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



AANA \\ Wo,
Wn
SX



ce erent eeeeereststennneennsneeeseseseeeeeseennnnneeess eee
ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY, MARGH 27,

EXAMINATIONS ARE. NOT EVERYTHING

Boys Have 3 Basic Needs: ie A Peasant Proprietor
A Living And A Home;, prEwiErR |

Society With Others; OF TUNISIA | | Stands Trial On
To Develop Personality | ARRESTED | Charge Of Murder

TUNIS, March 26 FORTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Joseph Gibbs. peasant pro-
SIR GEORGE SEEL, K.C.M.G., Comptroller for} France cracked down on Tu- prietor and lorry owner of Welchman Hall, St. Thomas

ora ae oe 5 re nie > his at > Court of Grand Sessions
Development and Welfare, told the audience at! Nn Rites independence seeking went on trial for his life at the Cour ( i

Nationalists Wednesday arrest-

1952





}
}
'

|
Harrison College Speech Day and Prige Giving/its, From, Monwnmea, Chen | oa. eo wane
yesterday afternoon that academic knowledge, in- ie “Satuas nar ena pions come The Crown is alleging that on the 18th of January at
tellectual ability and‘examinations were not every- ea alto, were. ordened, Pedic te a LD ne Geténdant eee a
te 5 ages eek eadley with ¢ 1 , ais , VE. ay PUNE
UPG, ont a edeesl meat expect to be judged partly 1 ee “tne ‘Tunisiee Govtenment | bananas which the defendant had cl ut from iand " h ich “
and the French protectorate’s | claimed had passed to him from his father, but w h wag
He said that boys grew up into men with three basic Se eae lo Se ~~ 7 - _ o ce VS ee {
needs: to make a living and a home: to live in a society|was described as the French ul- | A.C. Kirton, ‘one Ssienat. tanta |

with others and to give their best to that society and receive |timatum that Chenik must be

jan eye-witness of the occurrence

fired. save evidence in support of the Senanayake Is j

the best in return: and to develop personality and the pow- French action climaxeq three

er of living well or ill.

months of Nationalist rioting and ‘rown case during yesterday’: . }
iths of Nz s é | nearing Ye > . oun nt ’ i see
If education was to help them only the quality of the speeches |sabotage during which nearly | aring, Before the adjournmen Ceylon Premte: |
to meet those needs, it must teach/ has prevented me from going off 100 lives were lost. Hundreds was taken at 4.15 p.m., it was ‘~

them to have ideals. As a modern] into a sort of trance, I have been
expert on education had put it,| given a seat in the front row of
“Edueation is impossible without] the audience, where the names on
the habitual vision of greatness’.| the Honours Board can be read

Sir George and Lady Seel were} without difficulty by the naked/ against French action which in-
received by a Guard of Honour| eye. I have read names that are|cluded a curfew from 9 p.m. to
drawn up under Capt. G. B.| illustrious in the past history of} 5.30 a.m. and the transfer of all

Barbados, |

jagreed that the jury should be
j}allowed to visit the scene of the
lalleged killing

The case for the Crown is
| being conducted by Mr Ww. W
(Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General
Appearing on behalf of the de
tence is Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C
associated with Mr, J. S. B. Dear
as Junior Counsel, and instruct

have been arrested and put be-
hind barbed wire.

Moslems in Tunis went, on
strike Wednesday in protest

COLOMBO, March
Dudly Senanayake, 41, son
of the late Prime Minister
Don Stephen Senanayake
agreed to accept the posit
of Premier of Ceylon and w
form a new Cabinet
The new Premier father
died after being thrown fr
his horse last week.--U.P.





Hunte after which the party pre- and names that are] police powers to military.
ceded by Mr. J. C. Hammonda.| Prominent in its public life to-day:
headmaster of the College, went| @t least one name that is well-
on to the Hall where they were| Known in the highest ranks of my
entertained to a number of songs| Profession as a British civil ser-
by the School’s Glee Club vant. I have found myself recon-
7 ‘ structing the glories past and
Songs present, of this Island community,
With Mr. Gerald Hudson at} and always realising how often,
the piano, the members of the/ and how consistently. those glories
Glee Club sang among other tunes; have sprung from and _ centred
“Drink to me only with thine eyes” | upon this foundation of Harrison
and two negro spirituels “Go| College.
Down Moses” and ‘I Got A Robe’.

Tunisia wants more self rule
and has asked the United Na-
tions for help, Asian Arab and
some African members of U.N.
are planning to push the Nation-
alist appeal before the Security
Council much to the annoyance
of France.—(C.P.)



This afternoon I have listened
with very great interest indeed
to Mr. Hammond's review of the
year. I am glad that I can be the
first to congratulate him, both
on this very fine record of

‘Error’ Stamps

UNITED NATIONS,
“New York, March 26. |

Stamp collectors envy the fe aw |
persons who purchased United
Nations’ stamps bearing a picture
showing the World Organisation’s| Top picture shows a section of the gathering who attended Speech Day at Harrison College yesterday

. he Court, but si ld be guid
flag at half staff. Phey are seen watc hing” a Drill Display by a squad of Cadets as sho wn vin bottom picture. a = thos aiikdome Seale

The headmaster then read his
report on the past academic year

|
Lady Seel then presented the |
|
|

ed by Mr Dave Hutchinson of the
fvm of Messrs Hutchinson
Choma There he saw a man
ny the witness box
He warned them that thes

Banfield, Solicitors :
Outlining the case to the jury | eymstances which led to some un-
Mr. W. W. Reece, QC., Solicitoi] pjeasant incidents between the
General, told them that in the family, touched on the evidence,
case which would engage thei nd then addressed them on the
ttention, they would be callec} jaw relating to murd
pon to perform a very ren First witne to ve evidence
duty, and in the discharge of tha as Captain V. Simmons who
duty, it was incumbent upon therr |]. 8 ted
yirre in the gutter He was wear-
YN a shirt and pants, and the
}should not be swayed in their d rt was saturated ith bleod.
Later that night, the defendant

Joseph Gibbs was charged with
he murder of Duncan Headley

prizes after which Sir George
addressed the gathering
A vote of thanks was moved by aries .
Mr. F. McD. Symmonds, Chureh- ‘nonanan” on Oe ae
warden of St Michael, and a mem-
ber of the Governing Body of the}
School. | lege will rejoice that its for-
The School Cadet Company later} tunes are entrusted at this time
gavq a drill display including} to a Headmaster who sees his
the mounting and dismounting of| objectives so clearly, and weighs
a “guard” after which parents and them so carefully and with such



iid that on 18 January he vy
io weigh carefully the evidence Bryan's Road, Welchman Hall, St.
given by each witne who wet
{ iberations by anything = whiiet
hey might have heard outside o)

and penetrating
analysis of that record, I think
that all friends of Harrison Col-



U.N. postal officials said about roduced by the various witnesses

-” enmaniie ea me n the stand,
50 stamps were put on sale re- T ta, ;
cently by a post office here. They S oe serm Wo St ign _The Solicitor General observed
were hastily recalled when a ny in this ere See ven
printing error was discovered but aol many persons charged with
about 20 were sold. e e ter \p i calculable * offences, except TOK

The defendant made a statement
which was taken in evidence by
iat, Hutchinson in his (Capt. Sim-
mons’) presence

He knew that the deceased was



convicted by an Assize Court in
friends were taken on a tour of | scholarly judgment, before he





















































: ' : . . The lucky collectors hope that . 6 f charges of murder, which was ir] 1948 for biting off one of Gibbs’
inspection of the schpol labora- accepts them. the United Nations’ “error” ar n V +S J a 10oOh RIO DE JANEIRO, March 26, \ itself a very bad offence, They | fingers :
tories. f stamps will become as valuable}. F . President. Vai, hi cut ti should,’ in considering the evi- Defences Counsel asked no
Sir George Seel said: Impressive Record as a 1918 United States airmail resignation of eee joy (ence remember that much de- | questions
On previous oceasions ~wher~Tt~ The record is indeed a mosi}stamp showing a plane upside UNITED NATTONS New York March 26, eliliwe’Tened aes casement emier|rended upon a Close examination) Dr. A. ©. Kirton; Police Medical
have attended functions at Har- impressive one, Harrison College!|down. It is7listed at $4,000. i d the N A Ciro Es tit Santo C ic General lof the facts, because they had in| Officer District "BE". On the 18th
rison College, I have found that _@ On Page 6 1 —U.P. Russia to-day rejected the North American proposal abi ibewe 04 into Cardosa as his|iheiy charge, the life of a fellow | Janus wy at 6.10 pan he went to
—_———__—-—___—__--—-- ate — that alleged germ warfare in Korea should be investigated Vargat ales acsecken 14 citizen, Bryan's Road, Welchman Hall
: ms ‘ s also accepte » resig- ‘ :
FIRST PATIENT by the International Red Cross claiming that this body was | nation of Generkt Rene oe _ Mr. Reece counselled the jury}There he saw Capt. Simmons and
neither objective nor impartial. Costa as Commandant of the First to be exceedingly careful in weigh- man lying on ‘this back in a
Jacob Malik, Soviet Delegate insisted that the United | Military Region. No explanation hn a nn “The body was well developed
Nations Disarmament Commission itself should consider | oe immediately It was a i ither sad case, the and mn eomitéd “5ft 94 inet : in
Communist charges against the United Nations C ommand, | | oe — one of the} crown Prosecutor continued, and| length. ‘The fingers of the right
Malik said: “the Internationa lost influential figures in the) iin pe described as being the re-|and were extended, while those
Committee of the Red Cross is noi i! Brazilian army had presented hi sult of family fe i Pa om nl of the left had been slightly bent
Malan | lo es competent to settle such a matter jr eee le ihleniay wn ' appear Pe re eee ae nik ahie citiet, Dein ea tla
i The so-called International Con met 2 differed fog rps pe ‘ we some years now, the defendant place about three hours previously
nittee of » Re y > wh , 2 Gangers Ol, 3 siste . ‘ ~) yas tab wound one inet
Showdown _| *ieion (secretary ot State Dean [Communist inflating im army setsed “hata been om pad toc a “and vertical in appearance
} sid pe 1” ranks, sased — hod been on bad term ng a ¢ ' » eee 7
Acheson) hes appealed for help i in thi Dac : because of re ame ™ » the left of the chest two inche
s D: sta concurred with a very small piece of re tert :
jt an international Samanination { ee le , f \ nd in line with the lef
. i , . he Press 4a . and which had been formerly} below and in line wi
DURBAN, South Africa, ; ; but is a Swiss National Organis fe hich "ania — — owned by the father of the ac pte
= : March 26. j tion which has : assumed the wame | ttylerance’ of? neihigelate ‘ihe cused, and which was in possession
Premier Daniel Malan neneee | of International Committee of the | question thus assumed a persona!| Of the wife of the deceased No Weapon
meet representatives of the Torch! Req Cross I
7 i etry ok me character between Leal and The Law } Through this wound a portior
ae in Capetown eer! vaturally such an organisation |p, Costa ' The. Solicitor General after |of the left lung about the size of
nless the opposition group with-; can; a0 s 1e tor 5 me a yeneral,, aft { 4
j Gade its Seheahont er mahi vali fr dy interes 7 nai vies . Observers said Vargas was} diving a brief account of the cir- @ On Page 5
ahs Semilinds "40 decent the pent Shh! InFernallonal OBA | forced to accept both resignation |
| resignation of the Nationalist Malik said: “By insisting on | See tg - eer a
Pr ‘ha ; one or the other he would have |
| remier’s Government. referring this matter to the Inter~ | peon placed in the position of | ”
' rue premoies, #80 eennes that} national Committee of the Red! (,, ing sides in the heated con-| 6
\ the withdrawal be given the sam®) Cross under the pretext of the , , |
i publicity as the original statement.| need for some kind of additional rere on ao divided high
et : £ ypposing schools ,
Leaders of the Anti-apartheic| investigation into the facts of the! 5¢ thought
Commando had planned to hand|use of bacteriological war b Var ir 1, |
| ar Qe accepta >
Malan a resobution approved by] American troops against th ° Petts aoe a seianae me |
meetings held throughout the} Chinese and Korean Peoples, the! pjc aot a thd ‘
’ se i é » th action was interpreted as a
country Monday night in v hic hj} United States Government is at th al ire tn aber hp gy Mi
Malan was urged to test hi ame time trying to prevent cor matter.
strength in National Elections ideration of this question by such! General Ciro E pirito Sante rm § pours
Despite Malan’s statement Corm-j| 4 competent organ of the United }, ardoso whom he named t
mando leaders — including group] Nations as the Disarmament Con c ; , y il
ers - g ! en ucceed Leal has Vargas’ confi-
captain “Sailor’ Malan are flying] mission. “ - — ‘
. : dence, having served as Chief of |
to Capetown today.—U.P. He insisted that the Commission | the Pre idential Avene hit r Our delivery vans and
hould consider the question Da ( ta in resigning C j
a i ti resig g Commanc
Bal My dopt » decjsion to ban bacter the Bless Actae Redon gave Us OVEN FRESH SERVICE
‘ ‘ aa / AVS ogi war and call violators « he most important military com
oananias irw ay tlie oa Mk an Anantt ec, eet ae por
DR. SHELBOURNE HUNTE inspects the teeth of his first patient at the opening of the Dental Clinic I sah ¢} ” 000 cised the proposed United Stat During Vargas’ residential now make it po sible for you to |
of St. Michael yesterday morning. The clinic is situated at the Parochial Buildings. Looking on (1. to 4OSE ( . general “plan of work” for t impaign Leal worked actively B }
r.) are: Dr, Hunte, Nurse Cumberbatch, Mr. A. 8. Bryden, Dr. Charles Manning, Mr. McD. Symmonds Commission on the grounds that] for his candidacy and alway et our iscuits from our rocer
Churchwarden, and Dr, BE, W. Roberts. . ° ONDON ‘Maret 26. | would concentrate attention first] maintained closest relations wit) g . Y g
A} JD Wile av ‘ ene ‘“f ay? . { , nt j
e e f When the financial year ends) 4 census of “simpler” types off the President or from the shop nearest to. you in
D nial Cl n O ( ALKE A t next week, Bahamas Airway armament while delaying the —U.P.
e Cc ad erating” th Caribb: jeéneral prohibition of atom —_—_
U L (Pp will ean Pac i £100 000 ta veapons and the reduction of all B . . Mi any part of the Island.
e 1951-52. armaments including weapons fo ritain usl
2 ° This will be unpleasant news |mass destruction. ' , Each shop or grocery is fitted with
ali oc ia ul Ll ings for British Overseas Airways who Unde the American plan th« Widen Market
| y own the Bahamas cormpany—and | Soviet Delegate snia the Commic- } ; ; e
i also for the British taxpayer wholsion would lose itself in a census LONDON, March 26 air tight containers to keep th rr
ieicaicieadirkceinemtnainticansdhibentia MR. Mel. SYMMONDS, Churchwarden of St. Michael. . thus subsidising Bahamas | of rifles machine guns and even Labourite Anthony Greenwood biscuits crisp and fresh
, Police Charge | eae a the St. Michael Dental Clinic at the Paro- “The Bahamas subsidiary lost ee ee at the etait th > Britian textile
: chial Buildings shortly after 11 o’clock yesterday mornin 28,228 last yeo 4 £17549 the | he plight of the British textile
&.| 428,228 last year and £17,549 the | . ‘ t } ‘
dust said there is a slig
; Mob 221 Hurt This Clinic is adjacent to the Medical Clinic and Dispensary |year before STUDENTS FIGHT aus is mi b then is a slight ;
‘ of the Pari. Dr. Shelbourne Hunte, who for the past 13}, But make an te yarl eae ai students former fo cut tariffs” and suggested that|
i MILAN, March 26. years performed the duties of Dental Surgeon of the P j| Would make a profit in the 01 1 : : Deda tiaimahie waters shared accoated
¥ ’ . . oO e€ Parish | now ciosin a human barricade in front of ti in 100K more val xpe
Twehty-cme people were in| w ill take charge of the Clinic. In the past he has treated | Sir atiee ‘Thoriss, Chaleeien sf] Geeatuniss. newspaper plant her: ae ee ae ee SEND FOR SOME TO-DAY
jured — last is EE cates poor patients at the office of the St. Michael's Almshouse. |&.0.A.C. recently inspected the nd battled with belts and stic He emphasized that now was a .
clashed with | eftist demonstra-| The Clinic is equipped with a) pointed out. Mr. A. § Bryden,|Bahamas Airways on the s against Neo-Fascist students tr yaa, xd time with Anglo-Argentine | 1
tors parading in adotep no Fae 3 Gental chair, sterilizer and the] from his seat in the Vestry,|{e proposes “drastic alterat oe _camongireare jn. ont Fea Meare Precitc MA Ik WEE F P P 1
; te demand the balay Feria o*|usual dental conveniences, It is] made a motion to the effect |5ays the London Evening Stand- the building Peter Thorneycroft President of i h f (S EET) 0 ep ph deep aoe nb i m4 Cents er Foun |
Allied troops from Trieste. very airy and has good lighting} that a Dental Clinic should also ard to-day, it’s not a _ bac At least half dozen studenis|the Board of Trade blamed the | |
Demonstrators had attended &] ¢, cilities Se : eo lthing at all for B.OAL to ef vere detained by the police in ajsiack somewhat on worldwide} ' ,T PAY fc i
Cae ni b the} 4" Ss. be established by the Vestry c \ . SHORT CAKE : 4
huge rally organized by i After the opening Mr outside of: ies Alina courage and subsidise res}, outl reak of violence on|“recession in textile and clothing| i SRR ENE ETE » as pe u
Communist — sponsored Parti-|._ a aaa i mar. ide of the Almshouse where | poh.4ma ahaa but ‘Bah yee third straight day of what|industries.” He also said he wa
sans’ Association (A.N.P.L.) Panes te eye nie ort speech, said} the poor could be attended to|c) Guid be conecious batt ‘We Want| concerned with Japanese compe-| SHI ;
The rally was authorized by a " ft e al oo pleasure with more comfort, “This motion | and help Sir Miles to turr ; | 1 Ty te lemonstrations by young! tition | \ RLBY iia aa Ted tl ae ‘n ad ” |
the police who however had re-|‘ vivileg a oe o ae office to he by Mr. Bryden was unanimous-| deficit into profit UP. j _UP. . i
fused permission for the parade.|Pivileged to open this improvec ly aecepted by the Vestry,” he} GRAHAM CRACKERS Af; j
e marching demonstra-|224¢ most necessary service, Only| said. He thought it was fitting i tAC Rae Af x
When the m > & cordon of the evening before he was privi- that Mr. Bryden should witness & " ;
tors broke through a n feed 4 inoees ‘th ‘egg j ‘arns
Carabineri and rocks were egec o wi ness the opening of the opening. j Jn uC e WIBIX SODA CRACKERS 36
thrown at police trying to dis- re new ie at he Nightingale ; Mr, Bryden said he thanked the ‘ 4 / A * ” uw ”
perse the column a steel —_-_ ‘Tene, Tw Lar d i‘ pnoreh werden _ Guardians for | LONDON, March 2¢ Corigre iid it could not hold; which included 7
| ed riot squad twice charged the 2 wo , orem oe invi ing an 22 the opening British Trades Union lead back demand for more pay £ 160,000,000 in food ott € i
Leftists. ; These were two landmark inj He said that when he made a! warned to-day that heavy u from the eight illion workers! Butler’ plan represent the —9
Nine rioters and seven’ police his regime which would indeed jmotion for the establishment of a employment would returr it represent “abandonment of the polici of
were injured while four demon-| make him very happy when |D' the Ves he; less the Conservative Govern- Union chiefs hit out at Gov- uintaining economic stat i|
strators and journalists suffered| looking back on his record. ealise the dental service! ment changed t po ernment in a statement after an extent, which ah Ty i
bruises in the tussle. | He said that it would be recalled|for the po ff the parish wa Attack the ne budget the meeti: t which the ex~ ie must eventually mean tt THE WEST INDIA BISC U i] ( (0. I [)
A few minutes later the crowd that earlier in the year whenjone with which they were charged socially inequitable and amined Chancellor of the Ex-' return o inemployme ah L ” .
dispersed and police were in full| the useful work which was being |as Vestry and as other social! ively harmful” the f chequer Richard Butler’s budg-| the 33 : Council aia. "| {|
| control of the situation, —U.P. | done at the Medical Clinic was| @ On Page 5 | council of the Trades Union’ et announced on March 11 me (UP) | Une — |





PAGE TWO



‘IR GEORGE SEEL, Comptrol



x ler for Developmeat and
Welfare and Lady Seel attended
peech, Day and Prize Giving at
ison College yesterday after-
mon those present wera
on’blé amd Mrs. R. Challenor,
Hon’ble and Mrs. R. N. Turner,
Mr. and Mrs. C, G. Reed, Mr. and #
Mr H. R. Tucker, Mr. A. Ws
Roberts, Mr. Justice J. W...B.
Chenery, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. &
Burrowes, Mr. and Mrs. Mc.D,Â¥
Symmonds, Mr. F. L. Walcott,
C.P., Major and Mrs. C. Noot,
nd Mrs. A. E. Armstrong,
Hon’ble and Mrs. C. Wylie, Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Farmer, .Mr.
Phillip Hewitt-Myring, Miss C.

iss, Mr, L. A. Skeete, Mr. C. C.
ete, The Very Rev. Déan
tiazlewood and Miss Hazlewood,
Capt. and Mrs. G. Jie Bryan, Mrs.
G. Luce, Major and Mrs. A'S.
Warren, Mr. E. C. M. Theobaids,
Mr. R. S. Jordan, Mr. D, Cumber-
batch, Mr. H., F. Alkins, Mr, J, I.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cum-
berbatch and Mr. and Mrs, C. A.
Grossmith.
Cocktail Party
R.« PHILIP M. SHERLOCK,
Vice-Principal of the Uni-
sity. College of the West In-
dies, Mr. S. If Martin, lecturer
in Physical Chemistry and Pro-
fessor A. “K. Croston, head of the
English department of the Uni-
versity. were guests of honour at
a cocktail; party given by the
‘xtra-Mural Department at the
Council yesterday after-

UK. Director
h AR. AND MRS. R. W. THOM
vi of Glasgow, Scotland are at







sh
}oon.

present spending a holiday in
Barbados Staying at the Ocean
View Hotel. Mrs. Thom who
travelled out by T.C.A. from

Prestwick about a week ago, was
joined by her husband who ar-
rived @ few days afterwards by
the Saguenay Terminals’ Sun Val-
Jey.

Mr. ‘Thdyn is Managing Direc-
tor of Messrs, Robert Thom Ltd.
in Glasgow and Barbados.

Telling how the firm came to
be established in Barbados, Mr.
‘Thom said that in 1847 his great
grandfather was on a sailing ship
which was burnt out 1,500 miles
from Surinam. He was eventually
picked up from a ten foot boat
by a Dutch brig off Surinam and
eventually came to Barbados the
first British Port. He liked here
80 much that he was determined
first British Port. He liked it
to come back and establish busi-
ness. This he did under the name
of Thom and Cameron which was
afterwards changed to the name
« 10W bears,

Repeat Performance

HE Epilogue to Saint Joan,

a play by G. Bernard Shaw
which Will be staged by the Girls
of Queen's College at their Speech
Day tomorrow will be repeated
for the benefit of the public on
Saturday afternoon at five o’clock,.

The» proceeds from this per-
formance will go to the Queen’s
College Games Touring Fund and
the Queen’s College Overseas
Ranget Camp Fund.

Back From Verezuela
MES: VERNON KNIGHT of

*“Mervue”, Hastings, has
just returned from Venezuela by
L.A.V.. afté£ spending a holiday,
She was accompanied by her
cousin, “Miss Nayhr
Caracas who has come over to
pend a holiday as the guest of
My. and Mrs. Knight,

Qn Holiday.
\ RRIVING over the week end
+A by B.W.LA. from Curacao
vas Mr. George B. Reece who
1s been employed with C.P.I.M.
for the past four years. He is the

soa of Mr, Thomas E, Reece of
“Rural Cot’, Mapp Hill, St.
Michael and has now come over
to spend two months’ holiday

with his relatives.

Carib C

Russian of |

' Stowaway Tourist

‘2

ne ee



SECRETARY

Paula Theedon
stands on a Broadway street
corner looking over the sights. The
London girl stowed away on a
plane at Prestwick, Scotland, and
she wasn't discovered until the
craft landed in Iceland. When her
Papers were found in order. She
was permitted to remain as ste-
wardess and come on to New
York. She will remain in the big
city for about ten days.

U.S. Specialist

R. RAYMOND TOMASSENE, |

ear, nose and throat special-|
ist of Wheeling, West Virginia,
left for TrinJad on Tuesday by
B.W.LA. on his way back home,
He was accompanied by his wife |
and they had spent one month's |

holiday staying at the Marine|
Hotel. j
For Mir:isterial Work

M \. H. VAN LEEAWAARDE
and Mr. J. Mills, graduates
from the Caribbean | Training
vallege at Maracas, Trinidad,
arrived here on ‘luesday by
B.W.LA. and will be attucheg to |
the Leeward Islands Mission of
Seventh Day Adventists doing
ministerial work. They are stay- |
ing in Crumpton Street.

Social Welfare Officer
ISS PANSY ROWLEY, So-
cial Welfare Officer of Gre-

nada, returned home on Monday |
by B.W.LA, after attending the
Conference of Social Welfare |
Officers in the British Caribbean
area, *
While here she was staying at
the Hastings Hotel.

Attended Opening

RS. LOUISE PAYNE of. New
York, who is at present on!
Lolicay in the island attended |
the opening of the new wing of |
the Nightingale Home, Black
Rock, on Tuesday evening,

those

Among present were:
‘Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Miss
Betty Arne, Mr. and Mrs. McD.

Symmonds, Mr. and Mrs. J. W

Hewitt, Mr. C. A. Braithwaite,
Mrs. H. S. Waite, Mr. John
Beckles, M.B.E., Mr. E, BD. Mot-
tley, M.C.P. and Mrs. Mottley,

and Mr. J

Dean G. Hazlewood
E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.



BY THE WAY e e By Beachcomber

hy advertisement for a
with a “sensitive elbow
might have been more explicit.

I imagine he is wanted as an
egg-nudger for one of the big
grading-stations, where the thick-
ness of shell is tested by a light
flicic with the elbow as each egg
slides off the conveyorbelt on to
a round piece of velvet. Too
hard a nudge may break a thin
shell at too delicate a nudge may
fail to register on the dial attach-
ed to each egg. And this can hold
up the grading, sorting marking
and “smacking” (the technical)
term for patting an egg into posi-

Y ith a small sponge, Doctors
at a new disease which they
‘udger’s Eibow is due to in-
tensive egg-nudging.

Overcrowding
Â¥N a certain consulting-room,
4 shared by 33 doctors, a new

man









EXCELLENT

comer who had mistaken a
colleague for a patient told him
to put out his tongue, The

astonished doctor did so, and the
lady he had beén eXamining said
“Look, It’s for me to do that
not you. Your behaviour is in-
sulting,” At that moment a map
who had been kneeked against :
divan in the crush, and had a
nasty bump on his chin was told

that he had mumps “Rubbish,”
he shouted, “Well, one mump,
anyhow,” said the doctor, jabb-

ing the lump. “This is a scandal!”
shouted a lady who having com-
plained of a pain in the neck,
had been told by a doctor, who
thought she was someone else to
have her wes massaged.
Democracy at play
ee Code of the British Board
of Film Censors having been
dragged into the dayligh a |



calling

Intransit For U.K.
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing here by the Lady Nelson

earlier in the week intransit for
the United Kingdom was Mr.
Leslie Chabral of H.M. Customs,
3ritish Guiana who is on six
months’ leave.

At present he is staying at “Sea
View”, Bay Street with his aunts

Miss M. Chabral and Mrs. F.
Rock until April 11 when he
leaves by the French SS. Co-
lombie for England.

Leslie, generally known in
British Guiana as “Buck”, is an
ex Intercolonial footballer who,
has represented his colony in

Surinam, Trinidad and Barbados.
He last played in Barbados in
1939 for the B.G. Artillery Sports
Club against a combined Barba-
dos team.

He has now been forced to re-

tire from the game owing to.
cartilage trouble in his right
knee,

U.S. Visitors

R. AND MRS. J. BERNY

STOKES of Edgewater
Park, New Jersey and Mr. and
Mrs. . Arthur Dickson of St.
Clairsville, Ohio were among the
passengers making the cruise on
the Fort Townshend which left
here on Tuesday night. They said
it was their first visit to the West
Indies and they were having an
enjoyable cruise.

Mr. Stokes is Vice-President
of the U.S. Pipe Co., while Mr.
Dickson is a Mining Engineer of
Ohio.

Sper:t Three Weeks
FTER spending about

weeks’ holiday staying at

the Aquatic Club and the Marine

Hotel, Capt. Frederick China of

England, left for Trinidad by
B.W.LA, on Tuesday. He was
accompanied by his wife and

daughter, Dr, Joan China.

Capt. China is Chairman of
the Board of Burt, Boulton and
Haywood Ltd.

Gene

By MAX TRELL

“ONE day,” General Tin the tin
soldier was saying to Knarf and
Hanid, the Shadows with the turned-
about names, “I decided to go hunt-
ing for the Baggy-bag Elephant.
It's a very strange and rare and ex-

| tremely queerious, not to say pecu-

liaramus elephant. Now don’t tell
me,” he added in a surprised voice
as he glanced at the faces of his two

| listeners; “don’t go and tell me!

you've never heard of the Baggy-
bag Elephant!”.

Knarf and Hanid nodded their

, heads. They admitted they had

never heard of this kind of elephant.
“Well,” said General Tin in a dis-
appointed tone, “I'll have to explain
The regular, ordinary, every-day-in-
the-week elephant carries a trunk.
The rare and extremely queerious
Baggy-bag Elephant carries a bag.
Sometimes it is called the Valise
or Satchel Elephant, but those
names are wrong and only used by
people who have never seen them.”
“Where does the Baggy-bag Ele.
phant live?” Hanid now asked.

Never Forget It

“On an island not far from the
Atlantic. Ocean,” General Tin re-
plied quickly. “I'll never forget the
day | first landed on that island. I
was carrying my musket as usual,
and also a bag containing peanut
butter sandwiches, a head of lettuce
and several clean hankerchiefs.

“No sooner did | put my foot on
the island than a dozen huge ele-
phants came rushing up to me. |
roticed at once that they were en-
tirely different and slightly larger
than any other elephant 1 had ever
seen, It wasn’t so much that they
all wore striped sweaters and rub-
ber boots, or that they had ties
and collars on, No, that wasn’t what
was strange about them. It was that
they were all carrying bags, Some
were carrying big bags of flour,
others were carrying small bags of
sugar and salt and cinnamon. But
most of them were carrying bags
nacked with hats and shoes and
lishes and pencils and library books.

‘They all crowded around me,”
General Tin continued, “to see what
' was carrying in my bag. So I
‘pened it for them and shared my
‘eanut butter sandwiches and my
iead of lettuce and I gave them each
1 clean handkerchief.”





nervous licensing authorities will

vouly ansist on the introduc-
tion ef a commentary into scenes
ff brutality and bestiality. “He
Only kicked her in the face be-~
cause she was rude to him,

iney nad to torture him be-
cause he _ wouldn't shoot _ his
brother when asked to.” Exhibi-
tors may even have to substitute
soft music for the sound of
stomach punches.

VALUE

SATIN 36 ins. at $2 ets.

WHITE,

BLUE, PINK,

.

LEMON.

Butterick Patterns in all Coming Styles.



