pur* .ad oiarToidabna llu pMpptri 10 v.Pl
. Haatlna* *) la-* MISC KI.I.ANKOUS %  Ulan A Board, Lowor Broad I Appl lUrrt 1*3 U 1 l-l 1(1 M VOIlM> NOT.11 IJVIR CIXTMAT CVa-li dpi Ivor* at* no IT, all inplaaaad inlor. liao hrinf m'li .^i'-'w': (.•'.ting On With %  TtfKOAi. acbadtilad ta aall Craca Adalaldo rrt.ri.ar. 1W. W-lb.r.iitHarafc ard, ardnor Marart IOUI. Bria%  ana March nnd arrivlna at Trinidad iboul April Una and Barbadoa about AprU UUt. i addinon to frrwral raiao tlin vnI *M at, la raara PM rhllMd and hard %  • %  a n aflarl iMMaa to* iraaOii Biiirah i ,.;. naii %  ,i Trinidad i La--.id awl WIMWII %  Ma, r^r lurutar partlrulari apply — i RMtaa WTTBTV' a cu LTD.. tBOtniajt. mm* DACOUTA a CO. LTI BAKBADOa M IMIIAI EMPORII'M I a> Tudor Btreeta) KCMEMBER that the kind of i ion who ROW about making rluiouri, AMOIXDOZW aini? il and t jytng tejWMtrotJhjg ".-miilrtCrJfot^Ji* witn an !>,-. us i* .. d..r coua. < HARiJda OIIMOND KNIGHT NOTICC I* H ItRIAU KNIVES. IUir.1 .ila lll alan • .in-tui lor cuttinal tarnona and Tomatoea. tho Mnlla <*ifl bnOi whai. putltad lor-— nl and dr*-nI *l M aaoh (nandlrra Hardt a. BMnl* Acaaraortao. Head *nd r i %  Mraal B > $a-an ItBY GlVta* inai ii par. __ aaat. or rkalf* afainaIrta gatata Of CrtarUa Orrnorul Knlaril. aaaaaaad. lat* of Hoachra PlanUlion In r %  aaal La %  who dlrd n theITIh dav • %  a*ptarnli.-r 101. Intaatate an> raquMlad to arnd in itartMulora ml ihrir claim* duly atlntad lo thai un4a*.lnrd nXA MIIJ-IPKNT KNir.llT .. Motor. Orrlnalon A. Scalv. "kalKltora. Luraa Strart. BrtOaai'i* %  an ,ar brfoia Ihr ail. dav of May ll, all*. tkarratadl wMrh data 1 hall proetwd to diambuti B1CVCI.K At*CHi-"aOrllS trtaBaWaal iii retail Taa Biajnaraua la IUr<1u. t rr J U 1" DI1INK COOIJH—wbM-h ran l,i,.-l lo -airmam. •ulti.Ula lor I. %  H-iix* 1 Mioo Aiipiy Ralph A n. .mi a.-i Hay "ilrarl Ml U QUEENS COLLEGE FNTRANCE EXAMINATIONS. INI The Entrance Examinations for the School Year beginning 16th September 1K2. will he held a. Queen'* C'tllajne early in June. Parents (Ju-jrclisn.-. w,ha liave not alii.ui> dOFie -o. must wi i*>< to the HeailmUtrvM foi .. "W.,,iing List" Form and leturn H duly completed, together with the Rirl'R Birth Certifteate. not later than Thutaday, Vat May. — \%*>5 lll.tT. a I I iw einaovrrv. raarprcaii. Applicant, mu.t be ye.r._old l^-*^,,";^^;^'';,, |?,,-;^ rehmarii liubbrr. Marblr. l-irtliarnware. To).. Ebonite. Plait Ira. Pabrtra. I*mih Rind Ina. MachlnrrT InaiUattna. eh. '' W p-iind. IntroducUon far I !" w.lh. I ../ Patkrt fur Br aVtihlM-tton nuiniiilcrd or money bach. C-ht.ndlara ll,rd—r.. -Slocklat A quantity of fond brtrka. Apply Th olt ConiiHiii Phone 4*fl <;IJ\DIOU a. DAIUJA'-Ordar. LOW beini: t*an for Oladinh an-1 < %  or tioirti-nin IVcainbar l*>* I" ntatntad In booKlntf plaaaa plump • f ClHldaa Oranl. lid IS i 52 Un of the drraaaad among tha MTtira Vf.Ufled Ihrrrtn luvina n-aar.i grahj to Mich rlaimt. of whuh 1 ahall Ihan uarvr had nottca ard I will Ml ba liable lar the aaaeti PC ar>i part Uierrot an tin irlbiitpd to an' perann o( whoar debt or lUKit I .hall nol then have had nonce AND all peroiw Indebted lo thr aaid eatale ara rao.aaa.ted lo atWle their In. iiean-di <-** without (tii lanlt I'll* 3rd dfv a-f M.irrh IM1 II.MA MIIJJilN-r hMi.il QMaliflrd AdmmltlrMrW M U ol Charlri Omiotid Kninlit. daceaaed 1U—4n "Woman'i ^-out the way to get on .ill, pgopte "! %  • di'ilikea. N or k wear Tastea have settled down a But a quiet tl with naked lady down the front la still a very popular line." Ifunny Saundcrs, a street tie ,-ller. ipgtMng la the BBC'S In Town Tonight" programme about his Job. Age— St*amAhipCNEW TOK SERVICr %  rbad.a 10th Apnl. l.U mv om.r.AN ftranci ilUi M.