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS





DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES
“SAT SPECIAL 8 3) & 1 30 1B TOWN) ee

BADMAN’S TERRITORY



BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30P.M. TOMORROW 2.30 4.45 & 8.30P.M, |





Randolph
RIDER FROM TUCSON Tim HOLT





SCOTT



AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

TOMORROW

1S ANOTHER DAY

ALSO THE COLOR SHORT—CIRCUS TOWN

RUTH STEVE
ROMAN COCHRAN
TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 p.m
c CEY & The Bowery Boys

} LUCKY LOSERS &
}) LAW OF THE WEST

Mack BROWN
Ss





MEDNITE SPECIAL!
Triple Attraction

SAT. 29th

in

RAIDERS OF THE DESERT

| CHEYENNE COWBOY &

Tex Beneke & Glenn Miller Ore











DIAL 4606

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

Fredric MARCH,



TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 P.M. ||OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“HIGHWAY 301”

Steve COCHRAN and Virginia GREY

Alan “Rocky ” LANE Double -

oom 1 GEINEDOWIN





ral Tin’s Hunting Trip —

—It Took Him to an Island in the Atlantic—



Edmond O'BRIEN

SHERIFF OF WICHITA &
IN SANTA FE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AN ‘OSCAR’

e



}

‘Yoshida accepts in Hollywood the

produced motion picture
ef 1951, Making

FOR JAPANESE MOVIE



|
}
|
'
|
Fes le ins Sea
CHIEF OF THE JAPANESE Government’s Overseas Agency, Ken Ichiro



Ee



4 “Oscar” awarded to the Japanese-
“Rashomon” as the best foreign language film
the presentation is Leslie Caron, French star of “An

American in Paris,” which won the Best Picture of 1951 Academy
Award, the first time in years.that a musical has won the “Oscar.”



For Two Weeks

R,. AND MRS CYRIL xifec;
British
three Guiana over the last week-end by
B.W.LA., are spending two weeks’
holiday in Barbados staying at the

who ¢@dtrivea from

Crane Hotel,

Mr. King who is with

Messrs.

Port-of-Spain who was

Barbados branch,

—



General Tin about to land on the
island.

“Did they like that?” Knarf
asked.

“They were very pleased,” an-
swered the General. “Then they all
asked me why 1 had come to

thi
island. And when I told them 4 nach

come to hunt them, they al] sat
down on their hind legs and cried.”
“Cried, General Tin ?” said Hanid.

Loud Crashes

“They sobbed and cried as if their
hearts would break. [n fact, |
thought some of their hearts did
break for 1 heard several loud
crashes, But it was only the dishes
they were carrying in their bags
which had dropped to the ground.
But when | explained that 1 wasn’t
really going to hurt them but
simply take them to a Zoo where
they would be fed three times a day
and could see all the people through
the bars in their cages, they were
delighted. And when | told them
that the children would fill their
bags with peanuts and popcorn
from morning till night, they
jumped with joy and begged to go
with me.”

“And did they go?” Knarf ana
Aanid inquired.

“Oh, yes. | brought them to the
Zoo. But dear me—1 forget what
Zoo it was | brought them to. How-
ever, they were very happy and
lived for a long time on peanuts and
popcorn. I’m sorry you never saw
the Baggy-bag Elephants,”

Knarf and Hanid were sorry, too.

Nl Ww mu marr ]
i us |
|



A wide assortment

Wedding
Gifts
Prices to suit all
Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET







—Dial 5170

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M...

AN ACTOR MURDER = & SOUTH SEA SINNER} cisttte Cotes tthe Husson

Shel'ey WINTERS & MacDonald CAREY

the
Berbice Bauxite Company, is a |
brother of Mr. Joseph King of
William Fogarty Ltd.,
at one!
time ‘stationed fhere with, the

—ncnattneseeneeniine





After thanking Bingo,
says it is time they hurried home.
“My Mummy will be geting

Rupert

rpatient for her new bonnet.
fterwards we'll be able to have
n with our big fireworks. My
ket is larger than any of the
4LL RIGHTS





AcTUSs

Vefence for & single lock? (8)
Appease no arched recess. (3)
Guide (4)

(6)
Here |
Hands that were loved
A synonym of @ duck ?
Taut. (5)
Accepted as a Did. (3)
Helps in making things easier

(3)
Rest Sieargee by interna
(5)

(4)
(4)

cneneoe:

movement
Evens become odd
Lids (4)

vowD

Pert Way of saying toucd light.
and gasp (8)

Littie Work velure the age (0)
it's fun pulling # ever Oack (9
Hanger on sufficient w make
steamer late (6) 9 Custody (Â¥
He lets nine keep guard (8)
Out this is more than large (4:
[ry a quick bite (4)
Hastened

s& F BS

r



o-c uo

a (3) 14 Miah

15 Property as piacea (5)
16 Safer alarms’? (5)
18 Peature with no suutb east (4
21 Pather ieaves 2 Down (3)
Solution of yesterday» vuecie Acruss
Preight, B ars. 9 tavel, i
serve, 15, Meket 14 fre i> fuse
19 Nall 20 Power @1 4touc :
Parison: 25 fentative “i edit 2
Rated Down: |. Fortunate Hadieared
4. Erection $ Auta Cree te,
oe (bas Skitn
fo lee ds aoot 17 ‘Laave 8
Re 4: & Pear 22 P+

I've been collecting.”

fireworks
But Bill doesn’t want to wait.
“I'd like to set light to mine
now," he says. “I’ve got a match,
so do let's. You can hold one,
and I'll take the other.” Rupert
goodnaturedly agrees, and in a
moment the giant squibs are alight.
RESSRVED



B.B.C. Radio

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1052

11.15 a.m. Robin Wood (Piano), 11.30
& m. Crazy People, 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m, News Analysis
100 —7.15 p.m. 19.76, 53 & 31.32 M.





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Deity
Service, 4.45 p.m. Rhythm is their Busi-
ness, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m.
Composer of the Week, 5.15 pia. New
Records, 6 p.m. Colonial Commentary,
6.15 p.m. Seottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m.

——— oo;










(Next Door

at 84 cents each. Nylon Briefs
Also ON SALE Nylon Stockings



JANEFTA DRESS SHOP

JUST ARRIVED—Lovely Cocktail and Cotton Dresses, Jacq-

mar Scarves and Squares, Pure Linen Men's Handkerchiefs

Programme

Sports Round-up and Frogramme Par-
ade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News



25.53, 31.32 & 49.42 M.

7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m.
Crazy People, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 Special Despatch, 8.45 p.m.
Composer of the Week, a p.m. Ring up
the Curtain, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
pm. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m
&.1.F. Preview, 10.30 p.m. Short Story





to Singers)

at $2.23 and $3.22.
at $2.50 for 2 pairs.





IT’S ENTERTAINMENT WEEK AT
ROODAL THEATRES.
THE GREATEST BRAIN ON EARTH
SHAKUNTALA DEVI
See and Hear her Unbelievable Gifts at the











EMPIRE ON FRIDAY MARCH 28TH at 8.30
and ROXY ON TUESDAY APRIL IST at 8.30
REMEMBER — CALYPSO NIGHTS BEGIN AT
THE EMPIRE ON THURSDAY MARCH 27TH
SSS SSS Ih
ROODAL THEATRES
To-day 4.30 only To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.10
“HOLIDAY AFFAIR” and Howard DUFF, peas BRENT
? ai ~ hos
ot enh Seated ILLEGAL ENTRY
To-day 1.30 p.m. & SUSPECT
MANHUNT OF oe ee with Charles LAUGHTON
} ine MYSTERY ISLAND aay Ta pom
-nite 3 .m. Sat. 2th 1.30 p.m,
GRAND CALYTs0 SHOW HOME STEADERS
Fiy World Famous Calypsonian OF PARADISE VALLEY
Led by THE POPULAR SMALL & LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE
se ieee Sat. 29th at 8.30







2.30 (only)
and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8,30
“OLIVER TWIST
|

CHARLES DICKENS
PIC
OLYME
To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
John PAYNE Double!

Opening Friday 28th



CAPTAIN CHINA @&
EAGLE AND THE HAWK



To-day 1.30 p.m.
ADVENTURES OF DON COYTE
& FALSE PARADISE
—————————
OPENING FRI. 28th

Action Double—
Victor MATURE in—
GAMBLING HOUSE
BUNCO SQUAD

SAT. 29th MIDNITE
Whole Serial—
HAUNTED HARBOUR





All Baleony & Box Tickets for all Showings
will be on sale in Advance this Week—! a.m.— noon.



t. Special 1.30 p m. Barbarees
“ALIAS BILLY THE KID” &
CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE”



OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m

TANGIERS &
IMITATION OF LIFE

SATURDAY SPECIAL 1.30 p.m.
“LAW OF THE WEST” &
“RIDIN THE CHEROKEE TRAIL”
~~ Friday & Sat. Midnite Sit. 58th
4.4 & 8.30 p.m Outlaw Gold
STROMBOLI Johnny Mack

Brown
and and
“Tall in the Arizona Territory
Saddie” Whip Wilson



= Sass SSS Ss

PLAZA CINEMAS

“CALYPSO NIGHT"



Sat. 29th Midnite
KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

ROYAL

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Whole Serial—

THE SHADOW
with Victor JORY

FRI, a8th 4.30 (only)

THE EAGLE AND THE HAWK

FRI, 28th 8.30 t
CALYPSO NIGHT

SAT. & SUN. 4.30 & 6.15

WHITE HEAT
& SEA HAWK





of OLIVER TWIST

GAIETY
The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY 8.30 p.m

SIERRA PASSAGE

Wayne MORRIS &

YUKON MANHUNT

Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK”
FRIDAY & SAT

fonly)









8.80 p.m
“BUCCANEER GIRL” (Color)
Maria MONTEZ—Jon HALL &
“FOREIGN LEGION”
Bud_ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO

ee
MIDNITE SAT. 2th
“RIO GRANDE PATROL”
Tim HOLT &
“FIGHTING GRINGO”
George O'BRIEN











* | ALE THE IMPACT OF THRILLING

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1952



WHAT A PERFECT COMBINATION FOR BETTER MOVIES



Now On The Screen !
TO-DAY 5 AND 8,30 P.M.
Powerful In Its Impact—Embracing All Of Man’s
Emotions—In « - -

with
RICHARD BASEHART — GARY MERRILL >
OSKAR WERNER
Extra: ONE NOTE TONY



ENTERTAINMENT!

PLAZA THEATRES
Present WARNER BROS.

SCREEN ADVENTURES AT ITS MIGHTIEST!

B° TOWN (Dial 2310) BARBAREES
OPENING TO-DAY THURSDAY]| (Dial 5170) | (DOWNTOWN)

ENING FRIDAY 28th
27th 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. OF 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

TERROR-ROAD or rue
TRISTATE Mos!





rm crazy to trust you :
== I'm dead if | don’ti” |




Sterdom's exciting new
team of today in

To
Ny



eta 4)
Fae StCa
Pert i
across the m
Oh Vitae tr}

PRESENTED SY
WarNER
Bros.

HENRY BLANKE Five fetsr
Screen Piay by Art Cohn ane Guy Endore







Extra Special The Color Short
“CIRCUS TOWN”



Special Shows at Bridgetown:
MIDNITE SAT. 29th
Triple Attraction !

1. Tex Beneke & Glen Miller





STEVE COCHRAN SS

Orchestra e |
2. “Cheyenne Cowboy” VIRGINIA GREY - CABY ANDRE
3. were no mens ANDREW STONE

“Raiders of the Desert”





the shoes f, _
so comfortable, flattering, and cconeuslenlly

— you'll want to own more than one

* ALL
SIZES

% COLOURS:
@ BLACK
@ WHITE



THURSDAY, MARCH 27,

1952





be Encroaching On
Christ Church Coast

THE SEA, in its fury, is encroaching upon the land

along the Christ Church coast.

It has already done dam-

age to beach houses and is threatening the foundations of

many more.

“This is the worst spring tide I have seen for the past

20 years.

If it gets worse, vehicles will not be able‘to use

the road through Oistins Town,” Mr. Roland Eversley, Poor

Law Inspector of Christ
Church, told the Advocate
yesterday evening. He
however thinks that it
could not be worse than it
is at present.

In Oistins Town, at the open
spot beside the Christ Church
Almshouse building, the waves
are breaking into the road which
is strewn with sand and debris.
Formerly people could jump
from the road’s guard wall on to

the beach. At present the sand
is above the level of the guard
wall, Slight damage has been

done to the wall surrounding the
Christ Church Almshouse.

The beach at the back of the
Oistins Fish Market is in a state
of chaos. Broken conch shells
are scattered here and there and
it is actually impossible to walk
there. These shells were thrown
into the sea many years ago,
Now, in its surging state, the sea
is in turn depositing them on the

shore.
Pig Sty Aloft

A few yards away from the
Market is a house with its pig
pen at the rear, This pen is
nearly floating in the water. It
is kept above the water by four
posts, standing on rocks. Should
the tide become stronger this pen
will most likely be washed away.

At various “windows by the
sea” along Maxwell Road, the
waves are at times higher than
the breakwaters and are throw-
ing water on to ther highway.
Many breakwaters are constant-
ly under water, allowing the
waves to maintain their force to
within a few yards of the land.

Those beach houses with foun-
dations built many feet into the

sand, are resisting the water
force.

Houses along the Worthing
coast are taking their share of
the beating. The guard wall to
“Le Chateau-Blanc”, situated at
Crystal Sands, has been eaten

away in parts.

‘The waves are still attack-
ing Dr. T. Sealy’s beach house,
“Serek”, situated a few yards
away from “Le Chateau-Bianc.”
A few wallaba poles and iron
piping are keeping “Serek” in
the air. Should these be swept
away “Serek” will fall into the
water.

Meat Traded To
Britain At Loss

BRISBANE, Australia,
March 26,

The manager of one of the
largest meat exporting firms in
Queensland said: “It is stupid to
think that Britain can get in-
creased Supplies of meat at the
present price.

He said: “You can’t be expect-
ed to buy something for 1
shilling and sell it for sixpence.”’
He added that his company as
well as a number of others had
suffered considerable financial
losses trading with Britain.

Meanwhile, Arnold Tankered
Director of a large Sydney butch-
ers’ firm said he knew of no, New
South Wales export restrictions
such as are expected in Queens-
land.

Most New South Wales firms
cater to local markets with ex-
porting as a_ sideline whereas
Queensland firms concentrate on

exports.—U.P.

S MOST COPI




“COURTESY
GARAGE
ROBT. THOM
Limited.
Whitepark - Dial 4616



THE BEACH HOUSE
(above) at Oistins is sur-
rounded with water. The
arrows point to a small
passage at the side of the
house through which the

water rushes into the
road.

These stone columns
(bottom) were formerly

buried in the sand. The
waves have now stripped
them of their sand coat
Many years ago they
formed the foundation for
Mr. A. E. Taylor's bath-
ing cubicles,





Many years ago Mr. A. E.
Taylor erected bathing cubicles
on the Worthing Beach. He
later removed these cubicles.
The foundation of them was
formerly covered with sand,
making it impossible for a
stranger to know that cubicles
were there.

Foundation Bare

The waves have stripped this
foundation of its sand coat. It is
left bare with its four white
columns forming obstacles on
the beach. A little child could
risk to take a dive from one of
these columns.

Accra Beach
beautiful patio on Rockley
Beach. The sea has encroached
a bit in this area, but not suffici-

Club has __ its

ently to threaten this lovely
patio with its open air bar.
Along Bay Street waves are

breaking over the guard wall of
the Esplanade. Stones
tered on the terrace.

A fisherman told the Advocate
that the tide is high, but it is not
very rough out to sea. He finds
that the wind sea is fairly
strong and on some _ occasions
boats’ sails have been torn,

He hoped that the strong
wind, which is causing the most
worry, would soon lighten. “Our
minds would .be more at ease
when we go fishing”, he said.

are scat-

at





France Favours
Jap Peace Pact

VERSAILLES, March 26.

The Consultative French Union
Assembly winding up the debate
on the Japanese Peace Treaty
voted 127 to 34 early today to
recommend ratification of tho
Pact by President Vincent Aurio/
The National Assembly will dis
cuss the Treaty at midday today



The session opened early yes
terday and the Communist group
was the sole political faction t
vote against.

Socialist Councillors said the
Treaty was far from perfect bu
that it must not be rejected
because “half peace is better than
no peace.” They said the group
will vote for the pact.” because
it will help re-establish a
ance of power.”

bal-

The Socialists however Warned
that
must

model

the Japanese Peace Treaty
not be the precedent and
for any eventual German

Peace Pact.—U.P.

POSS

ED TRACTOR

... yet the ONLY one that
gives you ALL the revolutionary
FERGUSON SYSTEM features!

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THE BEACH is now above the levcl of the road's guard wall.
The road is littered with debris.

at Oistins.



In Touch With Barbados |

Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station:—

S.S. Student Hetsilia, Asse Marsk,
Guflia, Bonaire, Rosario, Alcoa Polaris
Tagalam, Ilustrous, Guivain, Nordah!-

“reig, Coulgarve, Levers Bend, Colombie
Clarkes Wharf, Durham, Fort Townshend,
Wanday, Brazil, Casablanca, Mormac-



sun, Lipscomb Lykes, Del Norte, Nieuw
Amsterdam, Manistee, Salte, Guayana,
Pericles, Samana, Southerr Atlantic
Maurienne Grandero Arion Alcoa
* Kegasus, El Aleto, Alexandros, Oranjes
tad, Selector, Planter, Lampania
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TIS + rfegy ‘a
RATES OF EXCHANGE
MAPCTY 95 1
NEW YORK
71.8% pr Cheques on
Banker 70.1 pr
Sight or De
mand Drafts 69.9% pr
71.8% pr Cable
70.3% pr Currency 68.6% pr
Coupons 67.9% pr
CANADA
(including Newfoundland
72.6% pr Cheques on
Bankers 170.8% ‘pr
Demand :
Drafts 70.65% pf.
Sight Drafts 70.54 r
72.6% pr Cable
7 pr Currency
Gee ne sevte Coupons











|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

For Stealing Suit

4. Years

BILL TG
PROHIBIT
STRIKES

From Our Own ¢ esponden

KINGSTON, Jan

The Jamaica use of Repre-
sentatives passed a bill prohibiting
Strikes or lock-outs in water, gas
electricity, health, hospitals, sani-
tary, postal, and in the telegraph,

1ica, Mareh 26,,





firebrigade, airport and public
passen ge insport services under
penalty of law and at the same
time provided for the submission



of trade disputes in thes® services
ty a Government appointed body
to include emplovees representa-
Lives

The bill must be passed by the
Legislative Council before it
becomes law



Senator Files
$2m Libel Suit

WASHINGTON, March 26

Republican Senator Joseph
McCarthy said today that he had
filed a $2,000,000 “libel slander
and conspiracy” suit against Sen-
ator William Benton who has
been demanding his removal from
the United States Senate Mec

Carthy told correspondents the
suit was based on statements by

3enton last September that
McCarthy had committed ‘“per-
jury fraud and calculated deceit”
on the American people in press-
ing his “Communists in the
government” accusations.

Benton made his charges before
a Congressional committee ap-
pointed to investigate McCarthy's
fitness to serve in Congress.
Benton last week offered to waive
his Congressional immunity

In the suit filed today McCarthy
said he was accepting that offer.
He told reporters he planned to
act as his own attorney both in
pre-trial deposition hearings and

at the trial.

His -suit-is based on two counts
~—on libel. and slander and the
other on conspiracy to libel anc
slander.

—U.P.

ABOVE ROAD LEVEL

Ni

The Refrigerator which ten

years ago caused the Bajan

Cook to exclaim : f

“Hey! Hey!

mek ice!”

These machines are for

ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.



is here again. .

natural gas or electricity, and are available in 44 cub.



BOOK YOURS NOW

«
THE EMTAGE ELEC. CO.

Plantations Building



AT the Court of Grand Se
the Acting Puisne Judge Mr. C
of Station Hill, St
e for stealing a brown

Goo
servitt







ssions yesterday His Lordship
;. L. Taylor sentenced George
Michael to four years’ penal

tweed suit valued at $85 from

the dwelling house of Ralph Edgehill
The offence was committed sometime between Decem-

ber 10, 1951 and December

15, 1951. Before sentencing

Gooding, His Lordship told him that he had a bad record

and apparently was making n

o effort to live an upright life.

P.c. Emerson Howard—keeper cused and took him away Tine
of the criminal record—Said that men did not ask him anythin
the accused was sentenced to two about the clothes in the valise
years’ risonment by the Court Darnley Carrington told the
of Gra Sessions when he was Court that sometime in December,
found “a dwelling house, 1951 he was at home in Glebe

Mis® E. Bourne, Assistant Land, St. Michael and saw som
Legal Wraughtsman prosevuted men around the house of the ac-
for the Crown while the accused used Soon after the accused
was unbépresented arrived and these men held him

When the case resumed yester-
day morhing the accused called on
six witn@sses and then addressed
the Jury,

Two Charges

Gooding appeared before the
Court on a two-count indictment.
On tne first count—on which he
was found guilty—he was charged
With stealing a brown tweed suit
valued at $85 from the house of
Ralph Edgehill. The second count
charged him with receiving a
brown suit knowing it to be stolen.

Dr. ©, Clarke, a witness for the
defence said that he is the Prison
Medical Officer and knows the ac-
eused who he has seen many times
in prison, On January 8, 1952 he
saw him.at the Prison and he com-
plained of a stiff neck and his
heart aetion was irregular. He
next saw Gooding on February 12,
1952 and he asked to be allowed
to wear shoes. The accused did
not say he was beaten.

The stiff neck could be at-
tributed ty many things. There
was no evidence to show that the
accused was beaten,

Dr. Charles Manning said that



while acting as Prison Medical
Officer he saw the accused on
January 18, but there were no

serious complaints. There were
no signs to show that the accused
was given a beating.

Amy Clarke said that she knows

the accused, Sometin.e in Jan-
uary, 1952, she heard two men
asking for the accused, These
men were outside her house,

Eventually the two men ~vent into
the house of the actused and took
up a valise belonging to the ac-
cused,

The men said that they were
searching for stolen clothing. A
brown suit was taken out of the
valise and «alse ties and shirts.

Later the men arrested the ac



In this area water has flooded the road

SRS

ELECTROLUX

Looka Fia

in full force just in time to meet the |
needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.

operation on kerosene oil,



There was a valise and in it
ome c othing,

Winifred Nurse of Station Hill,
St. Michael said that on January
6, Cpl. Devonish and Cpl. Year-
we0d came to her house and be-
yan to- search. They said they
were cearching for clothing, but
they found nothing in the house

Was

so they left. They returned
several times, but they found
nothing

She has never seen the accused
wearing a brown suit.

Beatrice Gooding of Station Hill
said that the accused never slept
at her house. One Sunday some
men came to her house, asked for
the accused, searched her house
and took up a valise and arrested
the pecused,

The accused at this stage ad-
dressed the Jury. His Lordshir
after summed up and the Jury re-
turned a verdict of guilty on the
first count. namely, stealing
brown suit from the dwelling
house of Ralph Edgehill,



AUTHOR DECORATED

LONDON, March 26.
Syria decorated Brazilian author
Alexander Condore according to
Damascus radio. It said Fawzi
Selto, Chief of the Syrian State
conferred the Order of Merit

Second Class on Condore,—U.P.



WATCHES
For Ladies and Gents at

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BRITISH





OVERSEAS



PAGE THREE



Always brush your teeth

right after eating with



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— 320 —





PAGE FOUR





Thursday, March 27, 1952

EDUCATION

THE three major industries in which
unemployment in the United Kingdom is
said to be inevitable are textiles, light en-
gineering and motors. If the Government of
Barbados had any agency other than the
political machine and the overworked secre-
tariat to consider what industries might be

attracted to this island serious consider-
ation might be given te this fact.

Contraction of British manufacturing
industries ought to mean that capital
which would normally have been used for
maintenance or expansion in the United
Kingdom should be attracted to an island

which is offering especial incentives to ~

capitalists.

In the manifesto of the Labour Party
published during the elections the inten-
tion of the Party to set up a Development
Board with statutory powers to direct and
control industrial development was an-
nounced. So far is the Party in favour of
industrialisation that they feel that where
necessary the Government should itself
establish industries locally and assist such
minor industries as are at present in need
of help. Yet the most remarkable statements
continue to be made by members of the
Labour Party with regard to private enter-
prise and even the official labour pro-
gramme states that the Party will control
private enterprise in the interest of the
people and will outlaw and liquidate all
organisations and associations which ham-
per trading. “It is impossible wHen con-
flicting statements are contained in a pub-
lication which Mr. Adams has proclaimed
to be the official policy of the Labour Party
for investors to place any confidence in the
intentions of the local government to at-
tract capital. Even the official effort to put
the Pioneer Industries Bill in the Statute
Book is not likely to woo capital here if the
investor happens at the same time to read
that the Party will control private enter-
prise in the interest of people.

While the people will undoubtedly bene-
fit from the inflow of capital and from new
industries, investors will not come here
with the intention of benefiténg the people,
but of benefiting themselves. That is obvi-
ous to the least of us, since if investors were
looking only for people to benefit the whole
world and their own country is ready for
them. There are those who maintain that
high taxation in the United Kingdom and
the United States is driving investors into
these islands and that all that is necessary
is a go ahead signal from the local govern-
ment and a change of slogan from “soak the
rich” to “help yourself”,

There is great force and much truth in
this argument. Nothing would be better for
the island than island-wide recognition of
the fact that without capital there can be
no industrial development and that without
development there can be no greater op-
portunities for employment.

But it would be deceiving the people and
would help no one to suggest that investors
of capital are seeking anything else but
profits from their investments, The task of
the local government and the task of the
Party in power is to educate the people of
this island to an understanding of the fact
that profits on investments are legitimate.

Hitherto our political progress has
reached little further than the stage where

ople have been taught to demand
wages With every rise in prices.

Before the local government attempts to
spend money to attract new industries to
this island it must first educate the people
to realise that investors want profits on
their investments.

It might begin by revising the rather
frightening
gramme that private enterprise will be con-
trolied. And before it can decide upon a
scheme for Industrial development the
Party seems to be committed to the plan-
ning and establishment of industries on a
regional basis.

The natural channel for. such regional
co-operation would appear to be the Secre-
tariat of the Regional Economic Commit-
tee.

In the interim period Government
spokesmen and government publications
and advertisements should encourage the
people to understand that they will benefit
and their children will benefit from the
employment in industries which new en-
terprises will provide. But they will be
doing them no service by holding out hopes
of large seale industrialisation. The world
slump in textiles should remind us all viv-
idly that it is useless manufacturing goods
for which there is no demand. And we
have no raw materials: and no industry can
operate profitably without a cheap source
of power. The most cruel service that any-
one could do this island today is to build
up hopes which cannot be fulfilled.

|

BARBADOS Gq ADVOGATE |







statement in its party pro-

LONDON, March.
In just one week, the British
motor industry has been dealt
two crippling blows. The first
was delivered by the Chancellor
of the Exchequer, Mr. Butler,
when he raised the fuel tax an-
other 744d in his Budget. Then,
from Australia, came the crisis
decision to slash imports which
means, more than anything else
from Britain's point of view, a
grave check to the rich flow of
her motor products there.
Cumulative effect of these two
measures is expected to be little
short of disastrous to the indus-
try. At best, manufacturers
hope to be able to step up ex-
ports to other overseas markets—
but prospects are not good. At
worst, production will have to be
cut and diverted where possible
to defence work, causing a loss
of overseas earning and further
endangering the country’s econo-
my.
The industry's reaction to the
rise in fuel tax is one of dismay.
It has long been fighting against
rising production costs and now
finds itself confronted with still
greater burdens. ,
Manufacturers are complain-
ing that the fuel tax is essentially
a tax on the great transport sys-
tem on which industry depends
and that the latest increase in
duty will again rebound harshly
2 the motor industry in particu-
r,

Prices will rise and every price
increase, they say, weighs the
scales against manufacturers in
their struggle to sustain ex-
ports. Export prices must be
kept within reason and the in-
dustry felt it had almost reached
its limit even before Mr, Butler
announced his Budget.

To cap it, Australia, whose
balance of payments has plum-
meted disastrously in the last six
months, announced drastic im-
port cuts whiah, it is estimated,
will chop British motor vehicle
imports from a_record | 143,000,
worth £65 million in 1951, to
between 30,000 and 40,000 this
year. And Australia has been
by far Britain's best customer.

The full extent of the Australia
move has yet to be felt in Eng-
land. «Motor producers have



Two CripplingB ‘ows’ o
British Motor Industry

By Brett Oliver

heard only that imports of assem-
bled chassis and car bodies will
be cut by 80 per cent. and those
of assembled cars by 40 per cent,

Import restriction will be based
on a complicated system of Aus-
tralian Customs tariffs. It may be
that for some types of car parts,
the new regulations will — still
leave a fair market so that the
Commonwealth's own motor in-
dustry will not be impaired, For
there-is some hope that Austra-

lian assembly factories will
fight strongly for an easing of
the restrictions because, without

British chassis, they will be hit
badly.

Whatever happens, thou; any
firm which makes an _all-Aus-
tralian car will score handsomely
as the market will be virtually
wide open to it.

Reassurances from the Aus-
tralian Government that the mea-
sures being taken will last only
til the balance of payments
position improves are small con-
solation to British motor manu-
facturers. Australia’s own crisis
is sufficiently big to make opti-
mism a Britain’s motor industry
little better’*than wishful think-
ing. The fact remains that Als-
tralia faces a £600 rnillion trade
deficit for 1951—52 and her finan-
cial policy must necessarily be
severe.

Faced thus, British car makers
are groping for a solution.

Ammuming other overseas
markets remain buoyant this
year—and there have been signs
of drying up in some—the in-
dustry will find itself geared to
produce about 70,000 extra vehi-
cles for which there are no buy-
ers, except in the United King-
dom.

However, till she recovers her
financial strength Britain cannot
afford to divert the surplus to
the home market though this
has been starved for years. The
sale of cars within the country
after spending dollars for steel
and other raw materials used in
this production, would only add
to the United Kingdom's ‘econo-
mic predicament,

left

Two ways are open to



The Purge A ( Th
© "Black Coats

CIVIL SERVANTS TO BE QUIZZED

By a Correspondent
LONDON, March 18th

As . Britain’s. civil servants
hang up their black coats and
put away their umbrellas this
week, they will be eyeing their
desks and each other perhaps
just a little more guardedly than
before. They will be anxious to
see who amongst them have the
“new forms” to fill up. For the
forms ask questions never before
asked of British government
workers,

They are part of the new se-
curity check on Britain’s civil
service announced in Parliament
recently and they represent an-
other cautious move, in Britain's
democratic —‘“purge’’ — cautious
because before the questions
were framed, the whole matter
was discussed with representa-
tives of the civil servants’ trade
unions.

The prindpet innovation of
this new check is that those con-
cerned—only about 14,000—will
have to supply full details of
their past life and Communist or
Fascist associations, Previously,
no one, not even atom scientists,
were asked to-do this. Atom
scientists were simply told when
they began secret work that if it
were found that they had any
connection with the Communist
or Fascist parties they might be
dismissed. d they were quiet-
ly investigated,

Another feature is that there
will be, for the first time, a
blanket check on everyone at/ the
Harwell atomic energy _ station
from office boy to chief physicist.

Until now, when a person was
removed from his post for secur-
ity reasons, he was found a job
in another department, and at
the same salary. So he suffered
no financial loss.

Housing

To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—Allow me to take up a
little of your valuable space to
comment on what is in my opin-
ion, a public grievance.

The housing shortage has been
acute for all low income families
since the growth of population
out-distanced the rate of new

building, and the situation is
becoming worse and worse every
day

A complicating factor is the dis-
crimination in the ‘housing
market, which often forces the
middle class to pay more for
decent shelter than others with
the same income, It is not sur-
~porising that crowded living con-
ditions in insanitary dwellings for
the most part, should give rise to
bad feelings.

I am suggesting that the recom-
mendation by Mr. Lashley, Sec-
retary of the Housing Board, that
larger houses should be built on
the same amount of land) that as
now allotted on the Goverhment
housing areas for the average
house, should be accepted,

There is a great deal of dissat-
isfaction among the applicants
seeking housing accommodation
in these areas. It is claimed that
some are put on the endless wait-
ing list and others are getting
priority. Public housing based on
need should be to insure a policy
of non-discrimination, and appli-
cations for housing in public
projects should’ be given num-
bers,

The rental agency is responsi-
ble for allotting apartments, It
should also be their duty to num-
ber the applications as they come
in. These applications could then
be dealt with in order of merit.

JUSTICE.

Electric Services
To The Editor—The Advocate
SIR,—It is interesting to k Y
that the subject, “Electric Services”
gained the attention of a Com-







Aim was to ensure, merely,
that Communists were not
tempted by having secret docu-
ments within their reach,

* * +

Britain’s chief guardian against
the enemy within is M.1.5, the
fifth branch of Military Intelli-
gence. They advise the civil ser-
vice on security risks.

They have made mistakes. So-
cialist. convictions have been
mistaken for Communist connec-

tions. But not often.
However, thére are brakes on
the purge system to § guard

against the dangers of a ‘witch-
hunt by M.1.5 or anybody else.

Anyone declared a bad “se=
curity risk” has the right to
appeal to a special tribunal. The
specific reasons why they are
judged a bad risk are not reveal-
ed to them, because this might
divulge the source of informa~
tion. The screening process is
not likely to be too severe.

In the past four years, only 57
people have been transferred to
other posts for security reasons,
21 dismissed. Another 28 have
been _ireinstated after having
been removed from their jobs.

But has Britain successfully
avoided weakness in its purges?

Some civil servants, even, are
worried about this.

I have been toid of at least one
middle-grade official, handling
confidential documents relating
to production for the armed
forces, who is known ky his coi-
ieagues to have Communist con-
vietions.

The weakest part of the check
system seems to be related to the
lower grade office workers, the
typists and clerks. Many of
these, particularly the temporary
typists, are hired with apparent-

‘Our Readers Say:

mercial body as explained in your
columns some time ago.

Since steady employment of
Wiring Installation Constructors,
sales of electrical goods and other
entrepreneurs risks may be said
to be involved, the subject will
have become an economic issue,

In my experience some houses
wired since 1950 are still awaiting
connection to the Electric Com-
pany’s mains, which in the eyes of
would be Prospective Consumers
of Electricity is discouraging.

One may wonder what assistance
has been given to the Barbados
Electric Supply Corp, by the gov-
ernment to speed up the rate of
installation of new services.

There are in. Barbados quite a
number of Electricians and Allied
workers who are not organized in
a Trade Union, but who, however,
are citizens of the Colony and I
am sure they will appreciate
authoritative interest in the sub-
jectElectric Services” or “Ex-
tension of Electricity” on which
their employment depends,

In. the parish of St. George
about six householders with whom
I ‘am familiar are anticipating
Electric Services and during the
crop season Which in some cases
is an economically favourable
period, quite a few more have
shown the interest in installing
electric wires providing that they
would soon get Electricity.

Such would-be Additional Sub-
scribers to the Barbados Electric
Supply Co., who may in some
sense be also called Employers of
Labour (even if only of a casual
nature) are contributors to the
economic machinery and I am sure
any effort to assist in effecting
(immediately or in the very near
future) the speeding up of the
rate of Extension of Electricity
will be appreciated by all.

Yours truly,
WILLIAM A. CORBIN
March 24, 1952,



manufacturers, _.They must either |
create new markets overseas and
expand existing markets. Or
they must cut down production.
And it is doubtful whether the
factories thus affected could be
absorbed into the defence pro-
gramme which has already
slowed down under economic |
pressure. |
If Britain is to expand the
overseas demand for cars,
drive is likely to be directed at
Canada and the United States.
Demand in other markets is
took



not increasing.
New nd, last year,

33,000 and almost 10,000
commerci vehicles, worth a
total pe co enlica, but is -
ex reach that figure in
1952, South Africa, which paid
Britain £16
ears and

million for 24,000
000 other vehicles,
promises to remain a good selling
area,—but there is not much room
for expansion.

The Canadian market, how-
ever, is reported to be brighten-
ing again after a recession six
months Imports slumped
following an orccr that hire
purchase agreements should be
limited to 12 months. These
agreements have now been ex-
tended to 18 months and as a
result sales are increasing.

Exports to Canada in 1951
totalled 27,000 cars and 3,000
commercial vehicles which earn-
ed £14,153,206.

In the ited States, the fig-
ures were low—19,808 cars and
728 other Vehicles netted only
£8,555,841,

While looking to these two
countries for increased sales,
British manufacturers are con-
fronted with another problem
which is a direct result of high
fuel costs.

The more petrol costs, the more
urgent becomes the need to
economise {n its consumption.
Design, therefore, of the high-
powered type of engine, which is
preferred in Canada and the
United States, is hampered, be-
cause the industry must. consider
the day when the needs of. the
home market can be more sub-
stantially met.

All in all, most men feel 1952
will bea hard year.

ago.




























ly little or no security check and

sent to a pool where they may

work for almost any department.
=

* -
What.. constitutes .secret’ and
“extremely. secret” (an official

classification in purge procedure)
information? In Britain, as else-
where, all kinds of information
economic and civil as well a:
military, could be of value to a
potential enemy.

Douglas Hyde, the forme:
news editor’ of the London “Daily
Worker”, who is.now a vocifer-
ous anti-Communist, revealed in
his book that during trade nego-
tiations with TOR Sean coun-

tries, a Communist: office worker |

at the Board of Trade passed on
to the Communist newspaper in-
formation of British intentions
and the prices they were willing
to bid. This was passed on to
the Communist trade delegations.

The new security check is
primarily aimed at forestalling
any more possible Fuchs’s or
Nunn Mays. But, ask some civil
servants, are all the possibilities
spectacular information
leaks covered?

It is pointed out that there is
no official security check cover-
ing posts which, although not in-
volving the handling of confiden-
tial information, are vulnerable
to, sabotage, such as vital com+
munications posts.

The answer to any of these

oints could be “Ah, but M.I.5.

nows.” This cannot be contra-
dicled. For what M.I.5. knows
no one, encept a secret seques-
tered few im Whitehall, can say.

Certyinly “°middle-grade = civil
vervants havé at times been as-
tonished at just ‘how much their
superiors Gu Know about them.

White Sugar
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—I see that the vaiue of
Molasses as a Food is being ex-
vouiead and rightly. But can you
Sir, inform us why two of the
principal excellent stores in
Bridgetown can this year only
supply Sugar from which the Mo-
jasses has been extracted, as their
Sugar is practically white,

White Sugar is one of the chief
factors that cause bad teeth, ow-
ing to the fact that calcium is
necessary for its digestion. I sub-
mit that the public can and
should rectify this business by
dengan renee Brown
Sugar’ an sing to have any
other. This with Wholemeal Bread
will not only maintain but would
enhance the magnificent physique
so sees on the Island and
would also improve the health of
any visitors who had the wit to
order likewise.

J. DRUMMOND.
25/3/52. :

Rose Society

To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—Many readers of your
paper will be interested to note
that the Barbados Horticultural
Society is about to form a branch
of the Rose Society in Barbados.

Should the response to this
appeal be encouraging it is pro-
posed to ask for affiliation with the
Rose Society in the United
Kingdom.

As a matter of interest History
tells us that the Rose gained the
name “The Queen of Flowers”
since the time of Sappho, nearly
2,600 years ago and to this day
has easily retained it against many
new competitors,

Its unfailing popularity no doubt
springs from two main causes, i.e.
its versatile nature and the interest
of the hundreds of breeders who
give us many new, beautiful and
hardy varieties each year.

Thanking you for your valuable
space. |

H. DEAR, |
26/3/52. ___ i |




THE TAXPAYERS |
ALWAYS PAY

WASHINGTON,
The human touch: A coloured shoeshine|

man at Washington's National Airport is an
old friend of mine, always curious about life
in Britain. The other day he asked me : “Say,
mister, since the B.B.C. don’t have no com-
mercial programmes, who pays all its bills?”

Before I could reply, another shoeshine
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can taxpayer, bud.”

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WISECRACKS
SILVER-HAIRED Elmer Davis, boss of

America’s Office of War Information last
time, and now back on his regular job as a
top radio commentator, wisecracks about the
ban on Canadian meat imports into the
United States because of foot and mouth
disease in Saskatchewan: “We might be
grateful to Canada for not responding with
a ban on the entry into the Dominion of
United States Congressmen suffering from
foot in mouth disease—something much more
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ENVY, revenge, and patriotism—in that
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tax dodgers. 4

Last year informers collected half a mil-
lion dollars in rewards for their tips—and
the Treasury picked up nearly ten million.

THE LITTLE LADY...

LAST NIGHT millions of Americans heard
17-year-old Rosemary Utting, from, Newbold-
avenue, Cheam, playing the violin in Paw
Whiteman’s “Teen Age Club”: programme.

She was introduced as “the little lady from
Surrey, England, a Girl Guide who makes her
own dresses.”

LEFT SPEECHLESS. .

For the first time in a quarter of a cen-
tury, Hollywood will be making a film with-
out a word of dialogue. Ray Milland plays
he leading role in “The Thief.” Background
music and tense situations will make talk
superfluous. Hope the trend catches on,

GOLDEN TEARS

Department of Far-From-Idle Tears,
Johnny Ray, the “troubled troubadour,” has
sold 1,500,000 copies of his record “Cry” and
“The Little White Cloud That Cried.”

Mr. R., a man who knows when he is on
to a good thing, is following through with
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allowed to look at it every time their mother
visited her fiance’s home.

When the time came to break the news
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Department of Wheel-coming-full-circle
—In George “A Place in the Stun” Stevens’s
latest, “Something to Live For,” Ray Mil-
land, who played the drunk in “Lost Week-
end,” is a member of Alcoholics Anonymous,

busy reforming drunken Joan Fontaine. »
* * *

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Frank Aurora, chairman of the New York
Custom Tailors’ Designers’ Club, announce-
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dressed men, says sadly that, although bet-
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Washington, it seems, is easily America’s
“drinkingest town.” In 1950 its residents
consumed 5.37 gallons of booze per head,

far outdistancing the next competitor—
Nevada, with 3.32 a head.

Church Attack Strained Ties

Kellogg’s Cornflakes
Kellogg’s All Bran
Shredded Wheat
Weet-a-bix

Grape Nuts

Pablum

Quaker Oats
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Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd told Com- 4 %
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friendly ties with Spain but improvement of
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He said “We did not seek to dictate or in-| ¥
terfere in these matters but they were mat-/|Â¥ J. N. GODDARD & SONS
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} ,



THURSDAY, MARCH - 21,

1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Peasant Proprietor On Murder Charge

@ From Page 1
a bare knuckle protruded, and
from the lower angle of the
wound a width of dry blood
extended.

He saw no other injuries, no
signs of a struggle, and there was
no weapon, He then returned to
District ‘D’, examined the defend-
ant. There were no signs of blood
on his handor clothing. He noticed
that he had lost a finger and in
answer to a question he said he
ba right hanced,

ext morni he went to the
morgue at St. Thomas Almshouse
and carried owt a post mortem
examination of the deceased man's
body.

The wound in the chest wall
was situated in the space between
the 5th and 6th ribs on the left
side and was 4% inches from the
mid line of the body. It passed
through ‘he muscle of this space
from left to right in upward and
inward direction.

At a point 3 inches from the
mid-line, the 5th Costal Cartilage
and the muscles and membrane
below it were cut through, The
Cartilage was cut obliquely and
close to its junction with the 5th
rib. The Pleura was cut through
and there was a line of bruisy and
deep laceration two inches long
stretching across the ieft lungs
just below the Cardiac nut. There
was a curved wound of the mus-
cle of the left ventrical of the
heart, shaped like a flap, about
% inch thick and one inch broad.

Congested Lungs

The left ventricle had not been
laid open. The left pleural cavity
contained about 3 or more pints of
fluid blood. There was no blood
clot. The lungs were congested but
appeared to be healthy. The
heart appeared to be healthy. The

right ventricle. contained dark
blood and air bubbles.
The bronchis - contained dark

fluid blood. The windpipe was
deeply blood stained. The tongue
was deeply blood stained. The
upper incisor teeth were missing.

e deep veins of neck and chest
were congested with dark blood,

The abdominal organs appeared
to be fairly healthy but pale. In
the stomach there was blood clot
and almost completely digested
food. The stomach contents
smelled strongly of alcohol. The
blood vessels on the surface of the
brain were congested and there
was a marked excess of cerebro-
spinal fluid,

In my opinion death was due to
violence haemorrhage, _as-
phyxia and shock, resulting from
the stab wound in the chest.

To Mr. Walcott: “There was
no injury at all to the neck, As-
suming that there was a “neck
tie,” the body would have been
to the side. It would have been
impossible to inflict such a
wound if the person held in the
“neck tie’ was facing the
attacker,

If the accused were holding
the knife in his right hand, and
in the struggle, the two men
fell down, a wound in the posi-
tion described, would be quite
possible.

Possibilities

Re-examined by Mr. Reece, Dr.
Kirton said if the accused had
the -knife and they fell, it would
depend on the direction in which
the knife was pointing, and who
was;on top. It was not so likely
if the one holding the knife was
on top.

There were many possibilities
in a case where two men, locked
together fell with one of them
having a knife. He had no ex-
perience of what might have
happened in a case where the
man with the knife was on top.

Set. Hutchinson said that on
January 18 he went to Welchman
Hall, St. Thomas. At 5 p.m, the
same day he saw the accused in
the custody of Police Constable
Walker. Walker said that the
accused was given over to him
for killing Duncan Headley, The
accused was taken to District “‘D”
Station. He saw the body of a
black man lying on the eastern
Bide of the road. There was a
wound with blood coming from it
on the body of the man and the
body was removed to the Mor-
tuary. A search was made for a
knife but it was not found.

At 9.45 p.m. the same day he
went to District “D” Station and
the accused was charged with the
murder of Duncan Headley.

Sgt. Hutchinson then read tha
statement which he took from the
accused on 18/1/52 the clothes
which the accused was wearing
were taken off, and yesterday he
produced them as exhibits in the
Court,

Clothes Stained

Next day _Dr. Kirton handed
him other clothes: which were
taken off the deceased. They were

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Saturated with blood.

Lionel Inniss handed him a
Stick on the 26/1/52. That he
also produced as a court exhibit.
The Sergeant then gave evidence
regarding the measured distances
of the body of the deceased in
relation to the house of the
accused, and those of other wit-
nesses.

Cross-examined Sgt, Hutchinson
said that there is a small hedge
between a house belonging to one
Bell, and the spot where the de-
ceased was found. That hedge
ran parallel between the two
poles and ran to the edge of the
road.

’ Police Constable 233 Knight
veritied the statement produced
by . Hutchinson.

mce Counsel

; asked no ques-
tions;

P.C. 231 Walker said that on
18/1/52 at about 4 p.m. he w
on patrol on Welchman Hall road.
He saw island constable Barnes
who had the accused in custody.
Barnes told him that the accused
had stabbed another man in
Bryan’s Village, St. Thomas.

He (the witness) took the man
into custody and carried him back
to Bryan’s Village where he saw
the deceased lying in the left
gutter. He cautioned the accused
who said he had not stabbed the
deceased. They were struggling
for a bunch of bananas, they fell,
and the next thing he saw was

He delivered _ hi to Sgt
Hutchinson and ther@ remained
wetch over the man’s body,

Cross-Examined
Cross-examined: A man came
up to Lydia Gibbs that same eve-
ning, asked her what had hap-
pened, and she said she didn’t
know herself.
He did not know who the man

was.

Wakefield Barnes, a foreman of
the Waterworks Department, said
that on 18.1.52 he had a_ gang
working on Bryan's road, St.
Thomas, The gang stopped
working at 4.30 p.m.

Dunean Headley whom he
knew by sight, three others and
himself*were entertaining each
other over a “nip” of rum. When
they had finished, he (the wit-
ness) told the others that he was
going home,

On his way home he stopped
at a lady’s house, and he receiv-
ed a message as a result of which
he returned to the spot where
he had left the men. There he
saw the deceased lying*dead in
the gutter.

The accused was sitting about
100 feet off the other man's body.
He (the witness) went to the
accused, asked him for the knife
which he said his sister had, and
told him to get up and come.

The accused got up, and_ to-
gether they went to the body of
the deceased. In reply to the
witness’s question, the accused
said he did not know what he
had killed the other man for.

On their way to the Police
Station, he was stopped by P.C.
Walker to whom he related the
story and handed over the de-
fendant.

To Mr. Walcott he said that he
did not caution the accused when
he arrested him.

Next Witness
The next witness — Lionel
Inniss of Tudor Bridge, St.

Michael, said he was a watchman
in the Waterworks Department.
On 18.1.52 he was employed at
Bryan Road, St. Thomas, where
the department was laying pipes.

About 4.30 p.m. that day, he
was on his way to his job, He
saw three men standing in the
road and he joined them. After
a while he heard some one say:
“IT don’t allow them bananas to go
from here.”

He noticed the deceased come
down from a house witih a stick
in his hand. He stepped onto the
public road, and put his foot into
a basket and stood there, one
foot in the basket and the other
on the road,

When the deceased stepped on-
to the road, the bananas were on
the embankment about six feet
away. The bananas were in the
basket—an agricultural basket—
the one in which the deceased
had his foot. He had dragged it
and Ye bananas off the embank-~
ment into the road. The em-
bankment was about three and a
half feet away from the level of
the road.

He walked backward, dragging
the basket with the bananas with
one foot. He also saw another
man—the defendant—come from
above the house from which the
deceased had come. The defend-
ant went towards ‘the deceased
who was facing him. The de-
fondest had a knife in his right

and.

Expressed by everyone

Partition 14

” ”

our instructions.

<<<)

——

—————SSSSSSSSF

The two men clinched in an
embrace, and they remained in
that position for about five min-
utes. The deceased held the
tick in’ his hand for sometime
juring the embrace, and then it
dropped from his hand.

He did not see any blow pass
between the two men, He was
about 15 or 20 feet away from
them. It was about 5 p.m, and
the sun was shining.

When they were holding him
the deceased man’s knees buckled
under him, and the two men stag-
gered, the deceased pulling ~ the
defendant down over him.

He did not see what had be-
ome of the knife during the em-
brace.

When the two men went down,
the deceased was in a sitting
position with his ‘back . resting
against the embankment. The
jefendant was in a bending posi-
tion over the deceased. The two
men remained in that same posi-
tion for about four minutes. The
whole incident lasted for about
15. minutes.

He (witness) left to go to his
work. On the way, he noticed
Gibbs get up from over the de-
ceased who remained sitting in
the gutter with his back and head
ctill resting on the embankment.
He was travelling in the direction
of the two men, and they were
within his wiew all the time.

Gibbs had only moved back a
few paces. When he reached the
men he heard a gurgling sound
coming from the deceased, and
saW Gibbs take his right hand and
brush over his left =rm,

No Weapons Seen

He (the witness) saw no
weapon after the men fell. He
went to the man who was sitting
in the gutter, and he saw blood
running from his chest over the

. He then turned to Gibbs
who was walking away and said:
“Man! look what you gone and
do!” The accused replied: “I
had the knife, but I didn’t kill
him.”

Gibbs went on a little further
and sat down beside a watchman’s
hut. He (the witness) turned
aside to speak to people who had
gathered, and next he saw Gibbs
about 50 feet away from the hut
where he was sitting a_ short
while before,

He (the witness) followed him,
and held him. He sent for Barnes
who came, and he (the witness)
gave him in charge “in the name
of the King.”

The dead man’s wife came up
while her husband was still in a
sitting position. She went to
him, and when she touched him,
he fell into the gutter on his
side. The woman had shaken her
husband, and called his name
before he fell prostrate in the
gutter, His back was then
against the “bank’’.

He (the witness) did not see

HARBOUR NEWS

THE schooner United Pilgrim 8.
which left here on Saturday after-
noon for St. Lucia has run aground
at Martinique, This was learnt
from a cable which was received
at the Colonial Secretary’s Office
yesterday. However everyone on
board is safe and the schooner
can be refioated.

“A cable has been received by
the Schooner Owners’ Association
that the Auxiliary Schooner
Cyclorama O, has been forced to
go into Bequia on account of torn
sails. The Cyclorama O. was on
her way to Barbados from Trini-
dad with a cargo of colas. She is
skippered by Capt. L. Ollivierre.

The Schooner D’Ortac arrived
in Barbados from British Guiana
yesterday. Among her cargo were
300 tons of charcoal, and 100 tons
of firewood consigned to Manning
& Co., Ltd.

The S.S. Hersilia dropped anch-
or in Carlisle Bay yesterday from
Amsterdam. She brought 270 tons
of general cargo among which
were 250 cases of currants, 390
cases of sultanas, 25 cases of
éheese, 875 crates of onions, 450
crates of potatoes and 500 bags of
splitpeas. The agents for the Her-
ilia are Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
& Co,, Ltd.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Daerwood, Sch, Maris, Stella,
M.V. Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Zita Wonita,
Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch, Molly N. Jones,
M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Franklyn D.R.,
Sch. Anita H., Sch. Frances W. Smith.
Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. Everdene, Sch. At
Last, Sch. Philip H. Davidson.

ARRIVALS

S.S. STUDENT, 4,443 tons net, Capt.
W. A. Pemberton, from Liverpool.

S.S. MARJATA, 4.556. tons net, Capt
M. Reynolds, from Jamaica.

This is the CHEAPEST & BEST METHOD of building to-day dp
Standard Blocks 8” x 8” x 16” 3lc. each

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Double End v 8” x 8” x 16” 34c. 4,

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when P.C. Walker came up with
the defendant.

He returned later however,
but the body had been removed.
When the -incident started,

there were three other mei
the road besides himself. He
did not know their names. The
ren were on the opposite gutter,
The road was straight and there
was no other person as far as he
could see.

He (the witness) took up the
stick which had dropped from the
deceased, and hid it in a four-
neh pipe at his hut.

Prior to the orcurrence he did
not see either of the two men
that day.

Crowd Gathers

Many women, men anq child-
ren assembled after he had
shouted out that Headley was
dead.

The defendant’s house is situ-
ated approximately the same
distance away from the scene as
the Court is from the junction of
Swan and Tudor Streets.

To Mr. Walcott: No blows
peseed as far as he could remem-

er.

He was north of the spot at
which the incident happened.

He had said in the Lower
Court that the deceased fell with
the defendant over him.

He did not see the defendant
come out of any house. When the
deceased was walking’ backwards
he was facing the house from
which he had come.

He could not say whether it
was a man’s or woman's voice
which said: “Don’t allow those
bananas to go from there.”

Before ‘the men clinched, the
deceased was fencing off the de-
fendant with a stick.

No blow | passed between the
two men.

He did not hear anybody say:
“Juck him! Juck him! or stab
him! Stab him!”

To the Court: He saw the
knife when the two men faced
each other. He did not see it
after they. clinched, or after the
fatal incident.

He was the first person to go
to the deceased and the defend-
ant. No other person went to
the defendant other than he (the
witness). He did not see anyone
take anything from the defend-
ant.

The name Samuel Murray
sounded familiar to him. . He did
not know who he Was. He had
seen him working. Since the oc~

currence, he got to know who
Murray was. e did not see him
near the scene of the tragedy

that afternoon. There was no
one present when the two men
were clinched. He saw no one
go up to the defendant when the
two men were clinched.

Further hearing was adjourn-
ed until to-day at 10 a.m.

Sch. D'ORTAC, 58 tone net. Capt Dd.
Gooding, from British Guiana

Sch. HENRY D. WALLACE, 49 tonr
net, Capt. G. Wallace, from St. Vincent.

S.S. HERSILIA, 2.217 tons net., Capt
G. W. Jansen, from Amsterdam

SS ORANJESTAD 2,885 tons net,
Cept, Hazelhoff, from St Vincent

MV. ATHELBROOK 28% tona net, Capt.
W. Cook, from Trinidad

NEP sewer.

Sch. MARION BELLE WOLPE, 74 tons
net, Capt. H. Every. for British Guiana

S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,944 tons
ret, Capt. J, Henrikson; for St, Vincent,

s8.s. 8 ‘OR, 4,744 tons net, Capt,
L. Jones, for Dominica,

s I e
Air Traffic
On MONDAY
ARRIVALS—By B W.LA.
From Grenada—

M. Best, D. Patterson, N. James, M
Hall, J. Heather, W. Turnbull, G
rington, E. Woodroffe, F. Franco, Wright,
Wright, 8. Kirkland, M. Lgng, B. Lang.
From Trinidad— J

R, Squires, E. Rogers, E Michael,
Sir K. Lister-Kaye, Lady J. Lister-Kaye,
A. Metcalfe, Earl of Feversham, H, Upton,
BP. Bladon, J. Reid, A. Arzu, L. Ben-
euche, J. Wickman, R. Proudfoot
From Martinique—

E. W. Dunbar, Vernon Berry,
Parchement, Clifford Frank.

On TUESDAY
From Trinidad—

F. Clarke, C. Clarke, J. Clarke, A
Clarke, J. Marshall, G. Marshall, R
Stuhlmann, R. Legge, J. Mills. H. Van
Leeauwarde, C, Bevens, T. Porter, J.
Kerr, A. Kerr, A. Kerr,P, Kerr, J. Kerr.
From 8. Lucia—

Kenneth Aeraman,

Earl

Barbara Alcke,
Ainslie Skeete, Sandra Skeete, Olive
Hallantsne, Estelle Wilson, Harrison
Miller, Patricia Miller,

For Martinique—

Harold Remington, Magaret Reming-
ton, Henry Beal, Yvonne Rimbaud.
For Guadeloupe—

Frederick Dobes

On TUESDAY
For Trinidad—

Dr, Raymond Tomassene, Lucy Tom-
assene, Robert Lord, Carol Lord, Edith
Lyte, Oriana Haynes, Doreen Latch-
man, Muriel Latchman, Victor Marson,
Joseph Gill, Stella Springer, Capt. Fred-
erick China, Yvonne China, Dr. John
China, Beverley Jowsey, Myrtle Jowsey,
Pamela Taylor, Maxime Cromwell, Hove
Cromwell, Robert Hale, William Me

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FAIRCHILD STREET

ECKSTEIN

Dowding Estates
Bay

|
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Fer- down the









DRIVER'S

‘ —A =<

INQUEST



ADJOURNED

THE inquest into the circumstances surrounding the
death of Lloyd Taitt, a lorry driver of Haggatt Hall, St.
Michael, was further adjourned until March 28, 1952 by His
Vorship Mr. H. A. Talma, Coroner of District “A” yesterday.

Lloyd Taitt died immediately after he was involved
in an accident along My Lord's Hill while driving the motor

lorry G—125 which is owned
25, about 6.50 a.m,

Another lorry was proceeding ——

along My Lord’s Hill when the
accident occurred.

Sgt. Bancroft attached to Dis-
ttict “A” said about 6.50 a.m.
nm March 25 he went to My

rd’s Hill, St. Michaei, with
Other policemen and saw the
lorry G-125 owned by Bulkeley
Factory on the right side of the
road facing Bridgetown. The
right front part of the Tadiator
was in contact with an electric
pole which was damaged and
hanging on overhead cable wires
There was a black man pinned
at the steering wheel bleeding
from the nose and mouth, He
Seemed to be dead. There was
a cut on his neck. The left eye
was swollen and the front part
of the lorry was extensively
damaged. The man was identified
hy Charles Gaskin as Lloyd Taitt
of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael.

Road Messurements

He took measurements of the
sad at the point of impact. The
yidth of the road was 16 feet,
10) inches: From the left front
wheel of the lorry to the left of

he road it measured 16 feet, 8

ches and from the left rear
wheel to the left side of the road
was 15 feet 11 inches. The width
of the lorry was 7 feet one inch.
The body of the man Was taken
to the Public Mortuary.

To the Jury: There were skid
marks on the right side of the
road which was wet. The lorry
was loaded with sugar and after
the accident bags of sugar were
niled up on the hood of the lorry.
The hood of the lorry was made
of ‘metal.

Leotto Taitt said that she last

saw the deceased alive about at
9.p.m. on March 24. He left
home to go to Christ Church

with the lorry G-125 to work.
On March 25 at about 7 a.m. she
saw him dead in the lorry G-125.
Later the same day she went to
‘he Mortuary where she identi-
fle€@ the body to Dr. A. S. Cato

s--fermed a post mortem
examination,

Sugar Laden

‘harles. Gaskin of. Ellerton, St.
George, said that at 6.30 a.m. on

March 25 ghe was on the motor
lorry G-125 which was_ being
by Liovd Taitt, the de-
eased. The lorry was laden
', sugar and he was on the
platform of the lorry standing,

Other people were with him on
the platform. The lorry was
heing driven in the direction of
Bridgetown,

When the lorry was on My
Tord’s Hill he saw another lorry
in front of the lorry he was on.
This lorry was also laden with
sugar. While on My Lord’s Hill
the driver of the lorry G-125
blew his horn to pars and thr
other lorry “eld its side”.

When the lorry G-125 was
near to the trailer of the other
forrv, the lorry G-125 ran off the
road and hit a telephone post at
the cide of the street. The post
wae broken.

He eot off the lorry and saw
the deceased pinned to the steer-
{ng wheel of the lorry. He rar
road and telephoned
Bulkeley Factory.

To the Jury: Gaskin said that
there was a man sitting in the
hood of the motor lorry.

Dental Cliiic ,



@ From Page 1
services had improved, so he
thought the dental service shoulda

improved,

He was extremely happy to be
sent at the opening and more
appy to know that the establish-
ment of the Clinic was now a
eality. He wished Dr, Hunte. and
ithe others in charge of the
service, best of luck and hoped
that the underprivileged and
‘estitute parishioners would
benefit much from that service.
Among those present were: Mr.
MeD. Symmonds, Churchwarden,
Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Mr, A. S.
Bryden, Mr, C. A. Brathwaite, Mr.
E, D. Mottley, M.C.P., Dr. S.
Hunte, Dr. Charles Manning, Dr.
E. W. Roberts, Nurse Cumberbatch
and Mr, F. J. Ashby, Clerk to
‘he Board of Guardians, Mr.
Symmonds offered an excuse for
Dr. J. P. O'Mahony,





World-wide and Handsome
THE NEW AUSTIN A40

SOMERSE T

AUSTIN

- you can

depend on it! |

SEE THEM AT OUR TEMPORARY SHOWROOM

Phone 3387

BROTHERS

& Trading Co., Ltd.
Street





by Bulkeley Factory on March

Contracts

The Advisory Board of the
General Hospital yesterday con-
sidered tenders for the supply of
Cresh mil alcohol, bond, male
nurses’ an orderlies’ uniforms,
ond fer the conducting of burials.

Before consideration of the ten-
ders was begun, the Chairman
Dr. H. G. H. Cummins welcomed
back Mrs. Martineau, a member
ef the Board who has recently
returned to the island. Thanking
the chairman for the welcome
Mrs, Martineau said she was very
glad to be in Barbados again, ana
that she had greatly benefited
from treatment by Dr. Gordon of

the Orthopedic branch Jamaica,
Long Island, New York,
Mr. Cyril W. .Springer was |

awarded the contract for supply-
in fresh milk. He was the pre-|
vious supplier of fresh milk and}
was again awarded the contract

in preference to another tender!
with which, unlike Mr.|
Springer’s, neither sureties nor a

doctor's certificate of tubercular

tests, were submitted.

The contract for the supply of
alcohol was awarded to Bryden
& Sons, burials, Mr. Louis Cod-
rington, bread, Zephrin Ltd., uni-
forms for male nurses and order- |
lies, Mrs. G, H. Rodriquez.



New Rector of St, Peter
At a meeting of the Board of

Appointments held yesterday |
Rev. A. J. Hatch, Vicar of St.
John Baptist, was appointed

Rector of St. Peter in succession
to the Rev. Canon C. C, Conliffe
who was recently appointed

Rector of St. George.

‘LIBROX

MADE BY

‘BOOTS PURE
DRUG C0.’

A DENTAL BATH —
cleanses all Dentures with- $
out brushing — Removes all
FILM FOOD PARTICLES
and Smokers’ Stains.





Cannot harm your False
TEETH in any way.

Put dentures in a solution
of LIBROX at night—Rinse

thoroughly every morning.
x
‘BOOTS PLR. TABLETS’ 3
for the Speedy relief of pain
Headache ,
Neuralgia
Rheumatism %
Neuritis %
Toothache and 8

all Nerve pains,

A safe and certain Rem-
edy for influenza, severe
colds and chills.
nn = Tablets have

e formula written on th
Bottle. 7

Contain no harmful drug.
Will not upset the Heart or
cause Digestive disturbance

2/- per Bottle
Retail lc. each.

Bruce Weatherhead Lid.

SELLING AGENTS
Boots Pure Drug Co.





PAGE FIVE












K@ your hens at a high
rate of egg production,
and maintain them in good
physical cpndition. The
oatmeal in Ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for

tua Gin . :
miimfaavase Production contributes
Fer infermetion and orders, contacts toward more profitable
R, M. JONES & CO., Ltd. results.
(P.O. Box 241 Made by
Bridgetown

The Quaker Oats Company
©

Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide—it's freel

FOR THE BEST



A BEASTIFEL
Uasy-Te-cLean
_WZ00R COVERING

“SILVER STAR’

CONGOLEUM



INSIST ON

SILVER STAR

SOLD AT ALL THE LEADIN©G ©!