-.:. — OAMADIAN SIEllt,! Public iillirial Sale (Tha Prae.l Mar.bal I On Tuaadjav Ihe Ith d.iv at tha hour of a o'clock in will be aold at my .-flu. t Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay *%  Anita by 2nd September. only vacancies arc aged 9, 10 or 11 yeai 1952. The for pupil.. ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS FOR KOUVtaNIKK FROM INDIA. CHINA A CEYLON THANI'S Pr. Wm. Hy. Rt Dial S46 .1 SS5 AIV tr, alua A r-ptain place of Lax 'UBT HCCUVEU Valor Htova part*. iiMliapMa — Chunna-yi, hpraadera. Top Plaice. Wk-ki and Ovena PNMtfS Mova pan* Enquire Auto TJ'ta O-apanTraf-lsar A flpry Blraeta Pl-ine KM ao 1 IS—I f n. pattern, inondi only ., r Ilnrdwarv %  I %  J-. eontalnlna by •wtlrruitiof. %  *> an ft. or theeaabouU. Itkahialve of aao aq fl runulned In parla of rOada iltuale at Ooudland in Ihe Pariah of Bt Mrrh-al butt ina and brHPidliia on tha Eaat on landa of one %  ruaan Yeararood. on the rVtufh on a road %  rvar which the public la allowed to pa*' OB lh>Wl on lairdof DM I H jjid mi the North on a pcit ale road taeBler with lha rnaaauafa or Dwi-Ulna Hcwara. Bulldinaa. a.c appraMed -• in > %  >- > The whole propcrt* apprataed lo ON*. nuifsANU rtVE HUNDFiru DOIJAHS %  TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH THAN K...I..J SCtUltTo 'IASII tNT 1'IUJl'IUJ -M .•JAKV COLOIT1 NEW COSH* •AJ*RF-PARTX>l-r HYMN AND PHAVBH BOOKS PA KB. POOP IXX"K". JOHNSON S STATIONERY and IIARDVVAJtF. V. 3 -., V/aV/,V,V//////V-VVV/. l § wo.VT inisi*. |: I I The Country j FAIR : PI ATB fll.A.IHon* ptpre of t • law 1 %  II. • In. uilch. SBOan One "% %  of Plate Qlaaa width J It (1 I 1 ft '.in thick. SM0O. • placea -U'i. S ft. 4 n. hi In thlehn<__. it %  %  rich Halph B>ard. In.'t Bay it H-J41. -to. Uuitei -\CIIT riTTINGa Fine aaaortn i a* Bloeka. Shackle*. Thlmblea. Hank*. Ball Slulax ptc All In braea Barbadoa Foundry Umited. While I Hd Phona: AIM U 3 M ,, MVMII. HELP II .a UaaaJanl rom Martin Ueraalord Slrwarl -varda uliifv Uia,. A. t Dri-~II to be paid on day ol T T HI \T.I > % %  ft n Maria aBalla, I(.,bril*. S.I. ktita Mroiuta Ikvvr. Sch Molb' N Joi.e. Stai. H>h rrMU.l>n D H I I i ,mri W Kinlth. *aC •^-h Marion Bell* Idudalplia. &.'h Cv-edpoAt-rOA PILGRIM-* M %  'A PIONEIII 'ALCOA PABTNtR A "TEAMXR Match 14th Much iam April 13Ui Arrtyaa BatbaSaa March *1H April 1th April Brd t. : %  IPI ce Blvt KOBIalT TBOM LTD. — KifW YORK ANT> GULF i-rKYICl APPLYk-DA OOatTA CO.. LTO -CANATilAN BBBTICI r?e-taW Mm 7a QU MAGI IIEALIAG OIL It's my Ftrel-Aid Kit in a bottle for cuts, sprains. bruises etr., and as a massage for tired muscles. NEVER BE WTHOUT MAGI HEALING -tTOKIS S BTNOI LTD— 1GINTS THY*. aSBO I MUM A IIMMI iioini; LICENSE NOTICE TUB loplWatlon of IJIK>I t. I!a-. ilkavkea-prr of Kins *tr*al. I IIIIPI af l-ojua* IJ.eiiae Ho MI of ItU. arai>l> Iptter and in paraon. L. M B. %  %  %  a Oa, Ud. a livi i n. To II A TALMA. Kan %  ybre MarnMrate. lici A rJINZST 1. HEKItlJiT. A,, i i %  ., N %  ThU appllratkm I., p %  aj Caurt to be l* Police M.