“SPRATTS PUPPY
BISCUITS”

The best fer camine Health, Teeth and Digester



SPRATTS “CHARCOAL OVALS”

DOG CAKES

AQUARIUM FISH FOOD
MIXED BIRD SEED (Pks)
CANARY MIXTURE (Pks.)
COD LIVER OLL BIRD FOOD



PLASTIC RAIN

COATS

For Ladies

They will enhance the ap-

pearance of your clothes
instead of hiding them. We
have them in pink, blue,
green and natural. |
And the price.
Only
$3.83
FOR GENTLEMEN . i.
|

A very strong material that will stand up to the



| hardest wear ..
|
|

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10

|

11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET - |



$6.50 & $7.00









PAGE Six —

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2506

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, MARCH 27; 1652,

Examinations Are Not Everything, SHIPPING NOTICES

@ From Page |

has long been proud of its tradi-



PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE





exami? MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

ation room, ang walk out

a company of two hundred men,
with a prize or a scholarship under

for whom I was expected to take























HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom



















j
}
ove. all convenierces, with party-| tion of academic success, and we my arm, in the avera ti é isions. i (MLA.N.Z. LINED The M.V. DAERWOOD wil
eur surths, Marriage or Engagement | FOR SALE ‘zed living room, ope» verandah, kiteher | chould ca temenihe te 4 ee ‘ rage time of all sorts of decisions, from fixing eccept Cares and Pasgenigers Sor
snnouncements in Carib Calling the| a on came a comm Seal sh ald g } gnis oe wo and three quarter hours, test- the time for tomorrow’s early) ss -TEKOA” is icheduled to sail | St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Greneds
charge is $3.00 for any number of words avant retae ana ewerage room under | «chievemens of all concerned, the ed éver a fairly long period. When morning cocoa, to such complicated | trom Adelaide February 15th Melbourne and Aruba. Sailing Wednesday
4p to 80 ant 6 cents per ~— for each ne mm attractive hfliside site, Rockley ae Headmaster and his staff, and the | left school, I began to realise my questions as when it might be jus- Maram 300, Sydney March 10th, Bris- | 26th inst
eee Sa me, om 2 | AUTOMOTIVE Road, A. Barnes & Co., - seat 7 boys under their tuition, in main- deficiencies. Not many months tifiable, and necessary, to ask a ee ry = ee St See 3 Beta chimed gia
Sesiees onky after 4 D.m os ee ea ae excuivmssiani Y ‘nbinehenndsitoneciianstishaishennvannnsinitsttetisinsnaeintin nak Zo Se. Ticiek os later, I found myself on active them to face = risk * death. April 25th. accept Cargo and Passengers for
AUSTIN VAN Q) 0 HELP. Austin standards set by their preciecess- service, in temporary command of @ On Page n addition to general cargo this ves- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ST | Var = good “Sorkin order. Phone AUCTION ors, I congratulate the prize-win- ais sel has ample space for chilled and hard ; Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Sat-
1821, D. V. Seott & Co. Lid . bh iali ee | EPS Without reserve. | am not one + ee ee uehe barca oa: teil aie ot | wrday 2th inks
IN MEMORIAM 13.3.82—-t-£.B- | “SopGE PICK-UP VAN Damaged | in of those who affect to belittle. GOVERNMENT NOTICES Lading for ‘transhipment at ‘Trinidad te The M.V, MONEKA will accept
: SON " accident. We are instructed to offer this] ocademic success, or the results ritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward Cargo and Passengers fo Dominica,
eee ee ee 0d tre trains {vehicle for sale by at_ the} OF dergic ieee oe a measure of Islands, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
BAYNES—in ever loving memory of {Station Wagon with good extre. ‘\Courtesy Garage on Friday 28th March} Of €xamina » as 8 as i For furtner particulars apply — St. Kitts Sailing Friday 4th
Marcus Mortimer Haynes, who passed G. EB Ward, Morris Service Station... |: g p.m. John M. Bladon & Co.. Auc-| the efficiency and the keenness of April 1908:
avay on Narch 1949, ann vane bade ——-. | tioneers 23.3.52—4n.| 4 public school. UNIFORM TROUSERS FOR POSTMEN, MESSENGERS AND = (FURNESS WITHY & ©O., LTD., ip wis: -eesiabieeh Usoes
n Woodlawn Cemetury ( EE eae ain : 7 neta
He was patient, kind and@ loving oa. 1.098, In good condition | _AUBTIN A-40 VAN: 1M9 MODEL I have been at speech days PORTERS OF THE POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT TRINIDAD ASSOCIATION ieee

How could we forget him,

1 Datmaged in accident. We are instructed
And the good he used to do,

to offer this vehicle for sale by suctior



“GAR: 1952 Morris Oxford—just_com-

and
where, after the headmaster has |

DACOsTA & CO., LTD.,

Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

|
Tenders are invited for the manufacture of Uniform eet




















May he rest in peace Mt Eckstein Garage, Nelson Street on] recounted with justifiable pride | BARBADOS. ®.W.L
byer to be remembered by- a lee ee Cees are Beeson Garck at 2.30 p.m. John] the successes achieved by his boys, | fot Postmen, Messengers and Porters of the Post Office Department
en “U.S. i . nu .? Pe cnnenischtiniamsiiiiniieiiboes "| Se TOs COO i 4m, | Ome visiting gentleman has stood during the financial year ending 3¥st March, 1953.
(dau er é a - » soe n ’ o ‘ m., a
(sister), Fitz Brooks a oe See ee he ee Dial —————$__$__ —_——— --—— up and eps - ro Full particulars may be obtained from the Colonial Postmaster. .
See lest. trices ey Um | Courtesy Garage. 408 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | i7£,UPon Ris titling business is! Tenders in sealed envelopes, addressed to the Colonial Secretary
phewe: Drusiils a Sg ia cal By instructions fecelved from the] something of a sham, and that the | €nd marked “Tender for the manufacture_o* Trousers (Post Office)” °
ie VAUREARE WYvEnn es me ware Insurance Co. I will sell at Messrs.| boys who have not won prizes are | should reach the Colonial Secretary not latér than 12 noon on 2nd
ncciniipeinateini —— 2,700 miles —- Owner leaving sian’ -|MoEnearney & Co. Lid. on Friday, > way more t bu. com- 5 ‘ 3. AC.
Delivery end April-€2400, No. offers.|\farch 28th, (1) 1031-30 HP. Ford ented Sah tua Traine era April, 1953. 23.3.52—2n
TAKE NOTICE Dial 4616. 22.3.52—-6n | Thames Truck, compiete with platform What could be more infuriating? , x
tc. Only done 1,700 miles (Damaged, . SSS dl
TR n accident Terw ash Sale at
SOL __ BERCTRCAR in Tp i et ge There has never ye: been a UNIFORM SHIRTS FOR POSTMEN, MESSENGERS AND NEW YORK SERVICE
MENTA ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS—-4'4 Fen eEe: See school, so far as 1 know, which | PORTERS OF THE POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT A STEAMER sails 28th March — + arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952,
ond 7 eu, ft. Kerosene burning units Ss ben dn could not justifiably take pride in sasiee ‘A STEAMER Sails 18th April — atrives Barbados 29th April, 1962.
That PEPSODENT LIMITED. a Com-|nnd may be easily eonverted to gas o¢ r the academic successes of its i manufacture of Uniform or
pany incofporated under the English | clectric units. On display now K- R. pupils; and whatever may be said Tenders are invited for the De ent dure a
Companies Act, whose trade or business! tunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 5136 > Postmen, Messengers and Porters of the Post Office partm: 4h
addres® is St. Bridget’s House, Bridewell 25.3.52—3n about examinations, they still offer NEW ORLEANS SERVICE


























ing the financial year ending 31st March, 1953.

ha
ontee e ciaccton ets wees be obtained from the Colonial Postmaster.

Lo for the registration of a trade

Pir ———

a

TH 4 CES
PU KC NOTI the best working test we know of
. —_____—. | the quality of the teaching, and otf

Full particulars may S.S. “TRYA” sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 2ist Mareh, 1952



—_—_—





















of tote Se ones tor Gana ae MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE the intellectual abilities of the in- Tenders in Sealed envelopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary A STEAMER sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados 29th March, 1952,
teeth ahd artificial teeth, soaps, per- This serves to inform the Public that| dividual boy. and marked “Tender for the manyfacture of Shirts (Post Office)
fumerg, essential oils, conmetics, a ee b quuasittty ch, PG, eee wm aoe is = —— my agent should reach the Colonial Secretary not later than 12 noon on 2nd CANADIAN SERVICE
arat , and will be entitled © , —s rs. 3 RAHAM, i
pegs nm “ine. same ar one month | Indian Biscuit Company. — a < a Maxwell, Humane Learning April, 1952. 23.3. 53—2n SOUTHBOUND
fr the 27th day of March, . unle . rist Church .
come Berson shail inthe meantime sve) “GEADIOL w&, DAHLEA™—Ovders are #:3.00-in.| 1] caattive Barbedinas to realiwe DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ne Ce kee
notice In duplicate to me my . . a ; : 7 enn’
¢ aoe of t. yegistration, The | [OW being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias . still thrives |}... “ALCOA PILGRIM” Mareh 14th March 24th
trade pane 'can Ye seen on apDllCHIOD [hatch Hooking plese. phone sh seve that mumane earning oul eit nas [TENDERS FOR THE TRANSPORT OF MILK FOWTSE, Re CewT |“ALSGh enn Mien an Abu oft
at_my @Migo : Tet gas Creat Lid.” je-3.62-14n| Orders for OLIVER/CLETRAC Crawier| reminded us that schools like}SOAP, E.C., CLEANS A . Pi 23rd
Dat Se OO OT TRLAOGN | SRST GOTO LWIOT ROU, GARI | Tete coceetad We can Cr pinseas' to] Hareizon Caflege sre che Revede=] FOR THE NUTRITION SCHEME ‘TO THE PUBLIC ELEMENTARY ca. a Te
Registrar of ban aoe, | ana hood. Can be seen at Woodville, | supply an information on applica-] ary eer of supely = yh nn SCHOOLS OF THE ISLAND. ALGOR, PURE AN Ane Te oe
ee 7 Fontabelle. Telephone 30940. tion rders are also being received for} versity lege oO e Wes ies. . “A STEAMER” April 23rd For St, John, NB. St.
2%6.3.52—3n, | BULLDOZER/ANGELDOZER of U-K.| Universities themselves have a Tenders are invited for the transport of Milk Powder, Biscuits, Lawrence’ Rivet Ports.
bode cae ee manufacture for use with all types U.S. ‘ : . : iti
JUST RECEIVED—Valor Stove parts,| T¥pe Crawler Tractors. The price is also| Hard time nowadays to mainvin | Soap, E.C., Cleanser and miscellaneous equipment for the Nutrition These vessels have limited passen ger accommodation.
FOR RENT | ineluding —- Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid! about one quarter or less than the U.S. } their true purpose. New and ola, Scheme of the Department of Education to the Public Elementary

Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens. Also| Type. COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616. ,| they all have extraneous append- : erms rer sneer, Ban tl

| Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre 22.3.52—6 Apo oy Schools throughout the island during the following school t "
— — — ——_——— Seve pas mee ae a Wer es to m! ages pinned on to them: seminars pore

Company, Trafalgar & Spry Streets ; a ist August, 1952 ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

HOUSES Phone 2696. 20.3.$2--t.f.n. NOTICE for this and that branch of tech- 1. 5th 7 7 : ‘aD cember, 1982 .
ea een eee nology, research projects in scien- 2. 15th September *o . : APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LID.—CANADIAN SERVICE

om oN oe ee ae to Palm jaa aoe. 3 areas ns, re the Estate of tific and industrial problems, and | 3. 12th January to 10th April, 1953. .

the like, | .d fortnightly deliveries are 400—650 cartons of Bis-
I am: not decrying such things. The estimated fortnightly

They all have their essential uses | cuits of 24 Ibs. each, 125—300 containers of Skimmed Milk Powder

27.3.52—4n
BBACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast,

MARIE ELVIRA BYNOE
(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all



McDonald Sealy have just received a
fresh lot of this popular brand of English
®arden peas in 1 lb. tins, sold at 38¢. per





perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and|tin. John F. Hutson Ltd. Agents persons having any debt or claims against | ; + of 56 Ibs. each, 150—200 gallons of E.C, in one-gallon bottles.
services lied fro ain house, Own a's f the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe,| im modern life, and we all benefit | of 06 10s. ’ , ‘
Telephone.” Suitable. Spaitied couple, 27.3.52--2n. | deceased, late of Brittons Hill, = "the from them, But they should not) The following items are delivered during the first fortnight of

parish of Saint Michael in this Island

($25.00) per day American Plan for two
y, who died on the 17th day of June 1951,

WEETABIX—A fresh shi a
people. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or petement: cf Se

blind us to the traditional and | each ef the three school terms :—



delicious cereal—which is more than a





"phone 0157. 14.3.52—t.f.n. | breakfa: f i "| intestate, are requested to send in par-
z, ioe son | lg or oun tleulars of their claims duly attested to
HOUSE—Board and shingled, con-{ packages $5¢., small 30¢, John F. Hutson the undersigned Signah Idalia Garraway,
teining verandah, drawing, dining ond) Ltd. Agents. 21.3,.52—an, | (/0 Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 12 High
two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet, bath, Seek aan coe wor ee the 24th
water facilities. Butlers Gap, Spooners YACHT FITTINGS— y © pr , after which date I
Hill. Apply: J. Greaves, Culloden Road.) Such as:— Bloe SD checkien Tuimbice, shall proceed to distribute the assets of
27.3.52—3n.|Jib Hanks, Sail Slides etc. All in brass. | the deceased among the parties entitled
The Barbados Foundry Limited, White | thereto having regard only to such
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with|Park Rd. Phone: 4528. 23.3,52—4n, | Claires of which I shall then have had
Silver an . Good Sea-bathing. notice and I will not be liable for the
For furt! culars. Appky to Alma 100 EMPTY RUM BARRELS— $8.00 | °S8¢t8 Or anw part thereof so distributed
Lashley Nov @-@oral Sands, Worthing. erch. Stansfeld Scott & Co, Ltd. to any person of whose debt or claim
. 3.2.52—4.f.n. I shall not then have had notice.

| 25.3.52-—2n.

PERSONAL ANNOUNCEMENTS

The public are hereby warned against |
giving credit to my wife, Alleen Spooner’ a. = —— eee ee

(nee King) as I do not hold myself
responsib’e for-her or anyone elre con- S.P.C.A. will speak over Rediffusion



And all persons Indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 20th day of Februany, 1952
SIGNAH IDALIA GARRAWAY,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ot
Marie Elvira Bynoe, deceased.

22.2.52—4n





—

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB



tracting any debt or debts in my name 27.3.52—1n .
unless by a written order signed by me | NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Signed DOUGLAS SPOONER, NOTICE is hereby given that in
Taitt Ii, WANTED atcordance with Rule 8 the Club will be
St. George closed to Members on Saturday, March
26.3.52—2n. | 29th, from 7.30 to 9.45 p.m. for Water





Polo Matches.













HELP By order of the Committee.
LOST & FOUND | i Sete,
| 7m Secretary
| MAN—With a car, willing to work on 27,3.52—3n
col iat
ate Co, é a0 ;
LOST LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
One STORE KEEPER. Preferably 3 »
i with knowledge of Drugs ie eanee The application of Beatrice Sabin,

shopkeeper of Roebuck Street, holder of
Liquor License No. 892 of 1952, granted
to Edna Jordan in respect of a 2-storey
wall building 319 Roebuck Street,
City, for permission to use said Liquor
License at said premises, Roebuck Street
City

Se
SWEEPSTAKE BOOK — In Jamaica |
Turf Club Races to take place April 26th
1952. Series G.P.51420-—-51431; 83148-83159;
72612—72623; 62188-82199. Finder please
return to Advocate Advertising Depi}t-
ment. Reward offered, 27.3. 52—3n

Keeper. Apply in’ own hand writing
with reference to Box— c/o Advocate
Advt. Dept 27.3.52—2n



TAILORS—Journeymen Tailors, (Jacket
Hands) only those with experience need











oer | ply, PP. CS. MAFFEL & Co., Ltd Dated this 26th day of March, 1952
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 26.3.59-t.f.-n. | To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
The application cf Georre Byro — Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
Rreseod of Orange Will, St. James, for MISCELLANEOUS BEATRICE SABI,
permission te sell Spirits, Malt Liquor So Applicant
&e., at a board and shingle shop atto shed N.B.—This application will be con-
to residence at Connell To om, St. Lucy QUALIFIED BRITISH CHEMICAL] “dered at_a Licensing Court to be held
Dated this 24th day of March, 1952.| ENGINEER (B.Se.) secks suitable} “t Police Court, District “A” on Monday,
8. H. NURS, Bac.. situation. Expert Plant Management and| the 7th day of April, 1952 at 11 o'clock,
lice Ma te, T “Re Process Development and Research. |“ ™
€ BYRON PRESCOD, Whitton, Seaview Guest House. Phone H. A. TIALMA,
Applicant, 3813 27.3.52—3n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
N.B.—This application will be con “ 27.3.52--1n



sidered at a Licensing Court to be held See ae
at Police Court, District “E’ on Monday

ihe Mth day of April, 1962 at 11 o'clock TAKE NOTICE |



a.m,
8. H
Police Magistrate,

NURSE,
Dist, ‘
2.3.5



DANCE

i and
| LADIES & GENTS WATER
ti



Y





POLO MATCHES BY














FLOODLIGHT
That AMERICAN RADIATOR & at
STANDARD SANITARY CORPORATION,
a corporation organized under the laws THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
on
FURNITURE cluding bath tubs, drinking fountains, SATURDAY, March 29th,
combination lavatory fittings—namely, at 8.30 m.
pop-up drain valve, hand valves, and x p.m.
mixing spouts, and metal pipe and metal Admission (Dance &

pipe fittings, baths of all kinds, bath~-
room equipment of all kinds, bathtubs,
kinds including
drinking
and

Water Polo—$1.00

Admission for Water Polo
only—2/-
(Games will be played
8.30—9.30 p.m.)
Admission after Water Polo

AUCTION

‘ NONPAREIL

cabinets of all
and
faucets,

bidets,
bathroom
ountains,

shower types,

fittings parts

thereof for use with the goods in this

list; flush tanks for water closets and

” Ralmoral Gap, Hastings irinals, Hospital tables, hydrants, hydro-

therapeutic equipment, laundry

tof the State of Delaware, United States
fof America, whose trade or business
address is 100 Sixth Street, Pittsburgh 22,
Fennaylvania, U.S.A., has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of all kinds
of plumbing supplies and equipment and
sanitary installations and appliances, in-

trays,

lavatories, sinks of all kinds, showers,
TO-DAY 27th Mareh stops for bathtubs and sinks, v pyr for Dance only — 2/6
water closets, parts thereof and seats
at 11.390 am. ‘herefor, tanks, tools, and apparatus for (Commencing 9.45)
naking the Usted goods, and will be 27.3.52—3n
—_——— entitled to register the same after one
month from the 26th day of March, 1952,
We are instrueted by Mr. Tony inless some person shall in the mean- | SSSSGOSSG9S9990SCGO60900

time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.

Lewis, who is leaving the Tsland
to dispose of his Furniture and
Effects as listed below.

For Best Results-ADVERTISE

Viewing morning of sale

H, WILLIAMS,
Morris Choirs fupholstered Registrar of Trade Marks.
arms), Mah. Round and Square 27.3.52—3n

Dining Tables, Mah. Occ. Tables,
Mah. Bookcases, Mah. Wardrobes,
Mah. Chest of Drawers, Mah.
Dressing Table and Stool, Mah
Sideboard, Carpet (? x #), Biteh







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Kitchen Tables, 4 Single Beds and BOOK

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net, Table Lamps, Steel Desk, .. Big oven with Regulo

Steel Sink, Child's Desk & Stool, (Thermostat)
Grand Piano, Singer Sewing ..4 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill ¥
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phone, Venetian Blind, Baby's Excono-

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basic function of a
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need undergraduates grounded in
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The University College of the
West Indies will set the tone of !
West Indian civilisation for gen-
erations. Uniess it is based on the
education which schools like Har-
rison provide, 1 fear that he new
West Indian culture which is just
springing into life, may turn out
to be flat and empty.

Examinations
But academic knowledge,

it

Now Assembling

KING

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and other
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lec, Kettle, Hot Plates, Elec. of this shipment is delivered. ¢
one, Fons, Blec Stove, GEC 11! Rosoecoosossssoocsosooes || @ Excellent and safe sea bathing
Tadio, yell, Stoves, Repeater 12 90008, @ Beach right in front of flats
{10 Double Barrel ‘Shot Gun, 23 e TEs and pleasantly quiet
Remington Rifle, Misc, Books, ’ @ Verandah, living room, two rooms, communi-
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Bgulpment and tans’ ether Heme 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH woe enero gg sccmegye te af ;
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AUCTIONEERS MAY COLOGAS a). Te @ Individual | telephones and musquito proofing,
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JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY.
and HARDWARE —

FSSHOSS6OGVGSSSOOOOSOOOR
{

|

x ———— OOo

ST. LAWRENCE GAP,

PHONE: 8496

University,

in-
tellectual ability and examinations
are not everything, and a school
must expect to be judged partly
by other standards,
been a schoolmaster, but I used to
think in my school days that I
knew a lot about examinations.

I developed what might be cafll-
ed a two-fold approach to exam-
inations. In any subject concerned
with mathematics, I could be re-
lied upon to fail,
regularly and absolutely. On the
other hand, when
languages, dead or alive, or Eng-
lish literature, or history, so long
as it was only a question of paper
examinations, I always found my-
self in what are nowadays called
the top brackets.

I used to flatter myself, in my
youthful conceit, that in any of)
these subjects [ could walk into an |

I have never

and to fail

came to






| 1,000—1,200 bars of soap
1,400—1,600 tins of cleanser

Supplies must be

periods mentioned above.

listed above,
than 12 o’clock noon on Saturday,

to the Public Elementary Schools.”

tender.
12th March, 1952.






ORIENTAL
PALACE

( HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466






ES ST
SCSSOPPOPF PP PPPS SO ISS,

| ESCHALOT
| ESCHALOT
| ESCHALOT

see

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.






You

a dull paint
paint.
CALL AT —

a bright paint, a

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
IE CPSCOOEO SSCS OSOSSRE SELVES SESE LSEPESTOS SOE

69955993

PLASTIC

1453335 5654666



GARDEN













.

~
$
‘

OF

396 6:9969954555-959569995086:

3,000—5,000 rolls of toilet paper

Miscellaneous nutrition equipment

taken from depots in Bridgetown, and must be
delivered according to the requirements of the schools during the
The delivery of Milk Powder, Biscuits
and E.C. must be completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during terms
and must reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later
the 29th March, 1952.

Tenders must be marked “Tenders
Powder, Soap, E.C. Cleanser and miscellaneous Nutrition equipment

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furn-
ish sureties for the due performance of the contract.
The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any







A house paint, a roofing paint,

We can supply this in

RED OR GREEN

in lengths of
50 ft., 75 ft. and 100 ft.
at reasonable prices.

This Hose is long lasting, easy to use, and easy

to clean. we ask a heart of compassion and gen-

SECURE YOURS NOW — tle hands and kindly words. Make us
ourselves to be true friends to animals

FROM and so share the blessings of the merci-

PLANTATIONS



REAL ESTATE

Property & Land

FOR SALE
HOUSE RENTALS





























JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

AFS., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
’Phone 4640 Plantations Building

GIVE GENEROUSLY

S.P.C.A. TAG DAY
Friday Mar. 28th

for transport of Biscuits, Milk



JUST RECEIVED

ro, Tate & Lyle Castor

jugar
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a wall paint, a boat paint,
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A Prayer for Animals



Hear our humble prayer, O’'God, for
our friends the animals, especially for
animals who are suffering; for all that
are overworked and under-fed and
cruelly treated; for all wistful crea-
tures in captivity that. beat against -
their bars; for any that are hunted or
lost or deserted or frightened or hun-
gry; for all that are in pain or dying;’
for all that must be put to death. We
entreat for them all Thy merey and
pity, and for those who deal with them

HOSE

ful. For the sake of Thy Son the ten-
der-hearted, Jesus Christ our Lord.

LTD.












Â¥

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1952

HENRY










WHAT DO WE USE
FOR MONEY NOW ?

iTS IMOGENE, POP--
I'M CRAZY ”

ABOUT HER )

YOU TOO? WH~
WHAT'S GOIN’
ON HERE?...
MAYBE THE
FOOD? NO...
YOU DION'T EAT...








28 WH: WHY DO I
FEEL SO Dizzy? —J...
I DIDN'T DRINK ANY...
COFFEE !— YOU/
YOU MUSTA PULLED
A FAST ONE/.,.2=



17 -
wid? 2

JOHNNY HAZARD >



/ MAMSELLE LAURIE, YOUR
FIANCE AND HIS FRIEND ARE
HERE ... BUT T WOULD ADVISE

ber NO RASH ACTIONS /

MW'SIEUS WILL KINDLY
WAIT QUTSIDE THE DOOR
WHILE T PREPARE MY
PATIENT FOR VISITORS!

IT WAS VERY CARELESS
OF YOU TO LOSE YOUR
WALLET /! IF WE'RE GOING
TO ANIGHT CLUB YOU'LL
NEED SOME MONEY /



(gin

RIP

KIRBY,







RICKY, YOU'RE SWEET,’ BUT REMEMBER,
A GIRL WHO'S TO BE MARRIED IN TWO



KLOB THREATENED TO KILL PROF.
DUDLEY AND HER GUIDE. WEVE 6OT TO
FIND at \'M NOT GOING BACK UNTIL

+s









THIS JUNGLE, CAPTAIN
pa







FIND OUT! CMON, SISTER!
WHILE I’M STILL ON MY
FEET, WE'RE GETTIN’

TO THAT ROCKETSHIP/



AH! MR, JIG6S4 JUST
THE MAN T WANT To
SEE! T'ID LIKE TO
BORROW FIFTY TILL

NEXT WEEK /





Ti PUPSER LOCK UP
WOUR JEWELLERY.

( 1 WISH YOU'D LET
MAS. DE LAZLON...



BY CARL ANDERSON

‘TAKE A TRIP AROUN
THE WERLD! SEE ALL

FORIN COUNTRIES AN
POINTS OF INTERUS!






/ NONSENSE, LAUR/
(WHAT S THE USE OF










FEAST/.. NOW

LET'S SEE ABOUT
THAT ROCKET...
HEY, MY LEGS...

mzzY...
ROOM'S ae
TURNIN'../

SHOULD ANY UNDUE

DIFFICULTY ARISE... YOUR

SCOT WILL GET IT

THE CLUB IS BEHIND

IN THE RENT- THERE'S

NOT A CENT IN THE
TREASURY =

HERE COMES
JIGGS -ASK
HIM FOR THE
#100 BACK
DUES HE OWES!

‘

a |
BY ALEX RAYMOND

YOU DOIN
\ HERE?





THIS FOOP...2%] |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SS






a

ae

oe





























PAGE SEVEN







IT PAYS YOU











SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
= SST
SPECIAL OFFERS: are now @vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,

TO DEAL HE









Speightstown and Swan Street

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Bots. Green Label Mango
Chutney Sauce eee i 55 50 Tins Select Raw Milk .. a 1.05 1. 95
Tins Rio Grande Chocolate Pkgs.. Post Toasties ‘i oe Al 36
Ass. Biscuits F — ne Tins Rowntrees Cocoa } Ib. .. 26 23
iscuifsS .. 2.33 2.00
mee Sere eee Bottles Carlings Beer .. .. 26° > 2
Tins Good Companion Biscuits 1.95 1.60



THE COLONN

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



ADE GROCERIES



Two more for your

BOOK SHELVES

CASSELL’S

ANTHOLOGY
OF

FRENCH
POETRY

Selected and Translated by
ALAN CONDER

From Charles d’Orleans in the 15th Cen-
tury and the Pléiade of Henry II, to Paul
Valéry of our own times, the poets of France
have stood pre-eminent in European litera-
ture. From such a great array Mr, Conder
has selected some fifty, translating 350 of
their poems in all, and making a collection
that may truthfully be considered as repre-
sentative and characteristic of the great
realm of French verse.

A large number of these poems have never
before been translated into English. These,
and the new renderings of those previously
known, have a quality of tunefulness that
is seldom found associated with faithfulness
of translation. This is owing to Mr. Conder’s
being a musician as well as a French scholar
—a musician trained to catch the shades of
inflection in the rhythm of Ronsard, of Rim-
baud, of Valery.

This volume will be found to be a joy to
read in its own right, as well as a collection
of great use to all those who wish for a closer
acquaintance with the splendours of French
verse and with the development of French
poetic thought through four centuries.

ADVOCATE
GTATIONERY

Broad Street
and
The Village, Greystone Shops
Balmoral Gap

2 OC AE DLE TER AD LE ST LT I EE ET

CASSELL’S
ANTHOLOGY
OF

ENGLISH
POETRY

Selected and Edited by
MARGARET and DESMOND
FLOWER

There are countless anthologies of English
poetry on the market, so that we feel the
best way to justify our offering a new one
is to tabulate the points we think make it
worth recommending,

Its scope is wide—it begins with pre-Chau-
cerian lyries and includes the brilliant school
of young poets at work in England to-day.
The poems are complete—there are antho-
logies enjoying good reputations which think
nothing of missing a stanza or two out of
a poem without warning the reader,

The poems. are given the titles which their
authors themselves bestowed on them, and
poems which the authors left unnamed
remain so. The poems are re-ecited in every
case from the original editions; and no text
is used which was not passed by the author
himself, provided such exists,

Spelling is modernized to facilitate read-
ing, but the original punctuation is retained
in order to preserve the author’s rhythm and
nuances,

There are notes on every poem at the end
of the book which give the author’s dates
of the original publications of the poem, and
any further

details about it which are of

interest.

A bibliography of editions of the poets is
added for those who wish to pursue their
reading further.

Full author, title and first line indexes.

a AN CRN RT ART ET TTT RTE 5 LEER. A SIS











PAGE EIGHT



PUSHING







Q

HOLDING

Know Your Football—isws xu
FOULS AND MISCONDUCT

Fouls and Misconduct
Law’ xii of the game deal:
with fouls and misconduct. Yes-
terday I discussed the nine
instances for which a _ Direct
Free-Kick should be awarded
and if committed in the penalty
area of the offenders, a penalty
kick and also the five instance
for which an Indirect Free-Kick
should be awarded.
Cautioning a Player
In order to complete Law xii
I shall deal with the instances in

which a player should be cau-
tioned. A player shall be CAU-
TIONED if:

(1) If he joins bis team aftei

the game has commenced o1
returns to the field while the
game is in progress without
reporting to the Referee o1
without waiting for a stop-
page of the game, If the game
has been stopped (to admin-
ister the caution) it shall be
restarted by the Referer
dropping the ball at the place
where the infringemen
occurred, but if the playe
has committed a more impor-
tant offence he shall be
penalised according to that
Section of the Law infringed.
If he persistently infringe
the Laws of the game.

If. he shows by word on
action, dissent from any deci-
sion given by the Referee.
(4) If he is guilty of ungentle-

manly conduct,

For any of these last three
offences, in addition to the cau-
tion, an Indirect Free-Kick shall
also be awarded to the opposing
team from the place where the
offence occurred.

Sending a Player Off The
Field Of Play
A. pili

‘ er shall be SENT OFF
the field of play—
Q) If he is guilty of violent con-

(2)
(3)



By O. S. COPPIN

duct, ie. using foul
abusive language, or if, in the
opinion of the referee he is
guilty of serious foul play.
(2) If he persists in misconduct
after having received a cau-
tion.
If play be stopped by

reason of

a player being ordered from the
field for an offence without a
separate breach of the Law hav
ing been committed, the gam¢

hall be resumed by an INDIREC'
FREE-KICK awarded to the
opposing side from the place
where the infringement occurred.

Referees are bound to report
cases of misconduct for which
they have cautioned or sent off

a player, to the B.A.F.A,, giving
full details direct to that Associ-
ation,

All reports by veferees must be
made within TWO days after the
occurrence (Sundays not inclu-
ded), and reports will be deemed
to be made when received in the
ordinary course of post.

It should be noted here that
any misconduct towards a
referee away from the field of
play will be dealt with as if the
offence had been committed on
the field,

I have heard some misguided
players vowing that they would
“tell off” the referee as soon as
the game was over and he had
Jeft the precincts of the field, I
recommend this olservation to

such players and poin: out to
them that should they do this
they will find themselves up

before the DisciplinaryCorimittee
of the B.A.F.A,

Players too are reminded that
they must not question a Referee’s
decision, but accept it without

demur. To approach and argue
with a Referee, to touch him or
show dissent, is ungentlemanly

behaviour for which a_ player

Examinations Are Not

@ From Page 6
I had imbibed very little except
book knowledge, and 1 found that,
in the hundred and one impro-
visations which soldiers have to
make in the field, I was orten no
more than a spectator, I also
found that, while some lines of
Homer and a slight knowledge oi
Greek history lent an agreeable
academic interest to a campaign in
the Dardanelles, what really mat-
tered was the reliance, or absence
of it, which others were ready to
place on myself, and my own
judgment of the character and.
capabilities of others, and of how
much reliance I should place on
them,
Technical Advice
So I have ever since believed
quite firmly that schoolboys myst
learn other things besides those
which can be tested in an exam-
ination paper. I am not going to
offer you any technical advice on
this vexed question of where the
present examination system may
be inadequate. The old Colonia!
Office building in Downing Street
where I spent my official appren-
ticeship, displays on its facade
symbolic figures representing the
six continents, Europe, Asia,
Africa, America, Australia, and
Education. Now I have had it
from a’ high authority in these
matters, that “there are great
areas in the Continent of Educ:-
tion which are reserved for the
expert.”
Lam not going to wander like
a lost soul in these reserved
areas. But I don’t think it need
be very difficult to express in
ordinary language what the
ordinary thoughtful citizen
whether of Barbados or of any
other country, looks for in its
senior schools, besides examina -
tion success. A school musi
have its own personality, and !
hope that Harrison College wil!
continue to emphasise the valuc
of academic education, and to

earn a rich reward in academic that subject. The future surgeon, success.



| They'll Do It Every Time



(wes BENT
-! =

A\,°

By) MRS.
me E S72)

a Derren 2! WY

MCA.

honours, But it must also bring

out the individual personality

and character of each boy.

Some day, perhaps, a perfect
examination system will be de-
vised which will measure these
qualities as well as quickness of
intellect. In the meantime we
have to rely on the schoolmasters
to see that they are not neglected;
and that the examination system
is not allowed to impose too rigid a
form upon the education system,
and to turn out too many school-
leavers of the same stereotyped
pattern, by causing the curriculum
to be excessively concerned with
the study of text books.

Self Government

I am glad to see that the Head-
master of Harrison Coliege
showing the strength of his con-
victions, by deliberately reducing
the subjects offered for examina-
tion, and I feel sure that he wit
show equal strength in refusing to
allow excessive concentration upon
examinations, Barbados will, 4
am sure, continue to look to
Harrison College as in the past
for men capable of discharging
the responsibilities of self-govern-
ment, and will, I have no doubt,
continue to place character first
in the qualifications for this task.

Boys grow up into men with
three basic needs; to make a living
and a home: to live in a society
with others and to give their best
to that society and receive the
best in return: and to develop per-
sonaiity and the power of living
well or ill, If Education is to help
them to meet these needs, it must
teach them to have ideals. As a
modern expert on education has
put it, “Education is impossible
without the habitual vision of
greatness.”

No teacher can give adequate
training in any subject, let alone
use it for the building of character,
unless he can make his pupils sec
what is great and first class in



Registered U. 5 Potent Office











MARRIAGF ~

must be cautioned and on

tition of it be ordered off

a repe~

Some referees do not caution +
player correctly and the player
does not know that he bas been
cautioned. Referees when cau-
tioning a player must use the
word ' “caution” and when taking

the player’s name should intimate

to the player that if he again
guilty of ungentlemanly conduct
he will be ordered off. The cau-
tion should not be ur idle
threat.

The referee has no alternative

but to report cases in which play-
ers are cautioned If a referee
fails to report misconduct which
came under his notice, and it is
proved to the satisfaction of the
Council that such misconduct was
of a nature that required investi-
gation then he will t suspended
or otherwise dealt with.

There is one infringement which
I should like to stress because it

is. FREQUENTLY witnessed
Kensington where the Fir Divis
ion games fre being played, Som +

players kick the ball out deliber
ately, wasting time, holding up the
game and detracting from the gen-
eral progress.

No referee has yet penalised »
player for this offence this season
but they should not be afraid to do
so. I have mentioned it en passant
and a howl went up from othe:
referees that tihis could not be
easily done. Here is the F.A.
ruling. Offenders read, mark,
learn and inwardly digest.

IN CASES OF DELIBERATE
KICKING OUT, DELAY IN TAK-
ING GOAL-KICKS AND FREE-
KICKS, OR PREVENTING THEM
FROM BEING TAKEN, SUCH AS
KICKING THE BALL AWAY
WHEN A FREE-KICK HAS BEEN
GIVEN, IF DONE WITH THE IN-

TENTION OF WASTING TIME,
THE OFFENDER SHOULD BE
CAUTIONED.



= e HS
Everything
or teacher, or townplanner, or

engineer must be made familiar
with the great examples of his art.

The schools of Oxford and
Cambridge formed the taste and
judgment of generations, not be-

cause they tayght the literature of
the ancient world, but beeause
that literature nably expressed the
experience of a noble generation.
There are plenty of other mirrors
of the excellent, apart from
classical literature. We have all
known men and women who had
no wide erudition, but nevertheless
were educated persons. They
knew the ways of nature: they
knew their Bibles: they had no
rubbish in tieir minds: they
thought and spoke with wisdom
and dignity, because they strove
for the best they knew. There is
ho stimulus to compare with this.

Character

Only with this “habitual visio:
of greatness” does the me
eminent prefessional man or ih
humblest artisan improve Ut
standard and quality of his work

Without it, character cannot b
trained. Part of the work o
education is to train character
through intellect and by othe

means. What other means can b
i.ore important, than for a schoo
to show its pupils the best thing
that have been done, thought, anc
written in the world, and stor
these richly in their minds as ¢
standard and test to guide then
in after life?

I am sure that all that I havc
been trying to express is already
in the minds of those who have
charge of the schools of Barbados
and will continue to inspire then
in their duty of bringins ul
citizeng of intelligence, enterprise
and character. . They have a hard
task in seeing that the standards
of Barbados in these matters are
maintained, and we all wish then
and their pupils, every possib)!



By Jimmy Hatlo

——

“ HORACE:IT'S
ONLY TEN O'CLOCK»
DO YOU THINK I

ENJOY TALKING TO

MYSELF ? IF YOU'RE )

—

_



SO TIRED, WHY
DON'T YOU GO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sixth Regatta:
Handicap Times

























THE Sixth Regatia of the
R.B.Y.C. will be saued in Carlisia
Bay on Saturday at 2.30 p.m,

the Handicap time are ag
.ollows: —

y rt at Fiag
4 Hi Ho
10 Wizard 2.30 Red
4 Seabird ,
tim yaw
Buccaneer
Van “bnorndyke 2 Red
& 15 Ranger
D le Rambow 2.35 Yeliow
a nde pea
+ 6 Fitrt
is i Haseal 2.37 Red
8 481 Fantasy
; i} War Cloud hi
uv § Olive Biossom Yellow
9 Okapi 240 Rea
ae oe
2.41 Yellow
3.43 Red
2.44 Yellow
B 1 Gypsy 2.45 Red
1 6 Eagle 2.46 Yellow
Tornadoed 2.48 Red
K #4 Comet
Kk 35 Edrii
K 38 Thunder
K 42 Break a 2.47 Red
a: 2
.-<3
K 1 Miss Behave
° 8 Peggy Nan
9 Folly 2.49 Yellow
% 9 Dauntless
I 2 Dawn
Cc 2 Scamp
C 11 Magwin 2.50 Red
K 2 Cyclone
K 40 Vamoose 2.51 Yellow
I 11 Reen 2.52 Red

i 4 Coronetta e
1 18 Clytie 2.53 Yellow
I 1 Gnat 2.54 Red
C 7 Rogue 2.55 Yellow
C 10 Gannet 2.57 Red

H. BLAIR BANNISTER.

BINNS REFUSED
ADMISSION TO CANADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 26.

Alfie Binns Jamaica wicket-
keeper batsman who left the island
Monday on a visit and was re-
fused admission to the Dominion
of Canada by immigration authori-
ties at Montreal returned to
Jamaica today.

Binns was asked by authorities
it he had relatives in Canada, He
said “no” and was later told that
he had insufficient funds, Binns
|who played in Barbados recently
| planned to stay with friends in

A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMI

|

Outsider Wins

* .
Liticolnshire
LINCOLN, England, March 26.

Outsider Phariza, five-year-o.d
steered by D. Forte won the
Lincolnshire Handicap on Car-

holme track over one gnile,

At 33 to one Phariza owned by
Oliffe Lee beat G, R. Smith
‘Streatley” ridden by W. Riley by
one length with La Princess rid-
den by, J. Wilson in third place
half a length farther away.

Second and third horses paid 40

' to one and 22 to two respectively.

Abraham's Star was a 100 to
nine favourite.

The winning owner netted
£2,710. The handicap was the

first, leg of the big spring betting

, the second half being the Grand

National Steeplechase scheduled

at Aintree July 5.—U.P.

Rifle Shooting

THE first practice for the year
at the 50-yard range of the Small
Bore Rifle Club was held on



‘ Saturday March 22, 1952. It was

extremely hot during the early
part of the day but conditions
greatly improved towards after-
noon resulting in reasonably good
scores for this distance.

Major Walcott, who shot for
the first time this year topped the
list with 97 out of a possible 100.

Special mention must be made
of Mr. R. O, Browne who came
2nd with 96, This is a very credit-
able score for this youngster, as
he has only just taken up Rifle
Shooting.

The following are some of the
best scores recorded.

Major O. F. C, Walcott 97, Mr.
R. O. Browne 96, Mr. M. A.
Tucker 96, Mr. M. G. Tucker 96,
Mr. G. Martin 95, Mr. L. W.
Hassell 95, Mr. K. S. Yearwood 95,
Mr. A. S. Warren 95, Mr. T. A. L.
Roberts 95.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions—10



a.m.

Art Exhibition at Museum—
10 a.m.

Meeting of Christ Church Ves-
try—2.00 p.m.

Meeting of St. Michael's Ves-
try—2.00 p.m,

Meeting of Automobile Asso-
ciation—2.00 p.m.

Sports at St. Michael’s Girls’
—2.30 p.m.

Football at Kensington—5.00

p.m,
Mobile Cinema, Redland Plan-
tation Yard, St. George—



7.30 p.m.
Police Band at Queen’s Park
at 7 45 p.m.
Canada, the majority of whom

were at the airport to meet him

in Montreal.



Savannah Club
Tennis Tournament
Yesterday's Results
MIXED DOUBLES

Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P, McG,
Patterson beat Mr. and Mrs I, J.
Niblock 6—2, 6—1.

Miss Pilgrim and G, H, Manning
beat Miss Ena Bowen and C, L. L,
Bowen 6—1, 6—1.

To-day’s Fixtures
LADIES’ DOUBLES—FINAL

Miss D. Wood and Miss G.
Pilgrim vs. The Misses Bowen.

MEN'S DOUBLES
SEMI-FINAL
E. P. Taylor and Dr. C. G
Manning vs. J, D. Trimingharn
and D.-E. Worme.

MIXED DOUBLES—HANDICAP

Viscount and _ Viscountess
Dangan vs Mr. and Mrs. P, McG.
Patterson.



Sports Window

EMPIRE and Notre Dame
meet this afternoon at Ken-
Sington in a return First Di-
vision fixture.

Empire, with eight points to
their credit are at present tied
with Spartan at the head of
the First Division line-up, al-
though they have played one
fixture less than Spartan.

Notre Dame with two points
separating them from Empire
occupy the second place and
they have played as many
games as Empire themselves.

The struggle for definite
leadership in the First Divis-
ion should produce interesting
football.

The gate at the George
Challenor Memorial Stand will
be open.





















WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
in

Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.16 ins.

Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 69.5 "F

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.962
(3 p.m.) 29.895

TO-DAY

6.15 a.m.

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Moon: New, March 26°

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 4.23 a.m., 5,08 p.m.

Low Tide: 10.49 a.m., 10.64

14

Sunrise:





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1952






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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACI rwo BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tlll'RSDAV. MARCH 21. \*St Qcmib Calling AN 'OSCAR' FOR JAPANESE MOVIE ">£*: OIIII S IR GEORGE SEEL. CnmjJtrol, l.T Stowaway Tourist Intranut For U.K. A MONG the passengers arriv>ni here by the Lie,* Seise* earlier in the week Intranslt for the United Kingdom was Mr. U-rtie Chabral of H.M. Customs. Itniish Guiana who it on six leave. At present he Is itayinn at "Sea :-'..y Street with his aunts Chabral and Mrs. T. Rock until April 11 when he leaves by the French S.S Col-mble for England. Leslie, generally known In H.-itKh Guiana a* "Buck", is an ex Intercolonial footballer who has represented his colony in Surinam, Trinidad and Barbados. He lait played in Barbados in 1938 for the B.C. Artillery Sports Club against a combined Barbados team. He has now been forced to retire from the game owing to. cartilage trouble In his right knee. U.S. Visitor. M R. AND MRS J. BERNY STOKES of Edgewater Park. New Jersey and Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Dickaon of St. Clairsville, Ohio were among the passengers making the cruise on illW I RovT^Nftn l-.^zlewood and Q J. Beys*. Mrs. G. Luce. Major and Mrs A. s. Mr. K. C M ThenbaM*. Mr. R. S Jordan, Mr. D. Cumberbs-tch, Mi. II. F. Alkuis. Mr. J. 1 lr and Mrs. C. W. CUB.ind Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Grostmttri. Cocktail Party M O li' M SHERLOCK. l 'f the UnlI olieg*. ( ,t Ihc Wi-t InS i: Martin, lecturer fl CheftUfltry and ProA K Creates*, head of the M) i lit of the Unl". ore liuesta of honour at .1 party given bv thu V % %  : ,-Mi.ial Dtfi'virtmcnt at the CO] I 'cid;iy aftCTUJC. Director M jfp MM R W. TMOK "1 GtalfOW, SKUI.U.-! E i ln| a holiday in arbados Maying at the Ocean Vitw iKtt-lMrs. Thorn who %  out by T.C.A. from it a weak Hap, waa her husband who arluw days afterward*, by Sun Valley. dga is Managing Director of Mcsers. Robert Thorn Ltd. In Glasgow and Barbados. %  UM how the Ilrm came iu be establishad In Barbados, Mr. r\R RAYMOND TOMA*SFVF I in 18*7 his great Dear nose .i V li A SSEN ^—/( Took Him to an Islmnd in the AiJanti grandfather was on a wiling ship M OI 'wheeling,' West Vi'rVin!'." %  B MAX TREIX IMU Barbados thr Chrtl.'.t^^i TL v? '*">•<" %  "' **l"tad > %  > o hum%  .1 He liked hero ^,' y """" ,h,! M,r " '" ' th. B. T -b. Elrphanl IO much Ihtt he was determined ""**' %  It's I wry %  trangt and rare and a* first British Port. He liked It c nr Ml. •....; 1 W nr L ,r *nwty qurrrtoua, not to lay Men. M bark and cst.bl.sK bust. / or %  "'' %  '•"""I %  %  ''•' %  "' %  .lepnant No. don't tell neaa. Thu he did under the name M" "• VrtN U**WAAUI>E ma," he added In a aurpriied voic. or Thorn and Cameron which was lT M .1 KlUa, tfinduate!. aa he .lanced at tha faco, of hh two aflrtu-ards changed to the name ,l 1 l e Caribbean rrainiu llitanera; -don't go and tell me '•• %  •'""""I-"luV ne>,t Mtd of tt, B,,r. R;peat Performance ,V,„\"i \V r CMil. Of IHI JAPANHI Covenmenf. Cn-ema. Agency. Ken Ichiro Yo„„. accepu in Hollywood the "Oar.,' a.,,ded loTh, JTpanei.! ErVotTLr?. '"""••"I"'* !"!" as the be>t foreign language Dim • %  Making the presentation is Leslie Caron. French Btar of "An is." which won the Best Picture of 1951 Academy 4l IV** Oalton tut a atinf it 11 APCf — no trcLad m Uu.it 14) Ui*i>k>o of %  Bvn H'i-i 111 Huia. tnat mum .UT. A •yButum at • aucs .. raut (Si m MssptM a* a DM (J .1 Mc.pi 10 mtSlDB Ifi.r Ol n'.rin H Uds (> t Hi' .:,. • III-I ii mi %  %  •* 1 •ulfiritMit K. m.it .. _^ 101 a (,TIV*II i" a Hf ifU nuif s-rp fu.rn <". I OUt UIW IS TTTt, -.1,111 •' %  • !* %  I rn quirs site II l'i rtvn.i-i| lit 14 r-t.1. ia I) ITup-.l, •> p arrU (SI L1 1Iff %  irm> 161 IS P>IU-r Wlti BU *nilti ••••l H (I rUifr r.v-# I l>.wa (Si LI" ?"L. M l*''-l..e M 1' *a• %  1 StMl •r'i]-n '. r p ln-M Hart rl (uar •"— 11 <> -ti'tai B ; ;:.. fl ^ ""* '" WHAT A PERFECT COMBINATION FOR BETTER MOVIES Now On The Screen TO-DAY 5 AND SJO P.M. Powerful In Ita Impart—Embracing AH Of Man's Emotions—In with RICHARD BASEHART — GARY MERRILL OSKAR WERNER Extra: ONE NOTE TONY SECRETARY stands on a cornar lookup London girl %  towed •..y on %  plan* at Pre-twick. Scotland, and "he wasn't dUcorered until In a craft landed In Iceland. When her papem ware found in order. Ut was permitted to remain aa itwarden' and come on to New York. She will remain In the big city for about ten days Sp?r.t Three Weeks A rTKK spending about thr< M R. AND MILS who flfVM For Two Week. 4 S CYRIL KlN'l from British (Guiana over the l.ist week-end by weeks' holiday aiaylni"^! B.W.I.A., are spending two weeks' the Aquatic Club and the Marine '""'day '" Barbados Having at the Hotel, Copt. Frederick China of Crane Hotel. England, left for Trinidad by Mr King who Is with the M.W.I.A. on Tuesday. He was Berbice Bauxite Company, Is a accompanied by his wife and brother of Mr. Joseph King of dailffabr, Dr. Joan China. Messrs. William Fogarty Ul Capt, China is Chairman of Port-of-Spaln who was at one the Board of Burt, Bon I ton and tfme StMroned (here willi the Barbados brunch. Rupert and the New Bonnet—19 I lay wood Ltd. u.s. spec..n.t General Tin's Hunting Trip ALE. THE IMPACT OF I llltll I l\1. ENTEm T, 1 IX. MEA XTJ PI 4#4 THEATRES -t WARNER KltOS. SCREEN ADVENTURES AT ITS MIGHTIEST! liT*WM (i..i / uo OPENING TO-DAY THURSDAY lever heard of this kind of elephant. "Well." said Ortrra) Tin In a dti i bag Saturday afternoon at live uYl.tck. The proceeds from thi.s peril formaoce will go to the Queen's x sar aa? ^^ g %  • s-sss "sr z ss ""BicK'i^v.^u... %g?2? a s^wswwa* M ltS. VUtNON KNIGHT of Vb.il. rwra aha wai lUylni Z\ tt : h " J"""i'.ltltxh Ela .Mni.,1 from t'encruela by Nrrcr Fororl II Atl.-ndcd Opcnin, ,' 0 „ .„ ,. llnd '"„\ ', tom ,„, LOUI8E PAYNE ...' NH Atlantic Ika..Grn.ral Tin re *ho en pliad quickly. "I'll never force! the l>. M ii holiday a. the lueat of %  ll '. v f" "'• %  • %  < I 4i I first laM.il on that Island. 1 i M>>. Km: Themai K. Iteece of H B W.ute, Mr. John C Mapp Hill. Si. Baeklaa, \i n K HI I ul hat now rnmo OVR li".. M.C.I*. and Mrs. Mottlcy, i two months' holiday Dean ti. Hallow td ICi J wltl) in relatives. E. T. Branckei, M< !' Mur flunking Bingo. Rupert %  -) ii ii ti-n* they huined nomc. M|f Mummy will b B*I mg %  piiini fof hr n** bonnet. t tu w S lwl -'" % %  be • %  to live 11 1%-iih out big fircworlu. My W i. larger thin iny ot ih -iti Mann arsijait) lirfwotkt I've been tollfotng." But Bill docin't i "Id lika to set light .. now." he uvi. I've got BMMC to do lti't. You can hold one. and I'll tike the other." Rupcit goodajlutedly igreet. ind n i moment the gum qu,bi ire ikghi. She .(S^ nccomp.nir thick"I-onk. Its fur me t> do th;. f ness of shell ,% tested by a light '"t you. Your behaviour Is in. b the elbow as each eau suiting." At that inonioni l inn tildes off the ronveyorbelt on to 'ho had Uin kncked a round piece of velvet. Too divan in the crush, and had n hard o nudue nMJ hrenk a thin "osty Dump on his chin was told Itcato a nudge may that he had mumps i Ulster mi the dial attachhe shouted "Well, one mump Ami this can hnid anyhow," tor, Jabbiin lie grailmK, Mirting marking fcsj the lump. "This Is a scandal!" *lngT (the technlcnl) ibouti ring comk; an egg into poslplained of %  patll In ; iponga Doeton had! boon told by a doctor who *hlrh they thought || can "-ud '< %  :r bow is due to inhavo her ,oes massaged. Ifrmocraey m ,,/ay tirtrtrvu'itin/t N a I Oarvoui licensing authorities will inaan n the introduclOO il a c< inmentary Into scenes '< %  I :;;"nr,v"e h !" n "hjj? £"", ,^'f •' isultlna-room. I of ri ,„, ,, ^cn hay to m 33 iloctors. a new ^^—— i-4_ .-. General lin about to land bland. "Bid lhay lika that?" Knsrf MfcasL "They wero rery pltaud," an%  tw.-n.i the General. "Then they All asked me why I had coma to tlicli island And when I told there 1 aa# come to hunt them, fhey all ut down on rheir hind legs and cried." "Cried, General Tin 7" said Hanid I'uid Crashes B.B.C. Radio Programme mi sanAY. wARf n ??. iwu Sporu Round-up and rteeramme Prn IS %  m Robin Wood iPiano>, ll. % %  I'-. 7 p n. Tlve News, tldpm Not %  I ftx>|.le. U noon TBc N*.. Ari..i. J 10 p m Nrwi A: I ) IS—1 SB „ m Jft.jj. i|.„ A W M M •• —t ii | %  %  • uaiiir" T IS i Wr Hr* Britain. 1 U I i [. m Thr N>wi. 4 10 p m ThcDe.lv Crsiy tVople. Ill pm Radio N-*- rVfSO, 4 4> p m. RH.lhm in thlr Bull,—I. I SO Mpn-lal Dnpalrh. I 41 p ". 4 49 p m Srxxtlne Record. 1 p.m. Compnwr of thr Wrvh. v %  ls| BSSSRBSC or In* Wee*. S IS r* ,i New the Curtain. IS p m The New.. II rom. I p m Colonial Commentary, p m Front the Bdltorlala. IS IS p 11 P m. acotUsb alaannne. tUpm. "IF PnvStW, 10 30 p m Hhort Sl< "They sobbd and cried as If their larta would break. In fact. I butter sandwiches, a head of iettuca i! 1 ""'' 1 '" m "' ""'' '"'"• *<* and several clean hankerchlefs. br ** k '",' "'"l •"">< lu< huit them but than any other elephant 1 had ever *' m ,lT l ke lh em to a Zoo where en. It wasn't so much that thev ""' """!'' M <•* '""* '""" %  •<'! ^'1 %  %  _1 %  nn "litllll SII all I ha run. lK~ -L nil wore striped iweaters and rub |"" d !" uld %  •• M th P* 0 1 'hmugh t>er boots, or that they had ties' ,? ar ln ,he *" &f •. they were nnd collars on. No. that wain I what d,,h h, d An d when I told them wai ilrangeabontthem.lt was that thal ,h fhi,dr n "ooW %  ! "heir 'hey were all *ere carrying •>0, ttiat Wn t What ""* %  "* %  !" n-- i *•• inrm >ut them. It was that \ hmt ""Children would till their carrying bags, gome K *" h P*" nu *" • n 1 Popcorn t big bags of flour. r !" ^ mor m,t l "l. J'* ht \ thtJ JWITTA IHILSS SHOP (Next Door to Singers) IHI ARRIVKD—Lovely CoehUll and Cotton Dresses. Jacqmar Scarves and Squires. Pure Linen Men's Handkerchief* at 8* cents eaeh. Nylon Briefs at $2.2J and |1. Also ON SALE N>lon Slocklni* at s • : for 2 pi In. •then were carrying 111.811 bags of •ugar and salt and cinnamon. But •nost of them were carrying laes %  'seked With hats and ihoei and fishes and pencils and library books. •They all crowded around me," QaaaraJ Tin continued, "to set what 1 was carrying in my bag. So I %  r-ened it for them and shared my C OseauMs 1'rMa* HKfc -' M (ealu -CAI.TPaO NIOSJT" By OIAHIXS* MOCENB sat ma Miet.il.> OLVH1P1C la-Jai la.i t Shawl 1 —> a %  11 Jot.li I'AVNK Double' CAPTAIN CHINA a KAOLB AMD THU HAWK KINUOI llll aOTAL MOt'NTWD ROYAL Tl l-.l 1 Shawa 4SS a LIB Columbia Whole Serial TBS SHADOW 11., 1 l B m with Victor JURY Auvtsnass or DON COTT* a FAU.B niMihi rftl SSIh 4 S3 ionl>> ovBNtNG rat ssui Action Do.blr Victor MATURC in OAMIU.INO MOI SI at NCO mi AD Tall SAOI.r AND THR HAWK PHI SSth %  M CALTPSO NIGHT BAT VI h MIONITX Whole S.-.I.I HALNIID n.vaBOta HAT A SUN 30 A 1 11 WHITS IUEAT A SIA HAWK BUOQI ntn\—lllal 231* rODAY 4.45 a 8.30 P.M. TOMORROW 2 30 4.45 8. 8 30PM AUD CONTINUING DAILY 4 45 a 8 30 P.M. •UIH SIIVB TOMSiHRSm ROMAN COCHRAN ** ASSIIIIH II il ALSO THE COLOR SHORT-CIRCUS TOWN SAT ;.u, LUCKY LOSERS ft LAW OF THE WEST RAIDERS OF THE DESERT CHEYENNE COWBOY 6 r.irailM(DOWNTOWN)—Dial 5110 | LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M. AN ACT OF Ml RDM & SOUTH SEA SINNER TODAYS SPECIAL 1.30P.M. Alan %  forty LAN! ttowbl. SHERIFF OF WICHITA 8 qii.'nova/sg IN <;ANTA TF OPENING FRIDAY 4 45 & 8 30 PM "HIGHWAY 301" <•< COCHIAN -d sYnlali GREY *TT3J*) M1MMTV SAT "RIO l.mm PATROL 1 11 U.T A rir.NTINO tlRINOO' Oeoef o .WIIN I