*itrai<-. Put A LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tha application .1 •%  Okepi-rr ol Baitnra Rnud. holder ol Ijquor lacenae No 903 ..f IBU. rw-.i.tpd lo Lar... MHln. in ,.-M.I of botloni "par of > S a t aery wail H TtMor Mr***. CM,, kv i-aerttta.,.. It. um *atd Uquor IJrpnw al *ald Tudor Street, Otj Dalad thi. >kth dajr „( Mutch. 19*1 To H. A TALMA, f-m Polkre M.m-i-.ip it A .•' si:iHi:i L ie—amp Court ta ke held ISJICP CVxut. Dteinet A on Friday. S*.W up DHAWINO rUKMTL'HK. H,.h rurrubira for i n.rf IM.VNOS. Prara. lea Boaea. Typewriter, aad atk*r M %  ....,ALL AT MONTY mg i-Kics.i L.S.WILSON SA0UENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From St. John and 11.,!: i ix, N.S. | HOUSEWIVES! ^ We have Just Receive*! a Shlpmemt of DRINKING 1 GLASSES for all occasions. •A VISiiEL. .-.'-',--•-->-,•,'-'*• %  JUST RECEIVED %  tie tlh cLty < iv> OFFICIAL NOTICE ... IP or cUin I S3* Or CltANCTJf. m win. % % % %  *, aMtt -. hrlna bpfora n* an aeeui i. rfher* to be examined b II niKtn and 3 o'clock In the uftcrnoon al iw llefJtti Msara tha IJlh day ol M |. I i. be input lad P I MtHialP mherwiximch peraona will be pr' iiideii fl i .i !-• dpptivrd of .11 U II VLNTtlT oatt i i'. i i ii order kkat %  pj i.i ,-,... % %  an the bpnedlt* ..' a or, or -awawt Mat .d peopaeiv. rt^BJWcr -AMin KIN.. Dul YOl BEAD -1 W..li\* ltiOAiIri*". PIC romin. CEIlrllC DeC T* Dr Vlllaajp. Dtaa y-our tKhct for tha rakT And help wa with ..... axe le**r B> )nin.raf In" Of all lha Pt, I>taTNDANT NATIIANIGI. P1UIRIM 1-HOTEIfTV: nitBTLV AlaL THAT ccrta n pie*.or parcel ol land ntualp at (i*H> off Black Rock In Ui I parts*, of Matnt Michael and Uland aforeaald ito admaaaurement one mod toanty-apven perrhaa or ttoreabouta but•MB ol I. Cummin* on land* ol ana Arthur, deicaaed, oa landa of ona OtMi an land* of L Cadodan and un a Pub be Road or howaeat; elaa the aMBS • i>d bound and fanroNDt.V AU. THAT i-prtaka ptaee or parcel of i. i MI,...IP .it Bruchton Road In the parl*h of SrUnt M crwirl and lalanj of Bartaados Afotaaakd eontainins by adiaeaauirmarii toanly and four ftfthe petcne* ,r tnprc%  tsoite aabutiina at>d botindlna; on laivda .4 W. K. Leach on Undo of BUneko land* ..( MM Blacken %  %  land. ..f Marth.i Bowen ai>d on a public road -i claithe aaTikD may aaut ad bound Toaather with the rneiauaae at Iktataa and all and Mmtvlar olhct ihe butldliia> and erection* thereon II II tiled 12 Novarnbar ISS1 ""•" *" "'""• '~ • „ W,.X1A,. It.null ai -.ii-Clmc*rv rtfJB, Tale A Ljle Caa*ar SUKAT Sliced Ham and Hat-on Lee. and Small TIBS Virun.. Sauaajea I1. peelal price to Shaffkeepen. AH these thing* set from LNCE & CO. LTD. %  tl, aOEBCCK ST. UNITED KINGDOM SKKVK I FROM LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW Plain or Pallefned ChanipBgnc Shtrry Porl Pony Wladaa GlaUM Cocktail Glancs Liqaear %  Snap „ ll.ili-pini Tomblen TEOtKAl. VOVAGEnUNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SEKVICE Also, a special oiler of Hall-pint Tumblers (