PAGE 1

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1M BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE 4 Years For Stealing Suit BILL TO PROHIBIT STRIKES ica, March 28.. Sea Encroaching On Christ Church Coasl THE SKA, in its fui v. is mcroachinfl upon the land alon the Christ Church coast. It his already done damage to bench tMUMI and I thn ill nlng the foundations of many more. %  This i* the worst spring tide 1 have seen for the past 20 years. If it gets worse, vehicles will not be abltt*to UM The mad through Oistins Town.' Mr. Roland Kversley. Poor Law Inspector of Christ Church, told the Ad\cate S esterday evening. He owever thinks that it could not be worse than it is at present. In Oistins Town, at ihe open spot beside the Christ Church Almshouse building, the wave* are breaking into the road which Is strewn with sand and debris. Formerly people eould jump from the road's guard wall on to the beach. At present the sand is above the level of the guard wall. Slight dumagt has been dona to the wall surrounding the Christ Church Almshouse. The beach at the back of the Oistins Fjsh Market M in a state of chaos. Broken ..inch shells are scattered here and there and 11 Is actually impossible tr walk there. These shells, were thrown Into the sea many years ago. Now, in its surging state, the se.i is in turn depositing them on the Shore. Pig Sly Aloft A few yards away from the Market is a house with Kg pig pen at the rear. Thi pen is nearly floating in the water. It is kept above the water by four post*, standing on rocks. Should the tide become stronger thispen will most likely be washed away. At various "windows by the sea" along Maxwell Road, waves are at times higher the breakwaters and ar THE BF.AOH BOUSE tabova) at Oistins is inr rounded with water. The arrows point to a assail passage at the side of the house through which the water rombes into the road. These atone <-o)umn* (bottom) were formerly bnrlrd in the sand. Tbr wave* hae new *trlp*e* them of their sand cost Many years age they formed the foundation foi Mr. A E Taylor's bathing cubic! ea. AT the Court of Grand Sessions vaster.. Judge Mr. G 1Taj Hill, it Michael to loui year* penal .: a brawn tweed ?uit valued at $85 from house ol Ralph Edgehlll. nsAtttad aomatUssa between Decem11] and December 15. LM1 His Lordship told htm that he had a bud reenrr! ..pparently was making no effuit to live an upi., P.C. Km*r< of Use criminal record—said that men did not *k hUn oreitAle. senii„ u „, •*> a dwelli! -9S\ he wa* at home in Oletx u-ry. postal, an TH. Sv. Bourne. Assistant Land, Si Michael and sew som me. airport and puMtr i^.^\ draught"! I Ihe house of the a,raam while ini amiss* seed loan aftai the accused • -cnlcl v-t-d and these men hel.i hrr. submission A earvice pj called it .iptHMMrd. boo, six witneeses and then addic.se. 1 Winifre,! Nurs.. ol BUttOfl Hill. Jurfi I %  si on Januarj ii. cp| Daiunlau and Ci I Tv.ii I names ^^ nm ^ ,„ hpr house and l-eGoodmg appeared bef.>re tne •" W aearch. They Coin , a tmotatl laaatwwaai •"" %  oa Mn £* STSf* S o. tne pru coans—aa aaaah hi *• f^-mi nothing m the house was found guilty-he was cnerged 'ke>len They reM.me.1 with (seeling a brown tweed sun "•••"I Um **> buf ,h ^ "" %  It fa* from the house ol no "? lB ; Ralph feu. lull. Th,aaaaad asaaa s, 'h .— %  % %  ,hp ""*<* ^ %  sa&ttasta m t btffea. a witness for the %  that the anaaiid w .id feat he ts the Prison *t her house One Sunday some and knows the a.men came to he. h-mse asked for 1 .us.d*noh. has ws^ many tt.nea the accused, marched her home rtopuMMan Senator Joseph In prison. On January 8. 1*M he and * P %  ••* %  • * "tested ..id today ih.ii he lud *-w bwxat the Prison and bl illed %  $2.ooo.o many tlungv There SS ii" evidence to show lhat Uic %  ccuaad u beaten. Ii Chaihs Manning wild thai img us Priattn Madseal tXrlcer h r saw th P aceuard on Jaauar] IB. but there were no mplalata. Than srata B show that lb' was given a beatlnr. The bill ssassl be passad b\ the. Council before Senator Files $2m Libel Suil WASHINGTON. March M yuit was Iwiscd on statements by Benton lest Saptembar lhat McC.irt*i> had i i :md calculafad da all B American people m pressing his "CoamnunisLi In the govern merit Benton 'nada his chaiajas befni, Cnngrr-slonnl committee apf p r U pointed to iBvaaUajah McCarthy's %  KV in Congress. llcnton last week offered hli Congressional Immunity the reused. The arrused at this slnsje nd dressed the .Turv H I %  f*hi alter summed up and the Jury re turned n verdict of guilty <• tt> Irst count namelv. •teallng brown sint from Ike dwellin house ..f R. Iph Fcl.'.'hill AUTHOR DECORATED Ani, Clarta said >hat ihe knows the accused. Sometin.e u> JanIn the su.t fMed todny McCarthy ""Jv '"' "Jf *g&L*\ISr saU hi ems aovapUni that eOer. MltM f0r the ac. used. Thwm I to "*" w f'*" "?• hei ", %  *"* Ml as hi h In Kvenl.ially th-|-o men ;e.,t ml. pra-trlal deposition rieartnga and ,|l ll "^e "' *"e accused and took at the trial Hat suit is based on r •on lii>el>and slander and lha r.fii.-i on tan pbraej to tihei and BH .-.< —f.r. IHMH1N Murch -It Syria decorated Kraxlllan authoi Alexander Condole acconhnu M nnmaaruradio. It said Fawn Selto. Chief of the Syrian Stall conferred the Or.i<>. .f M-n Second Class on Condore.— V.T. belonging to the accused. id. ii.i that they were saarchlng for stolen clothing. A brown .-.uit was taken ui of the valise i I 'MM knd shirts. Later the men arrested UH > nio\ i IIOAO I>;VI;I Many years ago Mr. A. B. Tajlor erected bjlhing rubkles on the Worthlns Bearh. He ssfar removed these cublcleo The foundation of them waa formerly covered with sand, aalklai it Impossible for a slranser to know that cuhlrW were there 1 "NIMI.IIII.II Rare The a %  :i;ipod this the foundation of its sand coat. It is n,ui led bans wttfa its four white iwcolumns forming obstacles on ing water on to thr*. highway, the beach. A little child could Many breakwaters are constantrisk to take a dive from one of ly under water, .dlowmg Ihe these column-. waves to maintain their force to Accra Beach Club has lt> within a few yards of the land, beautiful patio on RoCBaty Those beach houses with loanB ea ch The sea has encroached dations built many feet into the n bit in this area, but not sufflcisand, are resisting the water ently to threaten this lovely force. patio with its open air bar. Houses along the Worthing Along Bay Street waves are coast are taking their share of btaasaaa over the guard wall of the beating. The guard wall to the F-splnn ide Stones are scal"Le Chatesm-Blanc', situated at land on ihe terrace. Crystal Sands, has been eaten A fisherman told the Adveeate away In parts. that the tide is high, but it is n< The wwvea are *UII attackvery i ,ugh out to sea. I: log Dr. T. Sealy'a beach house, that the wind at sen "Serrk". situated a few yards strong and on some occfl away from "Le Chateau-Blanc." boats 1 saUl hnvc baar) lorn. A few wailaba pole* and Iron He plains are keeping "Serek" In wind. the air. Should thene be swept worr... away "Serek" will fall Into the mind* ehoti hoped that the strong i Inch is causing I \w-uld soon lighten. **Our would l>e more .it case >-e go fishing", ho said. Meat Traded To Britain At Loss France Favours Jap Peace Pad n inui s For l i.i i. BBSl tlenU at I'n.-s to suit 4ll TorkeU At Veur Jewellers— .BeUMA sV tO.. I.TII. £0 IIKOAl> STRCET In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station VERSAILLES. M..i. h ^ii The Consultative French Unlc Assembly winding up the debe: "ii lha Japanese Peace voted 12j to 34 early today id ratlflaattao of trBRISBANE, Australia, March 26. The manager of one of Ih largest meal exporting nrms in Vueensland said: "It is stupid to think that Britain can get Increased supplier of meat at the Pact by Piesirtent Vincent Auric, piesent price Th< National Assembly will di: I Tic.il> ..t midday toda\ A"V: -. opened early ye, aW'Sra^at'^nffi^^ H ttI losass trading with l *" far 'fm p?rf.. | ^^ that it must not be i ejected Meanwhile. Arnold Tankcred. beeause "half peace is battai thai :i %  p Director of a large Sydney butchno i>eace." They said the frx*.; ers 1 firm said he knew of wltM v ;li vote for the pact." becau." South Wales export rasUtctkStS it will help re-establish a bal•uch si are expected in Queensance of power." n e b ; iM f* thraxfh baOaa CoaM Ktall'ifi — H S Sludrut. He.ilu i CliilliA Botimrr. K<—rW. Ak Taasl— % %  DhiMrotN. Oulv.n Treat•">* l C"u\t*iv i*-v-n iiw risrkM wiurt, Duiauis. rm W*H. Hi.ill. CMbUncB. %  onwf. man. Upw-nmli UrfcSS. 1>H Narfel Nlr.,* AitwliiMr Matilttrr. SU1W Oiaavan*. J^nrlr*. %¡ I A %  C4TS8 of K\(ll\\i.l CtitquM on BMfikrr* I-* pr SHght or n*IMM DrsTM S S* pi Cahss Cureanry SS B-'. o> ST SW pr • \s*is hiding Newfoundland Chtqiin on SUiMns :oi* f Desaaad ELECTROLUX %  '. t>, •! o*i Cuirmncr WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. WhHepark-Dial 4616 ...yt Ih* ON1V en* thai ives you All the rmvolutianary fERGUSON SYSTEM Uaturttt BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. The Refrigerator which ten years iigo cau*cd the Ba)an Cook to exclaim : "Hey Hay Looka Fla mek ice!" ts ##'#•# uyuin . in full force just In time to meat ihe needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the electririU supply in the near future. These machine* are for operation "" kerosene oil, n.iiiii.il :;.!•. nr elcclricily. and nre avsilahle In 1 : cub. ft and 7 cub. fl. models. -V Fly by Constellation t0 nm And Save $258.50 On Off Peak Fares Your flight bv pic.i.u/ed Con taDaUotl BB DSM savei you day of tiivelling lime — extra time to do and see m<>ie '.n DUssnasl or pleasure. You relax in deep-.vated comfort, enjoy corn pi inter tarr meals and mealtime ditnks in flight higti above the we*u>er. No extras to pav — not even a tip — for attentive BO AC seTvtce B.O.A.C. takes gooi i M.I 1111 io Pliintalions Building Fir 7 BOA f BRITISH OVERSEAS All! WAY OKI' ORATION





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PAGE BIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THl'RSDAY. MARCH tl. 1MZ Sixth Rvgatta: Handicap Time* tu p.m. Lhi Handicap time are as %  -. — V*wM r.** ,*. Know Your Football— -LAWS xn FOULS AND MISCONDUCT I'I.IIU and Misronriiirt Law xii of Ihe gar. with fouls jnd rnisronrlui'. Vi terduy I discussed the mic Instances for which A Direct | M-Kkk should be awarded and If committed in the pen.ilt> are* of the offenders, a penult;. kick and aim the He for which an Mtrect Free-Ki<. ahould be awarded. Caiifionini: n Player In order to complete Law XII I shall deal with the Injl utuch player should be cautioned. A player ihall be CAUTIONED if (1) If he join* hii team nfle. the game hat comn I return. U> the MM arhlk tin fame is In progress wlttiuu* reporting la 'he Kefcrw" M without waiting for a Moppage of the game If the game has been stopped (to ister the caution) it shall be reslarliti by the dropping the e >_.11 at tinplat a where the infriiiKctntn occurred, but if the playei ha* coniinJtted ; moo tant offence he shall ix penalised according to thai section of the Law infliiuad. (2) If he persistently Infringe* the Uws of tha fBI (3) If he shows by word m action, dissent from am de % %  slon given bv the Ri 14) If he is guilty of ungentliiiu.nl. conduct. For any of these lasi three offences, In addition to the caution, an Indirect Free-Kick shall also be awarded to the opposing team from the place fan Ibfl offence occurred. Sending a Plaver Off The Field Of Piny A player shall be SENT OFF the field of play — (1) If he Is guilty of vnilent < onBy 0. S. COPPIN duct, i <• using foul oi abusive language, or if, in the injaaiMi of tta guilty of %  ario u a foul :• n (,, pt i kg) .i. n.isconduct after having received a caution. If play be stopped by reason of %  playei from tin AaH fi'i ithout a -eparale breach of she I. .rig been committed, -hall be resumed by an INDIHFC'l FREE-KICK awarded • %  %  infungement occurred. Referees are bound to repoi' rases of I for which they have cautioned m 10 tinI! A FA giving full detail* attract to lhal Association. All reports by n-ferees must b* made within TWO days after th.occurrence (Sundays not Included). and reports will be deemed to be made when rat eived in the ardinary couraa of post. It should i> notad bate ": rl ;.ti\ niisciinduit ton.int. .. %  .'. :•: (torn th'tlrlil of play will be dealt With i Sanaa hail bael on milled on tha I'uld I .have heard tome misguided players vowing that tha) "tell off" the rtfem%  %  %  was over id he had loft the praclnd of tha Held. I roconiinend this o'.erv;.'lon lo Bich plaveiami ptrtn. nul to them that should they do Ud> that win rind ti before the Dtsclpliiiai < ( Of the I1AF.A, ii> -led that I not question a Referee's dantton but accapi M anthaui demur. To wiiii %  Rafaraa, lo touch him or •mow dlaaenti is ungatitlemanly foi which a playei 1 titmn of it l>e ORW ,nd the player does not know that he I cautioned. Referee*. wh> use the word •'caution'" the player's name should player thai i ta utility of unfanl ha *iii bo ovdarad on" The caution -hould not IN' threat. r-ree has DO alternative but to report eaaai In which play. Ira t-auUoned. If l faibi lo report n came under his DOtka, and it ii iheeause it 1 K % % %  i ion garnet pbwei Ung time, holding up thi i %  %  < S layai ( %  '! this urt* m i tl ut tin > should nut in' afraid lo at. so. 1 have mentioned n • %  | BWl went up from otnei hat this could not he ft the F.A i. mark, learn and inwardly digest. IN CASES OF IIKII11I.UMI a OUT, DELAY IN TAKING (lOAI.-KICKS \\'l> FREEKICKS OB PREVENTING THEM %  !M. I AKKN SUCH AS KICKING THE BAD \W \\ WHEN A FREE-KICK HAS BEEN GIVEN. IK DONE Wi 111 HIE INTENTION Of WASTING TIME. THE OFFENDER SHot'I.n HECAUTIONED. Ii -.r.m l y^T" ON >.i.ur in M 1 •• • Ot-iw • SM p B 1 Imp 1 S.nbad j *i V'linIt J Mart* VeU as* n 1 HhM IM vea>i H OWM ; %  > n* I i t gas 140 YUow K %  R K fOioiaan (..,, %  A. BVUIt ... 11. i. %  ).-.it n.^-. : %  b MaM M, %  '...-., : *7 Hnl M K Mi-, lui.,.. • t^tar Nsn | !>.... UJtf| 11 U-*n 1 4* II Mavw.n 1 H aaf K a> oti. 40 ViH.* a si taoaw 1 :. BK i.ar Bad 1 <-..... ru. 1 Cl>ll > u Ma* 1 %  • C : BBSM I SO Yltow 1 H BaaaH i n R.M i lulr-idir \\ htt Liiicoliiliir<> LINCOLN. Ensland, M PI d steered by DForte won the Lsncoauhire Handicap on Carr.olme track over otu At 33 to one I'horlia owned by Ollffe Lea beat G. R. Smith. ridden by V. one length with La Pi nice** ridden by J. Wilson in third place | ither awaySecond and third hat* to one and 22 to Abraham's Star was a 100 to nine favourite. The winning owner netted £2,710. The handicap flrat leg of the big spring bettlnK the second half being 0 National Steeplrebav nl Amtffce July 5— I'.P. Rifle Shooting THE Art practice for the year at the 30-yard range of • Bore Rifle Club wa held on Saturday March 22. 1M2. It was extremely hot during the earl) part of tha day but condition* greatly Unproved towards afternoon resulting In reasonably goo<. .scores for this distance. Major Wakott, who shot foi the ftrat time this year topped the list with 07 out of a poaalble 100 Special mention must be made of Mr. R. O Browne who came 2nd with Of. This is a very .reditable score for thii youngetar. as he has only Just taken up R'fle Shooting TtlC followinu ^ie some of the lieit score* recorded Major O F. C. Walcott 97, Mr. R O Browne 9' Mi M. A. Tucker 08. Mr. M (1. Tucker *. Mr. G lioitin 95. Mr. L. W. Hancll 95. Mi. K :. raorwood Bfl, Mr. A S W,.r-en 95, Mr. T. A. L. Huberts 95. Su>aiinah (Jlirf* .Ymiis riiiiriniiirtMf! Vesierduy's Reaults MIXIIl IHtl BLKS Mrs. R. S Bancroft and P. McO. r.tteison be.it Mr. and MrI J r:ibiock 6-2. a—i. 0. II. Manning beat Miss sni Isowrn and C L I. |—i, —i. Tit-day's riMures I Mill -v llOlrlLES—FINAL Miaa D. Wood and Mia* O. Pilgrim v%. The Misses Bowen mm iKiiriii*s|MI IINAl. E P Ta>:. r and Dr. C. Q ii 11 unlnghata I i,.l D. E Wutmr. MIKUl IK>I BUS—HANDICAP VUcount and Viscuunt'-iDangan VI Mi and Mm P Mctl I'.tterson. n lll^llt g?/A'.V5 RMVSEtt \lt\IISSIO\ TO CANADX ii.:, o Own i .imMMmdnii KINGSTON. Jamaica, March 2. Alfle Bluns Jamaica wicketkeeper batsman who left the Island Monday on a visit and was refused admlseion to the Dominion of Canada by Immigration authorities at Montreal returned to Jamaica today llinna was asked by authorities lit he had relativee in Canada. He -.ui "no" and woa later told that 'he had Inefficient funds. Blnns !who played in Barbndon recently I i.-inned to dtay with frienda in WHAT'S ON TODAY Oeurt of Ortnd Bcrwlons 10 a.ai. Art Eshibituon at Museum 10 a m Mertlng of Christ CLuich Vitry—2.00 p.m Mteting of St. Michael's Vestry—2.00 p.m. Merting or Automobile A--o elation -200 p m Sports at Ht MKIIH-IOirti' —2.30 p iii Football at Kensington—6.00 0 m. Mobile Cinania. Redlsnd Plantatlon Ysrd. St. Oeorga 7.30 p.n. Police Band st Queen's Park 7 16 p m Sftorts Window EHPIKP. gad Notre Dane meet this afternoon at Kensington in a return First Division a stars. Empire, With sight points to their creall are at ortaeut tie* with Spartan at ths head of the First Division luu-ap. si though thty have played one fixture Irtthan Spartan. Notre Dame with two point* separating them from Emplr* occupy tha second place and they have played as many games as Empire themselves The %  truggle for definite lsadorship in the First Dtrtslon should produce Interesting footbaU. The gate at the Ooorge Challenor Memonal Stand will l>* open. KEEP FIT i.\ BOVRIL Don't s€l nervous about IIVFLUENZ A lanada. the majority of whom were at the airport to meet him IF Montreal. WEATHER REPORT YE8TBBDAY Rainfall from Codrlngton: .It Total i.uiif-ll for menth to date: 2.16 las. Highest Temperature: 83.6 T Lowest Temperature: 09 6 "F Wind Velocity: 12 miles par hour Barometer (9am) 29.982 (3 p m > 196 TODAY Sunrise: 6 1G am Sunset: 6 12 p m Moon: Now. March 26 Lighting; b 30 p m High Tide 4.23 aon., 5.0i pa. Low Tid*; 10.19 am10.64 p m. A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES Examinations Are Not Everything From Page 6 1 had imbibed eon inu. axentf book, knowledge, and 1 found thai, in Ihe hundred and one uiipinvisations whicn soldiers have to make in the Held, I was oiten no mor e than u spectator. I also lound that, while some lines of Homer and a slight knowledge u. Greek history lent an ugrevablc ac.idcmic interest to a campitign |a tbe Dardanelles, what really mattered was the reliance, or absence of it, which others ware ready to place on myself, and my own judgment of the character und capabl.ities of others, and of hov much reliance I should place an them. Technical Advice So I have over since believed quite llrmlj that -ihoolboyi tnu>>l learn other things besides throe which can be tested in an examination paper. I am not going to offer you any technical advice on this vexed question of where tin pre s ent examination syatem ma) be. Inadequate. The old Coloni... Office building In Unwmiig Sired whore I spent my official apprenticeship, displays on >-ymboilc figures representing thi Ix continents. Europe. Asia. Africa, America, Australia, ana Education. Now I have had It from a high authority In the-i matters, that "there are gre it ureas in the Continent of EdtM tlon which are reserved for the ixpert." I an Dot going to wander llk< a laal soul in theae reaerved araaa. But I don i think It need he vrry difficult to expre** n ••nlliiar> language what the ordinary thoughtful el 111 • a whether or Barbados or af am other country, looks far In IIsenior achooU. besides rxjmin i tlon Bueeeea. A aehool inn hive Its own personality, and hope that Hantaan College still rontinue to emphssbie thr \atn of aeademie education and to earn a rich reward In aeadesirliuiiiiurv Hut it miiii also brins out Ike Individual irrinahl> and character of each be>. Some day. narhaija. -t I'lf'-i gamin itl V\:l I llli ll Will Old III I (juahties .. %  well M quiiki i nl Inti ,i. .; ],, ii., i anUmo • have to rely OH Up 1 to so P that they annot mid that the examination system at not allowed lo impostI form upon the echicatio'i and to turn out too many sehoollenvers of the same •-'' pastarn, by causing the curriculum in be excessively concerned with Ihe study of text books. Self tiovrrnment I am glad to see that U inwstcr of Han i snowing the llMBgttl 01 vlrtions, by deliberately raduclnf ti offered foi i lion, and I tool MIIC that ha wl t %  Wfl equal ^UCIiKth in ictuhing t" .'mil upon ions. Ilarbadi's .v ill. talag aO l""k tn Harrison College as in tog DsWt iin inv.ii rapt Hi jibililics of aelf-gimii ineiil, and will. I have no doubt, l ..inn.ii,. to place chan in ihe qua I ill cations foi Boys grow up Into men with three basic needs, to inaKi ., Ut U | :i ( i ., hoiin*. to Uvo in i with others and to ftva tholr baal lo that a turn; and to d> i and tin paw well oi ill. If BducaUon I to tv lp ItU m t" meet thss* %  %  %  put it, Education i impossible arlthoul the habitual ..!. assSBSSl glv sdaquab training in any subject uaa ti tot i"'building "i ... iireat and Aral class tn 'hat subject 'flu hsstiri %  i iuu:.t ! %  mada fimHfn w ith the grenl xamples of his art. Tha -hiMii .,( QxA Cambridga (ortned lh huta and %  i lUon ma beI tayght the Utaratuxfl .if %  ut woi.ti, boi baasui i rture rsopls -,.. % %  .'I'' ITH. i itton pll i minors of the i \. .. ,rt irom tarajtura we have nil known man ami trMaan anao had no wide erudition, but n> i.uated psVaofl knew the ways of Datura-; thev taatw Utolr BaDlaa; thty had no rubbish in tf*elr mindthey thought and spoke w.P and dignity, beffauaw they -mm for the best thry knew. There la ho stimulus to compare wiili lhi Character Only witn tlu> tub — •>( greauicba' does the nosa %  iiuiient artisan lasMOTg M and quality ui his aroi k Without it, iiiii.nui i .mrio; l: aiiicd. 1'art of the oi H I I liu.arion is to train i I thiuugh intellect and b means. What other meanCan b i.ore important, than foi bsM ii> pupils the best thing; thai havf %  | tight, anj Hiitteu in the world, and itor. ihaaa uciii> la tl standard BOd ' ItOsI than iii after life? I am sure that all that I havi Man *iying to express .%  ..in! uill contlnua u> Inaj in their doty <>i Iwlnghsg HI ' 'I. .. . ,. bM Isst) I % %  laak in seeing that tha of Itarbadus in these Rtattefl an %  ish lha II .nid their pupil luccesa. Here she comes with her cargo of Health and Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all Infants' Foods. And what a relief! For there is everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to give that cheerful smile of abounding health and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. COW & GATE MILK FOOD Tl.,,, wUlU ~k,l you M< ll*m I., i, on ('.. 6' Q.U" %  I. B. LESLIE A Co.. Lid—Agent,. BiUBOtY . ##• 4-xrlaint-d — lhiri-rluilily is J A. It IIIIE AII I kitof lhiIM-'FERE.XCE • I ran lu-n* %  BBvmutmm I /in-.' Iht> see WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky In olden da\a, the crest emblazoned on Knight's shield proclaimed his noble ancestryTo-day, there i* another sign of Morth : the white horse that proclaim-, a Scotch ; a whiaky who excellence has been famo for over 200 years. Home Products that relatives and friends overseas enjoy GUAVA CHEESE in bars each rJc GUAVA CHEESE in tins aach 0r. A. S I.HO GUAVA CHEESE in packages each Ns GUAVA JELLY par bottle :t8r See them all in our Home Products Dept. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Straat JUST RECEIVED GLASSES GLASSES j (In 3 Sizes and Shades) CLEAR WITH BLACK s II Ms C-.RF.EN WITH BLACK STEMS \" CLEAR WITH AMBER STEMS Come in and see our lull range nl GLASSWARE. •GENERAL HARDWARE SU PPLIES RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Olfict) PHONE 4911 § #s m it nOOF LEJ\KiSG 9 We eaa aupply Trom atoek:— GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 6 ft. 7 ft. S ft. lone EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS c ft. 7 ri. a rt. is** RED CEDAR SHINGLES GALVANISED DRIVE NAILS c DRIVE SCREWS GALVANISED WIRE NAILS all sizes MAXOID PROOFING COMPOUND A black i...I. fur .loppini leak, la roof. WILKINSON & HAMS CO., LTD.



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mm ESTABLISHED 1895 Tllt'RJI AY. MAI • EXAMINATIONS ARE NOT EVERYTHING Boys Have 3 Basic Needs: A Living And A Home: Society With Others; To Develop Personality • §IR GEORGE SEEL, KCMG. Comptroller for Development and Welfare, told the audience at Harrison College Speech Day and Prise Giving yesterday afternoon that academic knowledge, in tellectual ability and examinations were not every thing, and a school must expect to be judged partly by other standards. He said thai boys rew up inlo men with three basic needs: lo make a living and a home: to )iv*> in i society with others and to give their receive the best in return: and to develop personality and thi er of Irving wt II or ill. only Uie quality of th| Ii4s prevented me from going ofl into %  sort of trance. I have been liivcn a aeat in the front re* i Ih'audience, where the thi Mi ROW! Board eon without difficulty by the naked eye. I have read names that are illustrious in the past history of Barbados, and name: prominent in its public life to-day: ut least one name that is wellknown in the highest nnl profession as a British i \ .(lit I h,i\ i' (mi struetug the glories past and %  f this Island community, %  nd always realising gfl Uld how consistently, those glorhkl have sprung from and centred upon this foundation of Harrison College. PREMIER OF TUNISIA ARRESTED If education was to help them to meet those needs, il must teach them to have ideal* As a modern expert on education had put It, "Education is impossible without the habitual vi-~ Sir George and Lady Seel were received by a Guard <>f Honour drawn up under dipt i; it rtor which the party preceded by ||| J | headmaster oC the College, went on to the Hall wbaj %  entoit.iined Xu .t m n %  ;• • nf songs by the Srho-.1V Glei I Sonus With Mr Qgeald Hudson at the piano, the m em ber s of the Glee Club *ang among other tunes "Drink to rm* onl> with h and two IICK.1I> spiriluels '(lo Down Mo*cs" an.i 1 Gut A Robe*. The headmaster then read his icport Osl 'he p| l.a(l> Srel U I pT—ODfd the prizes after which Sir George addressed the gathering A vote of thanks was moved b> Mr K. McD. Symmonds. Churchwarden of St IQdMsH tad a member of the Governing Body of the School The School Cadet Company later guvq a drill display including the mounting and demounting ol a "guard" after which parents and friends were taken on a tour of inspection of (he school laboratories Sir Oi On previous occasions when T have at'.ended runottati Ha risen College, I have found that Thia afternoon I ha\ %  Lb* with very great interest indeed 'ii Mi Hammond's review ,,f th, i Km ilod thai i can be the first to congratulate him. both %  i achievement, and on his most thoughtful and penet rati ng analysis of that record. I think that all friends of H.nrison College Will rejoice that its for>.<• entrusted at this tmu to a Headmaster who sees hi: objectives so clearly, and weighs .-refully and with such MtasarJjr Judgment, before ho accepts them. Impressive Record The record la Indeed .> moot mpifssivr one. rterrlsorl CoUag On r g TUNIS. March M %  I down on Tunisia's independence Nationalists Wednesday arresting Prei' ler and three membets of his Cabi. i pi, sorshlp also were otde Thesc drastic steps were taken 1 after the Tunisian Government and the French preta nominal ruloi the TO year old Hey of Tunis had balked at what was described as the French ultimatum thai Chenik must be Head. French action climaxi.i thiee .! %  %  I lotiDSj .ind ibotage during which nearly Wtn lost. Hundreds %  bean arrested and put bcnind barlx-i if*. In Tunis went on '' %  *> dnesdav .n protest French action which inluded a curfew from 9 p.m. to 530 a.m. and Ih. transfer of all powers to military. Tunisia wants more self rule and has asked the United Na\ Arab and %  OCM Afiican mernbcix of U N an idanning to push the Nationalist appe %  Security Council much to the gftaoya tCP.) 'Error* Slumps UNITS) NATIONS. Ork, March 26. one; the few Wbo purchased Unit I'd Nations' stamps bearing %  BietUf* showing the World Organisation'. U shaft I'.N. p" ..d ahtsnl iwere put on sale recantly i>> %  poet ofBeo ban They were hastily lemlk-d when a printing error was discovered but about 20 were sold. The Iw k nope thai the United Nations' en IT" %  lamps will become ss valuable M %  l'.M8 United Statea ftlfmall stamp showing a plane upside down. II (-"listed at $.0oo — v.r I HIS I I'AIII \ I DR 8HELBOURNE IIUKTE in-pecU the teeth of Ml tint pat..id -t tgr npcnniK c>l ti>i> Dental Clinic of 8t. Michael ye-teidsy monUng. The clinic Is situated at trie Parochial BuildingLooking on il. to r.) are: Dr. Hunte. Nurse Cumberbateh. Mr A 8 Rryden Dr Obatlei Manning. Mr McD Symmotid-. Churchwarden and Dr. E. W. RobertDental Clinic Opened AI Parochial Buildings Police Charge Hob: 21 Hurl '•KlI.l.^altlKPl.AY r itSBafit -BIB*'" 11 SaWaLnaW • la. ^"* -*^ %  ***. JVtJX v ftym [5 > ^^K^TDaPi ^^a 9feJI BB\. W 'a^laC maalHJM JLfc.JP Koala sTvar"-* la* Jtj *H uS \ Peasant Proprietor Stands Trial On Charge Of Murder FORTY TWO-YEAIt-Oi.!> I prtetor and I'MTV Dwrati ol Welchm went on ttui! 'ii hig ln< %  %  %  .lav iii-iinmi: chargft with the murdjni Headhn nil brothoT-ln*Uj The Crown is aliening .hat 1 .itimil 4 (il in tinal'. ur noon %  > < Hia.ll.-v with ,. kt.iln dun', bananas which Uie drfennVit had | Waimnl had paiard in hin. ron bi lathei but wl in the pogagastwn "f hii lUt r. the wife of.tl i Di gmnanayah* h CVYIOH Pnini* r Top picture shows a nsctiou of the gtlieiinit who attrndrd Bpereh Day | n,,, They are Men wauinng %  Dull Dt-pUy hy a sqaad of CadaU a* sb<>wn In hottom | Reds Block Germ War Investigation LTNITKH N A lift %  ". lareh 26, Rusam to-Jay rejected tftv Rorft American pni>ofcj(l I | %  : by tha ini.diwiiioiiiii Red CTM eli neither nbjective not Jacob Malik. BoviM Delegate intisttd that tha United Nations l)is;nmanient COflUUattOr! Il 'H Communi-si cliargeb aKatn>t the United Nationi Command. > %  li in>. %  %  % %  %  %  U i %  itional ocflanlaatloti Two Resign After Split Mala II Dodgen Showdown DUItUAN. geuth Alrt .. March ill mi*et repi' I iaiui,-iid'i In Capetown UMMWreu unless the opponitK'i group sriOJ %  arid* meetings t., demand ui resignation i>f the NUongUg1 l*reniier's Government. M ui tlM demanded thai th 0 withdrawal le given the sain" publicity as the original ltat< i %  >•! the Anti-aa irthe i Commando h.m plannci to band Malan a i^eahltlOfl gn meetings held throughout Hi" country Monday night in which Malan was urged to < v %  I Despit Malan'* statement Com... ptain "Sailor" H —r.p. MILAN. March 26 Twenty-one people were I lured last night when police clashed with Leftist demonstrators parading in downtown Milan to demand the withdrawing of Allied troops from T Demonstrators had attended a huge rally organized by the Communist — sponsored Partisans' Association (A.N.P.l.) The rally was authorized by the police who however had re: mission for the pared' When the mJMhlnj: demonstrators broke through a cordon Ol Carabineri and rol thrown at police trying to disperse the column a s-.f •4 riot squad twice charged th I galls. %  Nine rioters and seven police were Injured while four demonstrators and Journaliv. bruises in the tussle. A fc minutes later the CTOWri dispersed and polka* were ui fu'.l control of the situation. —t'.r. MR McD SYMMOVDS. Churchwarden of St Michael, formally opened the St. Michael Denial Clinic at the Parochial Buildings shortly HfliT 11 o'clock yesterday morning. This Clinic is adjacent to the Medical Clinicand Disnen.sui-. of the Pariah. Dr Shelboume Hunte who for the past 18 yean performed the duties ol Dental Surgeon of the Parish will take charge nf the Clinic. In the past he has treated poor patients at the office of the St. Michael's Almshouse Ml AS Bryrien. Th' Clinic is equipped 'with oental chair, sterilizer and the i^ual dental conveniences, n is very airy and has good lighting facilities. After tfae opening Mr. Svmmonds in a short BJWI IVO him great pleasure ct'irmg the term of his office to be privileged t'> open thi. improved :nd most necessary ser* i.K before he %  I osseagng of .Mng ut the Nlghttng Ii Home. Black Book Two Landmarks These were two landmark* in his regime which would Indeed make htm very happy when (wck on hi< He said that it wnihl i I.or m the vear when the useful work which was being | dope at the Medical Clinic 'tolium.ts rilrwayfl Lost 1100,000 IUO III JANBIRO, Maieh 20. i' %  %  ^liniai r HnizlUnn Premie. 'Mill" la-al and naiMd i | | Miecessar. Vargas also accepted Nlon "i Qsne r e l bnonio Oa lanl i>l tiic Pn;.l MlUlar) Regdoti \< ex) %  %  General Da) U %  • .i tin i a niK.i Bftrres in ihi ,. %  % %  -. ,1 I on lan Thursdav In n a ntrDveras v> itii i. ,i red ui, DM da Cornmunlel tniiiiratmk ii lied cross. .,..cter between Lea %  i i Coeta ,ii, H ,0, ObatTVSri said Vargas wa%  ogd t -i-t both ra k I'lthei-wiae hail he accept! I I Or the ..tliet he* would hrreferring I his matter lo th ilkaart ViihiiK l IK case rot (he Crown u bstng i.UHlurUiii to Mr W W Q ( Si.ii. IbM I Appearing on behaU o4 UM deM: B K Waleott, Q.C : with Mi J s B r> M Junior Counael. and instnn *. Dave Hud hitiM-i m %  nrin ol MM.I HuichJ Sollclton Outlining the %  .-< %  in the jur) Ml W W. Keeee. t>C. 9oUcttOi bold MM m thai In lbs %  ii would entitle Iheii iienlkin, ii* Min lorn i in thi' tfreeravgg ol tna duty, it wi irofu h W %  %  rho win i i iin\ Mi • %  %  • %  mill.I li. %  'iiili 0V %  ; %  'ily by Hit. evident c wliu l ^ | %  '.a..I ... i ii -'I U mtrj 'ii.'i.%  %  i t IiHigeti %  id ulabu "Hi not except %  .'I 10 liailill I ..;. i %  if %  .••! | bad often i n*3 shoul'i. in coasldeting tla< uviueuca leiiicinksM thai much de penrted upi rl i>f the f ii t I. then obafgi the lift of a Mr. Iteecr QOOalaaUad 'II be exffi iri.-l, ireful rig the evirleii. ,. I.. I. fi .1 their di i It was %  .i"wn Proasgutasr continued in In .1. IIK ih 'iii of i i i -\ (. 11'i ii .. uld • in |ho fvnli-n. 1 %  "" hii u i the wlfo '.f tin dereased — n. •( l>.. • i an • %  of rei r aou I iimrt whhh bad boon : I the rathei ol l aised, and which was In po-sessliai •> UM winof the ii-. i od The I,aw Tha BoUclta Ooneral,, ttei % %  "t: %  bnef tun) of UM < li ,1 the (ii in wi-lgliCOLOMKO. Marcli Dndly aii-.*yak-. \\ of U laU Prime Mini Don JHf|ii:ii M<"i*iiayakf Of PrBUrr of Ceylun %  form a aw CsMuct Th* n*r. died sltei IMTIIIH tttrown fr hihar^e U" rt OP. ... %  %  II, | I hen %  First to give ovuiend Oaaoata \. SMSIROW who . IH .i inuan l %  Oman Ha u M a man II.. .. hin. i %  and Um Itai blood. I..:, i lha| ui*, ii I. % %  i of Duncan ^ %  S;-i rlutcnltnon n .MMI was .. \ p I 1MB f>i bftlruj ofl %  li* \. Igrtoa OnVer Dhn I Ui nth %  %  .. Bryan's H I'lun ha I %  %  |,nnt|. II.. had, whllo tluwe Into the palm D niac-i about shr .uie inch %  % %  i Aim ind tne let ppta Thi'iiugli ... the lefi No Weapan %  g, mi rue :. %  he posilio %  %  '" %  "'• %  W * R m, Id. nde, the preUxt of U „ 1)N h|Rr las into oppMiiii, f thought. %  nd nf additional invaatjgaUo [ n use of itaeteriologlciil inut t h o i Korean P* • %  %  IderaUon of tins queaUoa by mol .v. Alrwo) %  %  nun | .. / %  operating Will Show a I TM • %  ii) be unpleasant i I i tnus subsidising Halm |a from his vat in the Vestry, made a o the effect that a Dental Clinic should also be established hy the Vestry f the Almihouae where .... with more coonfort This motion I %  %  I thounht It on that Mr Dry den >h-.nld wltm*. .ins %  irasano im Mm to tha "i-ning. hen he made n motm to r the tVtblKhment of a Denial Clh Bat Ventry. he \ I the parish was one with • %  as a Vestry and as other social On Page 5 The Itiihaina, ubtidiary |. H t ... fon But B.O.A.C. expected the lino would make n profit u. *. I mg Sir Miles Thomas. Chairman of B O A C recently intiBahamas Airway He prono-e, "drastic alb | ard to-day. It's not a bad thing at all for BOA' courage and Bahama* systan should be conscious of and b*-lp Sir Mileto to profit I I I i omi 'houhl consider the .i .. 'his hai' %  i p %  i.. del i ,. %  t< Including %  i • 'ion. I rl th fomrr %  %  %  ri infant) —r.p Vargas' acceplan<<.,f bnCl Dm was a i-urprlso bull %  rai iiiti'tpteted as a ii. in ii%  %  Jiuinu whom he named to god Leal ha l Vargas* corn Ingj erved as Chief I inlt < nmma y 1'egimi gjOVO i %  Dining Vargu*' rfresldentii i .i woi had iietlvel ind nlway i I il t t STUDENTS FIGHT E, %  %  >• humnn plant he*n %  l icnts trv%  Idlns i gtH day of whuf W. U'.i i utlona by von if t v. Itritain Must Widen Market nrti 26 : %  i gpeakiiitc "i 'he ComBUM | ... %  III.J AII.IM. ana Britain look nsori I oapai %  Bo ith Am.'i" .. i(.ernpl I -.uw WM a gi -t Uma with Angto-Argentiin i ti, . d of 'i'-de blamed tn ... %  in textile and • lothlni %  inslso aid he "i %  %  —U.P. T.U.C. Warns ILK. On Budget l/>NDON. Mai % % %  warne.i to-day thnt hOS leas thr C ment rlmngi-d tAttnckin/ socially inaquitaoban Ivc4> harmful" the general %  ouncU of the Trades Union not hold %  meodi for more pay| from the eight million worker* %  • •. Govrrnmtnt tha Exchequer I budg-i n March 11 which *: lon.WJo.ooo ir, i Butler's pinn ripraoo a l the '.ibondoninenl 'nalntaining economic stability %  (tent, whi'h if eontin. • • %  ••turn ol heavy unemployment" l >aid. — fl'.P) 1 "OVEN FRESH" SERVICE Our delivery vans and OVEN FRESH SERVICE now make it possible lor you to get our Biscuits Irom your grocer or irom the shop nearest to you in any part of the Island Each shop or grocery is fitted with air tight containers to keep the biscuits crisp and fresh. SEND FOR SOME TO-DAY KJUUI (SWIR) il Cam ivr ranf MMIKI 001 54 MIIRI0 4


PAGE 1

r M.I mi K BARBADOS THtBsllM. ft\RR\DOS t. 1 JUMjgjTE Thursday. March 27. 1K2 I WCi i|f|Iikii>ISIo>\ s lo llrili*ii >loior Industry THE TAXPAYERS ALWAYS PAY The human touch WASHINGTON. A coloured shoeshine I:IH< vno\ THE three major industries in which itad Kingdom is he inevitable are textiles. light enDiotors. If the Government of Barbara had any agency other than the political mnchme and the overworked secrei.r what industries might be .and serious consideration might be given to this fact. tction of British manufacturing industries ought to mean that capital which would normally have been used for maintenance or expansion in the United Kingdom should be attracted to an island which is offering especial incentives to capitalists. In the manifesto of the Labour Party I during the elections the inten'hc Party to set up a Development I Board with statutory powers to direct and control industrial development was and So far Is Uw Party in favour of InduttiallMtlon that they feel that where necessary the Government should itself establish industries locally and assist such Industries as are at present in need of help. Vet the most remarkable statements continue to be made by members of the Labour Party with regard to private enterprise and even the official labour programme states that the Party will control private enterprise in the interest of the people and will outlaw and liquidate all organisations and associations which hamper trading. "It is impossible when conllicting statements are contained in a publication which Mr, Adams has proclaimed to be the official policy of the Labour Party r Investors to place any confidence in the OS of the local government to attract capital. Even the official effort to put the Pioneer Industries Bill in the Statute Book is not likely to woo capital here if the investor happens at the same time to read that the Party will control private enterprise in the interest of people. While the people will undoubtedly benefit from the inflow of capital and from new industries, investors will not come here with the intention of benefilsni' the people, but of beneliting themselves. That is obvious to the leaM of us, since if investors were looking only for people to benefit the wholo world and their own country is ready for them. There arc those who maintain that high taxation in the United Kingdom and the United States is driving investors into these islands and that all that is necessary is a go ahead signal from the local government and a change of slogan from "soak the rich" to "help yourself". There is great force and much truth in this argument. Nothing would be better for the island than island-wide recognition of ilu' fact that without capital there can be no industrial development and that without development there can be no greater opportunities for employment. But it would be deceiving the people and would help no one to suggest that investors of capital arc seeking anything else but from their investments. The task of the local government and the task of the In power is to educate the people of this island to an understanding of the fact that profits on investments are legitimate. Hitherto our political progress has reachul little further than the stage where have lx*n taught to demand v. i-ii ovary riat m prices. Before the local government attempts to money to attract new industries to this Island it must first educate the people to mans* that investors want profits on their investments. It might begin by revising the rather log statement In its party programme that private enterprise will be controlled. And before it can decide upon a Echeme f"i* Industrial development the Party seems tit be committed to the planning and establishment of industries on a ..: basis. The natural channel for such regional co-operation would appear to be the Secretariat of the Regional Economic Committee. In the interim period Government spokesmen and government publications and advertisements should encourage the people to understand that they will benefit and their children will benefit from the employment in industries which new enterprises will provide. But they will be doing them no service by holding out hopes of ktfga scale industrialisation. The world .slump in textiles should remind us all vividly that it is useless manufacturing goods for which there is no demand. And we have no raw materials: and no industry can operate profitably without a cheap source of power. The most cruel service that any>;ld do this island today is to build up hopes A-hich cannot be fulfilled. LONDON. March. .__ %  • manufacturer* They mint either In Just o..e week. trie British Hj Ifrell IfllVrr crr.i. new markets overseas and motor industry has been dealt expand existing markets. Or two crlDDllnu blows. The first heard only that imports of assemthey must cut down production. "• %  ^"iTE 1 by ,h u Ch *£ c ?, lo r £ ,cH cha "'i," nd c r b* 11 wl An f doubtful whether the man at Washington's National Airport is an, of the Exchequer. Mr. Butler, be cut by 80 per can! and those factories thus affected could be ,..,., ,~ * -.., when he IJISOU tag fuel tax an„( assembled cars by 40 per cent, absorbed into the defence proold friend of mine, always curious about life, attar TIM i his BudR-i-t. Then, import restriction win be baaed gramme which has already; n Britain, The other day he asked me %  "Sav • from Australia, iamr KM crisi* on a complicated ijrfltem of Ausslowed down under economic to -.lush imports which tralian Customs tariffs It may be pressure, means, more than anything else tfiat for %  DSJ Setts. tt Britain is to expand th> from Britain's point 01 view, a the new regulations will still overseas demand for cars, the grave check to the rich flow of leave a fair market so that the drive It likely to be directed at her motor products there. Commonwealth's own motor InCanada and the United Slates. Cumulative effivi of these two dustry will not be impaired, for Demand In other markets measures Is expected to be little there is some hope that Austtunot Increasiag. short of disastrous to the Induslian assembly fjctoriaa will NewZealand, last year, took try At l. i,t itrongb Tor n casing of 33.000 can and almost 10.000 hope to !%  aMa to nap up -•*the restrictions because, without commercial vehicles, worth a ports to DCbM overseas market*— British il.as.-is. ihey will be lilt total of £30 million. tit is not but prpapi ..i. apl good. At bad expected to reach w ( .t figure in pr o du ct ion will nav* lo be Whatever happens, though, anv 1952 Sjuth Africa, which paid cut and diverted where possible firm which makes an aU-AusBritain Cifl %  .g-J ItSi mister, since the B.B.C. don't have no commercial programmes, who pays all its bills?" Before I could reply, another shoeshine 'patron cut in with a sly smile: "The Ameri| can taxpayer, bud." production will have to be Whatever happens, though, anv id diverted where possible firm which makes an aTt-AuaBritain tlBj to defence work, causing a lo*. tralian car will score handsomely cars and 5.000 of overseas earning and further ,s the market will be virtually promises to remain a good selling endangering the country's econowide open to it, area.—but there is not much room m y. Reassurances from the Aus'" expansion. The industry s reaction to the tralian Government that the meaThe Canadian market, howrise in fuel tax is one i lUli being taken will last onlv ever, is reported to be brighten It has long been fighting against \n the balance of payments mi again after a recession six rising production costs and now position Improves are small conmonths ago. Imports slumped finds Itself confronted with still solation to British motor manufollowing an orc"cr that hire greater burdens. Australia's own crisis pur>etter than wishful thinktended to 18 months and as a tern on whirh industry depends mg. The fact remains that Ausresult sales are Increasing. and that the latest increase m tralia faces a £S0O million trade Exports to Canada In 1951 duty will again rebound harshly detuu (or 1951—52 and her ftnan. totalled 27,000 cars and 3,000 on the motor industry In partlcuoal policy must necessarily be commercial vehicles which eurnlar. severe. cd £14.1531200. Prices will ri&e and every price Faced thus. British car makers In the Tjpiud States, the nglncrease. they say. weighs the are groping for a solution ures were low—19.808 cars and scales against manufacturers in Aminiiming other overseas '28 other Vehicles netted only their struggle lo sustain exmarkets remain buovant this i:8.535,841. ports. Export prices must be year—and there have been signs While looking to these two kept within reason and the inu f drying up In some—the Incountries for increased sales, dustry felt it had almost reached dustry will find itself geared to British manufacturers are coni*fore Mr. Butler produce about 70.000 extra vehifronted with another problem announced his Budget. des for which there are no bu>which Is a direct result of high To cap it. Australia, whose ers. except in the United Kingfuel costs, balance of payments has plumdom. The more petrol costs, the more meted disastrously in the last six However, till she recovers her urgent becomes the need to months, announced drastic imfinancial strength Britain cannot economise Ih its consumption. port cuts which, it Is estimated, afford to divert the surplus to Design, therefore, of the highwill chop British motor vehicle the home market though this powered type of engine, which is imports from a record 143,000. has been starved for years. The preferred In Canada and the worth £05 million in 1951, lo nW> of cars within the country United State*, ifl hampered, bebetween 30,000 and 40.000 thli after spending dollars for steel cause the Industry must consider year. And Australia hag been and other raw materials used in the day when the needs of the by far Britain's best customer. this production, would only add home market can be more subThe full extent of the Australia lo the United Kingdom's econoitantially met. move has yet to be felt in Engmlc predicament. All In all, most men feel 1052 land Mot.d produce! have Two way! art lafl POSH hi vttl bra hard yw WISECRACKS SILVER-HAIRED Elmer Davis, boss of litm for 24*.ooo I America's Office of War Information last 'I ime, and now back on his regular job as a top radio commentator, wisecracks about the ban on Canadian meat imports into the United States because of foot and mouth disease in Saskatchewan: "We might be grateful to Canada for not responding with ,t ban on the entry into the Dominion of United States Congressmen suffering from foot in mouth disease—something much more prevalent in this country than Canada." The Purge Amongst The Blaek Coats CIVIL SJsaTKtiVn TO BE QUZZKD By a Correspondent Vm was to ensure, merely, ly little or no security check an LONDON. Match 18th that Communists were not sent to a pool wher • they miAa Britain's civil servants tempted by hiving secret docuwork for almost any dapaTtmnt hang up their black coals and mcnls within their reach. Britain*! put away their umbrella* week, ihey will be eyeing their desks and each other perhaps just a little more guardedly than before. They will be anxiou* to "'•" b see who amongst them have the cnce They >Waith "new forms" to fill up. For Ihe vice on security rUfc*. forms ask questions never before .**• hav mwle mistakes. So Playing Cards from 60c. Patience Cards per set 72c. CANASTA SETS STATIONERY Village, Balmoral Gap THIS IS the Paint SN0WCEM Unsurpassed for Indoors & Out C. S. Pitcher & Co. What constitutes secret and 14,, _,.^_J;„_ ,-„_.,, "extremely secret" (an official *1Hf Mis" Th<>>>catKm '" PTW proa*,,.. ,) h ..J Si.iit.JS i.>.m information? In Britain, u uu>" 2LJS l l£ r ..S S: whc. .11 kind, of information vraiomif .nd civil 11 well %  military, could br of value to I civil acrBiltUh government Mind workers. They are part of the new ity check on Britain'! have been cialilt conviction! -or C tioni. But not often rvl l HuAever, there are hrake potential encmv -t connccDe-uglas Hyde. the forme news editor of the London "Daily or" Worker", who u now a vocilerhc purge sy*tem to guat recently"'annf'thcy ripfllint an%  %  •""'' U"' dangers of a wild other cautiou. mov. in Britain', hunt by Ml J or anybody el>c. UaU „„ wilh Iron Curtain counSSnocraUc "purge" cautious Anyone declared a bad "se. ,„„. „ comfnunm omcc worker because before Ihe questions cunly risk has the right 10 „ b5 Bolril o( Trad p„„ d on were framed, the whole mutter apin'il 10 a special tribunal. The 0 lne Communist newspaper inwal discussed with representapeci"c reasons why they ire f ormal i„ n „f British intention' live; of the civil servants' trade tudgecf a bad risk arc not revealond he prlcos ,„,., we „. ."Una union,, • to them, because this might 1O bld j|, u WM pa,,,] „„ t 0 The principal innovation of divulge the aource of informaln Commu „| sl Iadc delegation, this new check Is that those con'"> %  The screening process Is Tht „ ew ..curtty check is cemed-only about U.OOO-wlll noj hkely to be too severe. primarily aimed at forestalling have to supply full details of In the past four years only 57 more po „, D |, Fuchs'i or their out life and Communist or people have been transferred to NunI| Mlvl rjut, ad, some civU Fascist association.. Previously, other posts for security ngjons. erv „i, ,„ ,u Uje possibilities no one. not even atom scientists, ?' dismissed. Another a nave , spectacular Information were asked to do this. Atom been reinstated after having ,,.,„„ eoverlKl? scientist* were ilmplj told when be J! ,, rc h *? ve tJiSS successfully ' P in, M "' <"•< lh re is they U-gan ^r.1 work that If It But has Bnl.in c ~ !" ' no ofBclal security check coverwere found that Ihey had any •"""*"! "', kn ^' '^ U v P er, are '"t P" •""">• •"hough * ">" contwetion with the Conyt.ul %  • ',,,., ,h,< volvmg the handling of conndendanloed Xnd the, ,o,e „u,et'^a" teen wider l lean one „ ^sSSnL .h'Here ^^^J^umm^W 'iff^SX .ny o, thes U IM, for the first time, a J P' 0 *"" 1 !" '^,„ ','* hi^JaV V*"'could be "Ah. hut M I blanket eheik on everyone n the forces, v.ho is kitown 1 nj. co, J n iwl ni e.nnol be contraHgrmll atomic energy Mali" 1 • aju.' to have communut con rorwh.tM.1.5 km T„.;i m no'w -whe,, C 'rper P r'w:', "T !" '~ !" par, "..he check removed frorn his post for .ecu,;system seems to be related to th, lly reasons, he WSJ found a Job in nnother depnitment. and the same salary. So h no financial loss. TWENTY TO ONE ENVY, revenue, and patriotism—in that order—are officially given as the motives that lead to "informing" by private citizens on tax dodgers. Least year informers collected half a million dollars in rewards for their lips—and the Treasury picked up nearly ten million. THE LITTLE LADY . LAST NIGHT millions of Americans heard 17-year-old Rosemary Utting. from.Newboldavenue. Cheam, playing the violin in Paul Whiteman's "Teen Age Club" programme. She was introduced as "the little lady from j S'urtey. England, a Girl Guide who makes her own dresses." LEFT SPEECHLESS For the first time in a quarter of a century, Hollywood will be making a film with* out a word oi dialogue. Hay Milland plays I adlnf roie in 'The Th.ei." ..aukgiuund 1 MUSIC and tense situations will make talk ..upci'iluous. Hope th? trend catches on. GOLDEN TEARS Department of Far-From-Idle Tears. Johnny Ray, the "troubled troubadour," has >ld 1,500,000 copies of his record "Cry" and The Little White Cloud That Cried." Mr. K a man who knows when he is on to a good thing, is following through with 'Brokenhearted." £ace ZKnd JSeauty Hk.i.. OH ~. „.. Many of fullered these, partieularly the temporary lon-ined at Just typists, are hired with apparentsupenors >.o fc.n lower snide office "at typists and elerks. .._ one. er.rew a seriet Mt,uesterfcl tew in Whitehall, can say Ceit-ii.ly m •<• die-grade civd v—v.nfs have %  .. limes bean as1 much their ibout ti.em, f^ I'.KID.M (OWN in our GloriouH FACCONE Material THE HUMAN TOUCH A Woman I know, with two small' daughters by a previous marriage, got engaged to a man with a fine TV set. The children were allowed to look at it every time their mother visited her fiance's home. When the time came to break the news of the impending marriage, the mother wondered how the tots would take it. There were cries of joy—"Oh, goody, now there'll be TV every night." • • • Department of Vivid Imagery—Discussing the Presidential chances of a Southern candidate. Time magazine says; "He has ibout as much chance of being nominated now as a boll weevil has of winning a popularity contest at a cotton-planters' picnic." 'While Wylon £ace 3 '" jo 2''" widths £ace 3louncings "White & Colours 34" wide S0a Costa & Co. Xtd. Our Readers Say; WkHt Sugar Editor, the Advocate. To ThSIR,—I see that the va.ue of merrlal bodv as csploined in your Molasses as • rood U being excolumns some time ago. "' %  >-•*>, " u ''""> %  UM "•', >"" Since -teadv employment of Sir, Inform us why two of the To The Editor. Ihe Advocate— !" S !" t„ SI ,luiUon Coeittruclors. principal excellent stores SIR.—Allow me to take up .. electrical goods and other Bridgetown can this year only Uk of *~JttJR£ ie,, !" r. mksTay be said as been extracted, .s then ion. a public K^-ane.. & beSXan ->cononc issue. Suitar is practically white. The housing rfwruge has been have L^oine ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ S2 'fie "'iowlh 1 o TK>X wirod^fnee 1950 are still awaitin, factors tlui eau^ bad teeth, m? Usta!vciS *he rate Sf new conneetlon to the Electric ComIn* to the fact that calcium U u£ nd the station Is pan>S -n.uns. wWch In U,, Sjrai of necessary (or HJ dilution. 1 subbecofning worse anfl worse every would be I-rospeciive Consumers m.t lhat the public ean and of Pacttidty Is diacouraging. should rectify this businein A comDlicating factor is the disOne may wonder w*u.l assisuineo demand in g^tbe wonderful Brown crimination in the housing has been given to the Barbados Sugar and^reTuslng to have any market, which often forces the Electric Supply Corp. by the Kovother This with Wholemeal Bread middle ela*s to pay more for ,.„,nii-tU to speed up the rate of will not only maintain but would decent cheltrr tfum others with installation of new services. enhance tho magnificent physique the same income. It Is not surHO prevalent on the Island and tensing that ,-rowded living conThere are in BarWdos quit a would also Improve the health of ditions in ins-uiiiary dwaOlnaS f>>r j,,,,^)^, „( Electricians and Allied an y visitorwho had the wit to the moat part, should give m>e lu WurRPrs v ho are not organized in order Ukswam bad feelingsm Trade Union, but who. however, j, DRUMMOND. 1 am suggesting that the n-comnrC elUsSM of the Colony and I 25/3,'52. mendation by Mr. IMtiW, Bte;iIU ssjrs they will appreciate rvury of the Housing Board, lhi authoritative interest in the subRoto Sociftv larger houses should be built im wl pQed Ic ServlcSS*' or "Ex" tension oi F.I.-.1: i.H>" OO which To TtuSM.tor, fhe AdvociUf— Department of Wheel-coin in R-full-ctrcle —In George "A Place in the Sun" Stcvens's latest, "Something to Live For," Ray Milland, who played the drunk in "Lost Weekend," is a member of Alcoholics Anonymous, busy reforming drunken Joan Fontaine. Frank Aurora, chairman of the New York Custom Tailors' Designers* Club, announc mg the club's choices for America's ten best dressed men, says sadly that, although better dressed, "American men have become lazier and fatter than ever before in history." Washington, it seems, is easily America'? "drinkingest town." In 1950 its residents consumed 5.37 gallons of booze per head, f ar outdistancing the next competitorNevada, with 3.32 a head. INTRODUCING— "BUBBLE WASHERS' THE COMFORT OF THE HOUSF.WIFE SIMPLE AND LNFALLIBLB Connect to the Pressure side of ny Vacuum Cleaner and have your washing .... "BUBBLE WASHED" • AND BUBBLE RINSED DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Electrical Dtft Ibe same amount of land lhal i In row allotted on the housing areas for th average house, should bo accepted. There is a great deal of dissatisfaction among the S] seeking housing accommodation in these areas. It is claimed lhat some are put on the endless wait'* Ins list and others are getting "*"?? 1 their employment depends. SIR.—Mans* readers of your parish 1 f S' Ocorte paper \wll be Interested to note householders with whom that the Barbados Horticultural 1 am familiar arc anticipating Society is about W form a branch Electric Services and during the of the HW Society in Barbados. i-mp season Srhich in some oases Should the response to this economicnlly favourable appeal be %  •ncouragtng It is peoqulle a few more have posed to ask for affiliation with the „Tt^rJc'„ !" ,:: > „"n ur r „a s£ sssr— -J ESS*-. a.. -w^ M-MgSrs cations for housing In public Such would-be AddiUonal Subtel's us that Uie Rose gained the project* should' be given num%  eribOT to the Barbados Electric name "The Queen of Flowers Jers %  Co.. who may in some since the time of Sappho nearl> The rental agencv is rcsponsisense be also called Employers of 2.600 years ago and to this day blc for allotting apartments. It Labour (even if only of a casual %  "> easily rciainad it against many should .il>u be their duly to numnature) are contributors to the new competitors, bcr the %  ppUeaUons M Ihsw come KOOOCDIC machinery and I am iiure tt unfailing popularity no doubt in. These applications could then -nv en > ort l0 ^n m effecting springs from two main causes. be dealt with i order ' %  JUSTICE h'lvilfiv Srrvirr§ To The Editor—The Adroecf* S1H. Il is liitcresUt %  .,* that the subject, "Elecln gained the attention of a Com(immediately or in the very near its versatile nature and the Interest future > the -rpeedlng up of the of the hundreds of breeders who i ate of Extension of Electricity give us many new. beautiful and will be appreciated by all. hardy variant* each year. Thanking you for your valuable Yours truly aVS* WILLIAM A. COI1B1N KDEAR, Vsrch 24, 1952. 25/3/52. 4nun it ini si; EARLY. Church Attack Strained Ties LONDON, March 26. MiniMer of State Selw>-n Lloyd told Commons last night that Britain hoped to renew friendly ties with Spain but improvement of relations between the two countries was "necessarily a gradual process." He said "certain-matters" were likclv to impair relations however and cited the recent attack on the British-owned Protestant Church in Seville. He said he hoped the Spanish Government would punish the offenders. He told the House that British public opinion had been disturbed by political trials in Spain and urged the Spanish Government to see that such trials were conducted accordinfi to"Western principles of justice. He said "We did not seek to dictate or interfere in these matters but thev were matEASY TO PREPARE Kellogg's Cornflakes Kelloggs All Bran Shredded Wheat Weet-a-blK Grape Nuts Pablum Quaker Oats s natui i Minced Steak VEGETABLES Tins Brussot Sprout.-: Cauliflower Kate Broad Beans Ifeini* Peas Lin Can Peas Dutch Pea* Petit Pols Peas Smcdley Peas Carrots — .30 per lb. Tomatoes — '. 30 per lb. COMPARE THESE PRICES ANCHOR PRODUCTS Anchor Evap. Milk — IS oz. size 29 Tin Anchor Milk Powder — 21 size S2.24 per Un Anchor Milk Powder — 1 lb. size .94 per tin Anchor Skimmed Milk — .40 per lb. JUST ARRIVED Butter Concentrate .82 per lb. Thick Salt Fish .37 per lb, Cheddar Cheese .74 per lb. Kraft Cheese .51 pkge. Sardines 19 tin | ters upon which public opinion in this coun[ e I try was extreme!v sensitive.—V.P. > I J. N. GODDARD & SONS


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iniKsDAV MABCH 87, ] .'..' UAKHAIKJS IDYOCATE i\u;i st\ r s HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON _^>vi£ irvpf 4f 1~} i^HaJ 'TAKfc A Tip AQOuN -IMS WEBiD I SEE AL PCiW COUNTRIES AN POlMTS O* JNTEPJfr I ~ rn 1 w>;r FLINT BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only MM IAI. oV'FEHM urr now available at our llraiurhen Tnr<-diilr, N|M lUhlwIOH % %  a ml Sitmi SCl < I I'-nalls NOW %  *Bots. Green Label Manuo Chtllnry Saurr . .. .55 .'!> Tins Kin Grande Chocolalr AM. Bis. nils 1.9? I til Tln Tapeslry Biscuifs . Ul Ml Tin. Ciiwd Companion lli-.ci.il-. I %  l.till TinSi-lrct Haw Milk I'kjjN.. I'osl Toastir* Tins Itownlreet Cocoa II..III.'I urliiiKllecr lb. Usually Now 1.0.1 .95 .11 M .20 .23 .26 .21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i HI o i. o \ \ \ ii i: . II o r i<: II i i s Iir more for your BOOK SHELVES CASSELLS ANTHOLOGY OF FRENCH POETRY Selected and Translated by ALAN CONDER From Charles d'Orlcans in the 15th Century and the Pleiadc of Henry II, i Paul Valery of our own times, the ports of France have stood pre-eminent in European literature. From Huch a great array Mi Cmidei has selected some fifty, translating :*50 of their poems in all, and making a collection that may truthfully be considered as representative and characteristic ol the {Ti realm of French verse. A lam number ol these poems have n.-vei before been translated Into Em.li h. 'I and the new renders previously known, have a quality of tunefulness that is seldom found associated with faithfulness of translation. This is owing to Mr. Condar*! being a musician as well as a French scholar —a musician trained to catch tlu* ihadM f inflection in the rhythm of Ronsard, of Rimbaud, of Valery. This volume will be found t• % be a joy to read in its own right, as well as a collection of great use to all those who wish for I l acquaintance with the splendours of French verse and with the development of French poetic thought through four centuries. ADVOCATE STATIDNEHY Broad Street and The Village, Greystone Shops Balmoral Gap CASSELL'S ANTHOLOGY OF ENGLISH POETRY Selected and Edited by MARGARET and DESMOND FLOWER There ore countless anthologies of En poetry on the market, so that we feel the best way to justify our offering a new one is to tabulate the points we think make it worth recommending. Its scope is wide—it begins with pre-Chaucarlan lyrica tnd In ludtj the brilliant Rhool Of young poets at work in England to-day. The poems are complete-there are anthologies enjoying good reputations which think nothing of missing a stanza or two out of a poem without warning the reader. The poems ore given the titles which their outhors themselves bestowed on them, and poems which the author; 'eft unnamed n mail) so. The poems are .e tdltad Ul tVI tj case from the original 1 editions; and no text Is used which was not passed by the author himself, provided such exists. Spelling is modernized to facilitate reading, but the original punctuation is retained in order to preserve the author's rhythm and nuances. There are notes on every poem at the end of the book which give the author's dates of the original publications of the poem, and i Ii about it winch are of interest. A bibliography of editions of the poets is added for those who wish to pursue thei: | further. Full author, title and first line indexes.



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THl'RSDAV, MARCH H, Ittt CLASSIFIED ADS. TILtPMON( 25t r: FOR SALLE ALTOMOTIYI IN MEMOUAM AUBT1N VAN-OS* Hi 10 HP A-lM IB** %  >! %  iiarago lerldent W are Miatrorir ao €.***• (hi. ft" Ik B n*.KHN Sum . ,< .1 1 K.„-. A i \ %  % %  St I *-*. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  > IMMMM It InsuraneCo I iH Mil at Hr*n Mift^MWr A Co U-l an riMa*. March Ma, 111 1VM HP Fort ttamaa Trurfc. tnm.ilata ariU. ploSloeal • mllr* llamarfeA n aci-tdml TmriB (aah "all W W C B WT fnurrrni. MISCELLANEOUS Indian euar. .sridawrll I BnglaraS. h* „ lcr Ihr tvgVUaUon a* %  Uad. I m-xv ^uSs 1 ^-' ta *' irom U.,m -| -•' ••** %  *• un "^ br •• on •p4iciioit RaCUlnr .1 Tr.d V.iki H .. ..* ( good iKonlCompany. Phon* UN. Examinations Are Not Everything > SHIPPING NOTICES % r-a !•* %  I i room, uim walk out a company of two hundred men, 1 has long been proud of tU tran. a* or a -i-lu-Uif aliip under for whom I wax expected to take j t academic lurreaa, and M the .ivrraie Ume of all aorta of declslona, from Axing should gladly racogrnlae the tv*.. nl Urn.yu .1 %  rh*. time for tomorrow*! earlj „, tit of all conorned. the #^ ( ,\ %  ^ period. When morning cocoa, to auch complicated iron, licadmaater and hla *UI*. and thr | i P f, K hool, I began to realiae my queationa as when It might be Jut. boy* Ufader then tutti>. in mam.irflcifn, m. Not many months Uflable. and nece^aary. to ask tatnirut ami ar. I fi>und myaelf an active them to fare \\\v ri• " %  ** %  or 1 congratulate the pnir-m, nrrs without r eserve I am not one of those who affect tu saBttM kcadersjK succeaa. Of the result* of cx.mnnaUona, as a measure or -he efficiency and the keenness ol a public xhool I have been at speech daj' where, after the headmaaVW Raa counted with justifiable prtde Uusucsasea achieved by his bojrt, M-nr vMting sfariUeman haa stuml up and attempted to prove, draw* inn upon his own experience. lh it Una prue-wlnnitig buaines. i* onielhtng of a sham, and that the lx>-s who have not woi Ay more u> %  iiu-nded Uan those wh<> Ban What could be mote infuriating'* iSA.SZ list %  •TTOtOAa> k Md u tod aaaki m r-*ruaiv ISU> u Iftlh. Aatll DM and atobtdoa ahcul r li>r t.ill-d and hard Thr M V DAERWOOD "W •civpi Canso and P ass — "* •"' Lu.ia. 8' Vmeml Qr — SS I Aniba Sailing GOVERN MENT N OTICES \ MKORM TKOtSlKS Itlft POtTMBN. MESSINGtRS AND mRTtRS OF TI1F POST OFFirK DBPAKTKBNT IMadan are Invited for the manufacture of Uniform Trousers an, Measengtts and Pt*aTl <.f the Pmt Office Departmeni durn.it th. BssWfc 13 I pTsMtMaan mav be ••bixiniMl from the Colonial Potmaslti T-riit. addressed to the Colonial 8crtar> and marked Tender f.r the manufacture u' Trousers (Pot Office) should ieach the Colonial Secretary not latr than 12 noon on 2nd April. IB*J •M. 1 . .* %  .1 r. %  .i-.i u. For lunnar paiticulan apply — IIK'I" wrrait a ce, t. TaUNIBAB). r M V klONKKA *.H avcafd • paaasi *•! iDaassaaat) %  ua. ManMarral. Navi* and Kill. Selling r>UU) Ut 1 ISS) AaaociATiun ILNC.I -o-.algnea T-t. •. MM 23.S.52—2n 9nc. ll itl.H XOTH \.S Wm Clnd oDff>*IU' OUDtOCJ A IMHJA .-l' an vw brine, laken 'or Otadioii %  > >< d'llv-r? in IVcr^brr tMg parties QedaSi OaSBl U* it J a> is* roit HIM HOL'SES fUtACM COTTAOE OH rrfrel balhlng. qual ry*cS au^altod Inm TrlapAoi.i' SulUolo >at OS' pr day Amarl St Jim*! CnaM. All maala and afc< hooa* Own emjpto lor two It. UHlrL DMA. (.! %  !. I"-. rURNkuicn ruAT-nui •ilvar and LB>fn Good H a ksfa sn g.. r-r lurlhM nulJrjl-ir* Aaa*r Is AJasa l.aahlry No. S On.il Hands WonkW ri:iis>Ai. inos rrfrrNO—With wprirt r^aataraai .-r.il hood Can ba %  *• al WoodvlUo K-.ntahallfTtof>n> 3t4d at j u -an %  \T HFI BfArBD v law*] asesj inrludina Cblmn*fc Boraadeei, Ond T*f> Plates. Wleki. and Ovona Aim PTratur* at\ part. Rnqurv Auln H'" Company. Trafatfar Sprf MrarU I'lu.nc 3M*S 10 I SS -I I n UWAN P HtMson Lid Aw B J -Ii wtjCTAltlXA frrati aliipen-nt of thu •llrloui rveaal—which l< mor Ihan J -aklait food, taw mat arnt-rd and I • liable al all popular aTorera. Larfi irkaajM B9r •mall JOr. John P llutaoi Id Adrirta n 111 k kle>. Thimble. 100 TAUTY RUM nAKIUKIA <* • rh Sunatoia geafft A Co Ltd. Biua NOTICE m thr Public thai GRAHAM. at aa ws M Chin I T 1 -IP NOTICE Orders lm ui .IVER I'lJTtliAi' crawlsi Tiallots lor peompi daUTori are no* Win* anopted Wa shall b> pleaaod l nippQfurthrr inlnrtnatlnn on sppWa uen ordart ar* also WBI raceid toi not 1 JMCn, AMOsBUaOgn of U K %  aa^lactur* lar aar wilh all lyprU ft T*p* Crawktr Trwclora Th pnea H alai .ibnul on* quarter or Ira Ihan tha U S TypCOURTBBY OARAOB Dial 4S1S an*-*. NOTlCt: Nunc* i •""i havl he latala llt.KF.RV Gl\1l I There haa never >*: been %  school, ao far as I know, which could not justifiably take pride In the academic sajcccaeea of its pupils; and whatever may be said about examination.-, they still offer that beat working test we know of the quality of the teaching, and ot the intellectual abilities of the uidividual boy. Humane I ..irnin;. It must be a aourcof pride ao all reflective Barbadian* to leaiia. that humane learning tiil ihuve* in their midst Mr. Hammond ha* ivinutded us that schools like HiuTiaon College are .he neccsagfy aources Of supply for the Cnl\ daily College of the We*t Indie*. Univcrtiuaa themaelvea haro a iiaid time nowadays to main...in uieir true purpose. New and olu. they all havt extraneous appendages pinned on to them seminar, for thu and that branch ol u-chnology. research projects in scientlhc and Industrial problems, and the like. 1 am not decrying such thing*. They all have thaur essential i t MIOBM SHIRTS FOB POSTMFN. MfcSSENGEBS AND POBTKBS OF THK POST OFFICt DEPARTMENT Tenders are invited for the manufacture of Uniform Shirts for Postmen. Messengers and Porters of the Post Office Department during the financial year ending 31st March IMS Full particulars miv be obtained from the Colonial Postmaster Tenders in Sealed rnnetopr* addressed to the Colonial Secretar> %  Tender for the manufacture of Shirt* (Post Office) Ml : ir ked I |Rd NEW YORK SERVICE A BTXAMKR A STEAMKH Mai Msk ksM IBIh Apri — — a — *m.ntPM Barbados Barkadoa SSO. BJSSj Ai>. AP[J^ isat. NEW %  u:i %  \'-8ERVTCB A -^ %  YA'• ia BTEAMER tod Tin March — arrWaa aitod ISUt March — a Rarbadoa Hat Marrh i vn Barbadoa Sfth March, law late i %  CM AV.MH.M I;>II:MS TW pMl>lir are hareb KivUlg .inlll lu mv -if %  iee Kne aa I do TMDcuiib f for h-i oc i lnit>i>( M S.m-1 DOUGLAS I Allaen *poon>r %  iol hld myaf'l mrnna al carl-i atgnad hy m> tpora. Tnm IiiU. t Genrej.. i H %  a PC A wu WAMIH LOST & I Ol Mi IIKLP Mario Elvira lth. I Rrllton. HIU. l Iha aaml MHhaal in UO* I%  • %  %  lad on iha ITih day of Just ISM. atata. ara miiaaltd to aand In parlaia ..( thalr t'alma duk altealod I" Haynoa A Griffith, itallcllxri. 11 HISh •4raat. nndB'town. on or bafora tho Mlh day ol April ISM. afler which data I •Stall prwaod \diX'ibuir the asaeu of ihe decanaad among Iha parti— *i.lill-d (hereto having regard only ta auch !••< %  ol v hfcrh I -Hall then hac h*d oiica arid I will T,..I be liablo (or Iha .taota or an* nan therenl au dlMHbulcn la nni poeaon ol whoar debt or claim I •hull not than havr had notk-r And all parwaii MvilaWed lo Ihr aid "data arc rrqurstad IO settle Ihrti indsftSianm without delay Datad thu ?0th u.i> of Febnian/. I*W SkiNAH IDA1.IA GARRAWAV. ijualinrd A ( Ibo EaUta al Mar* Elvlr. %  >.!*. deaaaao d Ittt HARRADOS AOIAtll i.in NOII4T TO MtMaWRa HDV1CR IS tiapabv sivan thai k aeeoeaance wiOt Rul* a tho ciub will b %  loaeS lo Membara on ftarurdav. M JSth. rrom I *i I • a m lor Water rsUMtaW • order of Iha Commuter II P HPEMCXTt. Brer-tarv should reach the Colonial Secretary not later than 12 noon April 12. a3.*.M-Zn ( DEPABTWENT OF EDVCATION _„,,, LNUKHS FOB THK THANSTOKT OF MH-K ^^ER BISCUITS. KsAP IC CLEANSER AND M1SCK1.I.ANEOUS EQUIPMIM TOR THE NVTH.TtON SCHEME TO THE PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS OF THE ISLAND. Tepder* are mvited for the transport of Milk N^lgg Soap, E C Cktan-er and nuacelUneou. equipment for the MM st^me of .he Depar.men, of Educ.tion to the l^aaasl. % %  _jll H IlilijnilsOlsl the island during the following school term.. I 5th May to 1st August, 1W2 IMh Sept-mber lo 12th December, 1952 o. Uth January tu 10th April, 1M. The e.t.m.led fart-ag-Ul deliveries ire 400-M0 cartOM Of W+ ts of 24 lbs. each. 1*5—MO container* of ^Imnved MOB Powder CANADIAN HER VICE Maaso al Bk.p ALCOA PILUItiM ALCOA PIONEER' 1 ALCOA PARTNEH A STEAMEH H.llfam March 14tn Mai >->i aath April iJih M.Mh Mtf 2. ROBERT THllM LTD. — NEW TORE AND GULP -EBvTCB. APPI.Vr— 1.\ OOSTA CO., LTD-CANADIAN SBBTICl MAN With Advoi-alo Co. Ltd I u 8n isau Tass suas13D '14.il, E%|4S S3ISS. %  n J as—an LIQUOR LKENSR NOVICE Tha spoueauoa M .; !" r ,-m . li M Jarpei. IB* In aril RpirKs. Malt L'quf, Arc at a boonl v.* •King'.ahop atL-< li • t> roaasenrr al ConeiaW T. ** I Dalad thU t*th day of Marrh. HOC II .".*' r-a ,.. V i ratal* i AOTSMML N.I -Thlj arplu-dion will br ran • darad at a Ucenalng loiiit 1.. I* h-t at PolaTo Court, Diilurl -E* >m Mnndo; iha Mi d. ol April IS*1 al II oClo.1 FURNITURE AUCTION NONPAREIL nalmaral O... Ha.Uag. TO-DAY 27lh Marrh I Mat -rr illnartad by Mr Tnn^ I ..... ,, Iha -lai dl.TK'c of Ma Ptlr nil ura a arms'. Man Round and and •rtmng-riiird Matirrotaa, Ckllffran'a WaeUmhat. Unen Cablnat. Tablr t-nmp. auri Daafc, •Staal filnk. Child'IV.k A atnat. Grand Piano •A-sac t l 'iiMa MacMiKI — d-r IN.-i.bla Oramo. phaato. VanaUan rUmd. Baby's High Chair -nd r.^. Congolai.in. \{i'-. • i .. I ." %  Pnli'l T. taec. Kettle KM Platra. Dae lroaa. I ..... ElMowo. OK Ratrlgrri.1..OFC IO talv.Radio. Oil Rtaera. Repealar U Saugc Winth-atai Gun >a new. 4-IS Doubl.Hartal "Ihol Gun. & WSRIkigton Rifl. Mlar Booka. Tools. China. GI~w.ro Kitchen Bqulpniaiii and rru.ny etiiar llama AUCTIONKKRS J.k N M.llldafl M y cm. A P S. F V A t>nr ffTOSUE KUPatR PYel-n.bl% lh knowledge of Druga One Book•oper Apply In own hand wrtllng lth referoncc to Bonc o Advocalr Awvt Dept .1 3 s i-i TAIIX3R!*-J,>. arm i Talli-ra • need MAm;l A Co. Lid SS ) B--l r n .MISCrXLANKOUS ovAunm nnmi CHEMICAL KCINRsOt lR 8* < aaaka .ult.blliiUan Dnni Plant Man tgaaa sill and Peneria Davrkapmenl and Reaaa TAKE NOTICE .".,, rr in roape.< I ippllaa .Hid eaulptncnl -i atloni imd BPS tuba, drink lavatury BtUnga n.tm.-l ..._ ..trial pipe and m*U lip* flUtafla, botha ol al) kind., bath oaan aa j Uipmanl of all hind*, bathlu*-. %  SS of all aindu Inclodlni tautroom and -bower lvpe>. drlnkim ounUlna. I— inktos wan* paraon ahall In Iha mean inkr atvg notice in duplicate lo ma I ( opposition ui BWCk raglaUi iiHillcttlutk al tltv iHnCC 1MI. d.y at March. 1*0. II WIUJAMA. Kagiauar of Tiada Marka fl 1 M-S. MQI'OR Tlii I IK ., gjj im am IMIIIIIM %  :;'^^"" MC h 150-200 gallons of EC. in one-gallon bottl modem life, and we all beasosV of 56 lbs. eacn. 1 —* *— ..-i-,_,-. foriaWtal of The following itams are dalivtred during tke nrtt lorssugai •* eh af the tBraa sehoeJ terms :— 1.000—1.200 bars of soap 1,400—1,600 tins of cleanser 3.000—0,000 rolls of toilet paper Uiin-ou : luitrition equipment Suoptic! mutt lie token from depot* in Bridgetown, and must be uv.rm according lo the i^quirements of the schools during the ,,,->,,. %  mentioned SOOT. The delivery of Milk Powder. Biscu.ts „„! E C miaV) be .ompleted within three dayt. Tenders must cover all requirements of thp schools during term* luted above, and muM reach the Colonial Secretary"* Office not later clock noon on Saturday. Ihe 29lh March. IBM. Tenders must be marked "Tender, far tranaBort of BUcults. Milk Pawdar. aa. EC Cleanaer and miscellaneous Nolrttlen equipment W the PBMIr FletaenUry Seheaala." ,,-.. Tinperson wnoae tender 1* accepted must be prepared to nimlrii ui.l.v fur the due performance of the contract. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender. 12th March. 1952 UCENSF N'OTICF n-ta.i IhlSSth dnv of Merli. I"M Ti II A TALMA. Eaq PoilCW Maglalratr I'. IirATRirit BABSN. A.mlKar N B Thu applkatkan will b* a 1 M p.iiic. Court Dastrkn %  >' %  the Tlh d.iy ot April. ISM at II O'CIG a m K A I'M.MA Police Magktrntr (>i>i A DANCE LADIES a CENTS WATER POLO MATCHES BY FLOODLIGHT at THE BARBADOS AQVATK turn (Local A VNIIng Mcmhrr. Oalyl KATUBDAY. Marrh NMh at ui" p.m. Admlsalon (Diince At Water Polo—$1.00 •.dmKslon for Water Polo only—2/tGames will be played 8 30— 9 30 |. IT. Admission after Water Polo for Do-ice only — 2/0 i I'mmen.lng 9.43) 27.3.58—3n .v.v,v,y// 1 ,v/AV,'.vw,',v. .lnrlleM Rfxulis AHM.R1IM from them. But they should not blind us to the traditional and basic function of a Cnivertlty, which U to bo a centre and seat ol learning; and for this, UnivoralUes, need undergraduates grounded in tho humanities. The Univeraily College Of the West Indies will act the lone ol West Indian civilisation for generations. Unless It is based on the education which schools like limnson provide, 1 fear that tjjio new West Indian culture which la just pringing into life, may turn oul to be Bat and empty. Examinations But academic knowledge, intellectual ability find examination* ire not everything, ;ind a school must expect to be judged partly by other standard: I hava never ."•en a schoolmaster but I used to think In my school days that 1 knew a lot about examinations. I developed what might be callI a two-fold approach to examinations. In any subject concerned %  ith mathematics, I could be reHod upon to fall, and to fall regularly and absolutely. On the other hand, when it came to languages, dead or alive, or English literature, or hl'tory, so long at It was only a question of pnpet examinations, I always found my -Off In whtt ar* nowadays called the lop brackets. I used to flatter myself, in my vouthful conceit, that In any of the**, -ubjeets I oeuld walk into an REAL ESTATE Property & Land FOR KALE HOUSE RENTALS a JOIIV II. III. \o\ & CO. A.F.S.. r.v.A. Real Etlalr Agi-nls Alictionwr, & Building Surveyor* 'Phone MM Plantations Building Now Assembling KING Carrier Bicycles Standard and Low Gravity Models (large and small front wheel* l COMPLETE WITH BASKETS Also-FOR SALE—One <1> Olris' (7 to II) Second Haml Cycle In good condition NEWSAM&CO. FURNISH TO-DAY Tie Money Saving Way ngtr and DoubU:.. l.,U 1L g Vanittra wllh Vartoua .• robaa and DreaarrUAII t CockUli. RadM> pcaing Kncha la avarai -ii*P" ma] aiaaa, %  t l ,iaUH.n)>. Cabanata for China. Kltchrn and Bodrootn BUTm. and Saaarata Draw Ins Room pl-caa in Mortis, Tub. Balaara and Kuan, anal Many otnn NIC Thing. M AND prNITWiaj ORIENTAL PALACE HEADIJUARTKRS FOR SOUVENIRS nOM INDIA. CHINA A CEYLON .HANI'S l'r. Win. H). SI Dial MM JUST RECEIVED ESCHALOT ESCHALOT ESCHALOT we L. S. WILSON BE WISE BOOK TOBA1Of I I Co. Brgulo rrkaeaaoatali I Itoiling numoro and 1 Grill Bumrr Caa> to Keep clean. Deono fall I BM at thU ahlimtenl i bafor dcliv aj TO DAV'S NEWS HASH VM1PTO I'lABTIT TBAKBPARKN1 1'HrHTJJ.aNt; I'FNCUJI LN MANY COLOUR1 7 %  Each NEW OOMH-tt m.t BtCalraS %  A.iaie-PAIlTiitT in IIHIIT thadea ItVMN AND i'llAVUt IKXIKt fANia. IXX>R LOCKS JOHNSON'S STATIONXRV and HAROWARE (1B38) LID. ^;i idquarlara (or Baal Rum H J> Pkgt. Tate A Ljle Ctatar Sagsr Sliced ll.im and Bacan Lgw. and Small Tins Vienna gauttgat pkga. Ooddard Puurt* IHwder Tins Slovr PoUsh ; Tina HelDt VegeUMa Salad Pkgt. Bridal Icing Sugar Tins Olattsve Tina Ataul. Sweet BlaenlU Tina Pineapple Chunks Tlsss strawberries Also: TTN HAMS Special price to Shapkeepers All these things get from 1NCE & CO. LTD. lat. BOEBCCK ST. GIVE GENEROUSLY on S.P.C.A. TAG DAY Mar. 28h ftsvxi-v, v/,v,', ',:•',; ', MF YOV WANT \ house paint. I dull paint %  paint. CALL AT — i rooting paint, a wall paint, a boat paint, hright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive IN in vi i tii'imn >i i ..i HIT Broad a. Tudor Streeta) IV0W II iHiiM./;... I I Hi IWWM/A. I I IIMSIII It SEASIDE FLATS On Ihe incomporablt' Si. Lawn-nrr COBSI • Excellent and -.ti'MB balhinK • Beach rihl in Iron! of flats • Tree-btink-red mid plrnsantly quiet • Verandah, living ronin. two hedroo.nt. coinmunii.itin:halhrooms ami Uilchenelle • Modern funiitttrc, linen, cutlery, china, ptajtj and kitchen ware • Individual IfjIlpstOaWl and musquito proofinn. i t-i i I-;I-I ..t"r and xat stove MARESOL BEACH FLATS ST l.AWRKNCK CAP. PIIIINK: SIW PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE We can supply this in RED OR GREEN in lengtha of 5 It.. 7S ft. and 100 ft. at reasonable prices. This Hose is long lasting, easy lo use. and M lo clean. § SECURE YOURS NOW — PLANTATIONS LTD. A Prayer for Animals Haa* our hamUe vrayer, O God, for our friandl tin 1 aniinals, especially foi animal. lio are siifferiiip; for all that arc overworked and under-fed and cruelly treated; for all wistful creatures in captivity thai boat against Ilicir liars: for any that are hunted or lost or deserted or triRlitened or hungry: for all thai arc in pain or dying;' for all that must be put to death. We iiitrcat fur them all Thy mercy and pity, anil for those who deal with them We ask a hearl of compassion and gentle iianils and kindly wnrda. Make us mil-selves tu he trill' friends to animals anil sn share the lilessings of the merciful. Kor the sake of Thy Son the tender heaiti'd. Jeana Chrial our Lord.





AANA \\ Wo,
Wn
SX



ce erent eeeeereststennneennsneeeseseseeeeeseennnnneeess eee
ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY, MARGH 27,

EXAMINATIONS ARE. NOT EVERYTHING

Boys Have 3 Basic Needs: ie A Peasant Proprietor
A Living And A Home;, prEwiErR |

Society With Others; OF TUNISIA | | Stands Trial On
To Develop Personality | ARRESTED | Charge Of Murder

TUNIS, March 26 FORTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Joseph Gibbs. peasant pro-
SIR GEORGE SEEL, K.C.M.G., Comptroller for} France cracked down on Tu- prietor and lorry owner of Welchman Hall, St. Thomas

ora ae oe 5 re nie > his at > Court of Grand Sessions
Development and Welfare, told the audience at! Nn Rites independence seeking went on trial for his life at the Cour ( i

Nationalists Wednesday arrest-

1952





}
}
'

|
Harrison College Speech Day and Prige Giving/its, From, Monwnmea, Chen | oa. eo wane
yesterday afternoon that academic knowledge, in- ie “Satuas nar ena pions come The Crown is alleging that on the 18th of January at
tellectual ability and‘examinations were not every- ea alto, were. ordened, Pedic te a LD ne Geténdant eee a
te 5 ages eek eadley with ¢ 1 , ais , VE. ay PUNE
UPG, ont a edeesl meat expect to be judged partly 1 ee “tne ‘Tunisiee Govtenment | bananas which the defendant had cl ut from iand " h ich “
and the French protectorate’s | claimed had passed to him from his father, but w h wag
He said that boys grew up into men with three basic Se eae lo Se ~~ 7 - _ o ce VS ee {
needs: to make a living and a home: to live in a society|was described as the French ul- | A.C. Kirton, ‘one Ssienat. tanta |

with others and to give their best to that society and receive |timatum that Chenik must be

jan eye-witness of the occurrence

fired. save evidence in support of the Senanayake Is j

the best in return: and to develop personality and the pow- French action climaxeq three

er of living well or ill.

months of Nationalist rioting and ‘rown case during yesterday’: . }
iths of Nz s é | nearing Ye > . oun nt ’ i see
If education was to help them only the quality of the speeches |sabotage during which nearly | aring, Before the adjournmen Ceylon Premte: |
to meet those needs, it must teach/ has prevented me from going off 100 lives were lost. Hundreds was taken at 4.15 p.m., it was ‘~

them to have ideals. As a modern] into a sort of trance, I have been
expert on education had put it,| given a seat in the front row of
“Edueation is impossible without] the audience, where the names on
the habitual vision of greatness’.| the Honours Board can be read

Sir George and Lady Seel were} without difficulty by the naked/ against French action which in-
received by a Guard of Honour| eye. I have read names that are|cluded a curfew from 9 p.m. to
drawn up under Capt. G. B.| illustrious in the past history of} 5.30 a.m. and the transfer of all

Barbados, |

jagreed that the jury should be
j}allowed to visit the scene of the
lalleged killing

The case for the Crown is
| being conducted by Mr Ww. W
(Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General
Appearing on behalf of the de
tence is Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C
associated with Mr, J. S. B. Dear
as Junior Counsel, and instruct

have been arrested and put be-
hind barbed wire.

Moslems in Tunis went, on
strike Wednesday in protest

COLOMBO, March
Dudly Senanayake, 41, son
of the late Prime Minister
Don Stephen Senanayake
agreed to accept the posit
of Premier of Ceylon and w
form a new Cabinet
The new Premier father
died after being thrown fr
his horse last week.--U.P.





Hunte after which the party pre- and names that are] police powers to military.
ceded by Mr. J. C. Hammonda.| Prominent in its public life to-day:
headmaster of the College, went| @t least one name that is well-
on to the Hall where they were| Known in the highest ranks of my
entertained to a number of songs| Profession as a British civil ser-
by the School’s Glee Club vant. I have found myself recon-
7 ‘ structing the glories past and
Songs present, of this Island community,
With Mr. Gerald Hudson at} and always realising how often,
the piano, the members of the/ and how consistently. those glories
Glee Club sang among other tunes; have sprung from and _ centred
“Drink to me only with thine eyes” | upon this foundation of Harrison
and two negro spirituels “Go| College.
Down Moses” and ‘I Got A Robe’.

Tunisia wants more self rule
and has asked the United Na-
tions for help, Asian Arab and
some African members of U.N.
are planning to push the Nation-
alist appeal before the Security
Council much to the annoyance
of France.—(C.P.)



This afternoon I have listened
with very great interest indeed
to Mr. Hammond's review of the
year. I am glad that I can be the
first to congratulate him, both
on this very fine record of

‘Error’ Stamps

UNITED NATIONS,
“New York, March 26. |

Stamp collectors envy the fe aw |
persons who purchased United
Nations’ stamps bearing a picture
showing the World Organisation’s| Top picture shows a section of the gathering who attended Speech Day at Harrison College yesterday

. he Court, but si ld be guid
flag at half staff. Phey are seen watc hing” a Drill Display by a squad of Cadets as sho wn vin bottom picture. a = thos aiikdome Seale

The headmaster then read his
report on the past academic year

|
Lady Seel then presented the |
|
|

ed by Mr Dave Hutchinson of the
fvm of Messrs Hutchinson
Choma There he saw a man
ny the witness box
He warned them that thes

Banfield, Solicitors :
Outlining the case to the jury | eymstances which led to some un-
Mr. W. W. Reece, QC., Solicitoi] pjeasant incidents between the
General, told them that in the family, touched on the evidence,
case which would engage thei nd then addressed them on the
ttention, they would be callec} jaw relating to murd
pon to perform a very ren First witne to ve evidence
duty, and in the discharge of tha as Captain V. Simmons who
duty, it was incumbent upon therr |]. 8 ted
yirre in the gutter He was wear-
YN a shirt and pants, and the
}should not be swayed in their d rt was saturated ith bleod.
Later that night, the defendant

Joseph Gibbs was charged with
he murder of Duncan Headley

prizes after which Sir George
addressed the gathering
A vote of thanks was moved by aries .
Mr. F. McD. Symmonds, Chureh- ‘nonanan” on Oe ae
warden of St Michael, and a mem-
ber of the Governing Body of the}
School. | lege will rejoice that its for-
The School Cadet Company later} tunes are entrusted at this time
gavq a drill display including} to a Headmaster who sees his
the mounting and dismounting of| objectives so clearly, and weighs
a “guard” after which parents and them so carefully and with such



iid that on 18 January he vy
io weigh carefully the evidence Bryan's Road, Welchman Hall, St.
given by each witne who wet
{ iberations by anything = whiiet
hey might have heard outside o)

and penetrating
analysis of that record, I think
that all friends of Harrison Col-



U.N. postal officials said about roduced by the various witnesses

-” enmaniie ea me n the stand,
50 stamps were put on sale re- T ta, ;
cently by a post office here. They S oe serm Wo St ign _The Solicitor General observed
were hastily recalled when a ny in this ere See ven
printing error was discovered but aol many persons charged with
about 20 were sold. e e ter \p i calculable * offences, except TOK

The defendant made a statement
which was taken in evidence by
iat, Hutchinson in his (Capt. Sim-
mons’) presence

He knew that the deceased was



convicted by an Assize Court in
friends were taken on a tour of | scholarly judgment, before he





















































: ' : . . The lucky collectors hope that . 6 f charges of murder, which was ir] 1948 for biting off one of Gibbs’
inspection of the schpol labora- accepts them. the United Nations’ “error” ar n V +S J a 10oOh RIO DE JANEIRO, March 26, \ itself a very bad offence, They | fingers :
tories. f stamps will become as valuable}. F . President. Vai, hi cut ti should,’ in considering the evi- Defences Counsel asked no
Sir George Seel said: Impressive Record as a 1918 United States airmail resignation of eee joy (ence remember that much de- | questions
On previous oceasions ~wher~Tt~ The record is indeed a mosi}stamp showing a plane upside UNITED NATTONS New York March 26, eliliwe’Tened aes casement emier|rended upon a Close examination) Dr. A. ©. Kirton; Police Medical
have attended functions at Har- impressive one, Harrison College!|down. It is7listed at $4,000. i d the N A Ciro Es tit Santo C ic General lof the facts, because they had in| Officer District "BE". On the 18th
rison College, I have found that _@ On Page 6 1 —U.P. Russia to-day rejected the North American proposal abi ibewe 04 into Cardosa as his|iheiy charge, the life of a fellow | Janus wy at 6.10 pan he went to
—_———__—-—___—__--—-- ate — that alleged germ warfare in Korea should be investigated Vargat ales acsecken 14 citizen, Bryan's Road, Welchman Hall
: ms ‘ s also accepte » resig- ‘ :
FIRST PATIENT by the International Red Cross claiming that this body was | nation of Generkt Rene oe _ Mr. Reece counselled the jury}There he saw Capt. Simmons and
neither objective nor impartial. Costa as Commandant of the First to be exceedingly careful in weigh- man lying on ‘this back in a
Jacob Malik, Soviet Delegate insisted that the United | Military Region. No explanation hn a nn “The body was well developed
Nations Disarmament Commission itself should consider | oe immediately It was a i ither sad case, the and mn eomitéd “5ft 94 inet : in
Communist charges against the United Nations C ommand, | | oe — one of the} crown Prosecutor continued, and| length. ‘The fingers of the right
Malik said: “the Internationa lost influential figures in the) iin pe described as being the re-|and were extended, while those
Committee of the Red Cross is noi i! Brazilian army had presented hi sult of family fe i Pa om nl of the left had been slightly bent
Malan | lo es competent to settle such a matter jr eee le ihleniay wn ' appear Pe re eee ae nik ahie citiet, Dein ea tla
i The so-called International Con met 2 differed fog rps pe ‘ we some years now, the defendant place about three hours previously
nittee of » Re y > wh , 2 Gangers Ol, 3 siste . ‘ ~) yas tab wound one inet
Showdown _| *ieion (secretary ot State Dean [Communist inflating im army setsed “hata been om pad toc a “and vertical in appearance
} sid pe 1” ranks, sased — hod been on bad term ng a ¢ ' » eee 7
Acheson) hes appealed for help i in thi Dac : because of re ame ™ » the left of the chest two inche
s D: sta concurred with a very small piece of re tert :
jt an international Samanination { ee le , f \ nd in line with the lef
. i , . he Press 4a . and which had been formerly} below and in line wi
DURBAN, South Africa, ; ; but is a Swiss National Organis fe hich "ania — — owned by the father of the ac pte
= : March 26. j tion which has : assumed the wame | ttylerance’ of? neihigelate ‘ihe cused, and which was in possession
Premier Daniel Malan neneee | of International Committee of the | question thus assumed a persona!| Of the wife of the deceased No Weapon
meet representatives of the Torch! Req Cross I
7 i etry ok me character between Leal and The Law } Through this wound a portior
ae in Capetown eer! vaturally such an organisation |p, Costa ' The. Solicitor General after |of the left lung about the size of
nless the opposition group with-; can; a0 s 1e tor 5 me a yeneral,, aft { 4
j Gade its Seheahont er mahi vali fr dy interes 7 nai vies . Observers said Vargas was} diving a brief account of the cir- @ On Page 5
ahs Semilinds "40 decent the pent Shh! InFernallonal OBA | forced to accept both resignation |
| resignation of the Nationalist Malik said: “By insisting on | See tg - eer a
Pr ‘ha ; one or the other he would have |
| remier’s Government. referring this matter to the Inter~ | peon placed in the position of | ”
' rue premoies, #80 eennes that} national Committee of the Red! (,, ing sides in the heated con-| 6
\ the withdrawal be given the sam®) Cross under the pretext of the , , |
i publicity as the original statement.| need for some kind of additional rere on ao divided high
et : £ ypposing schools ,
Leaders of the Anti-apartheic| investigation into the facts of the! 5¢ thought
Commando had planned to hand|use of bacteriological war b Var ir 1, |
| ar Qe accepta >
Malan a resobution approved by] American troops against th ° Petts aoe a seianae me |
meetings held throughout the} Chinese and Korean Peoples, the! pjc aot a thd ‘
’ se i é » th action was interpreted as a
country Monday night in v hic hj} United States Government is at th al ire tn aber hp gy Mi
Malan was urged to test hi ame time trying to prevent cor matter.
strength in National Elections ideration of this question by such! General Ciro E pirito Sante rm § pours
Despite Malan’s statement Corm-j| 4 competent organ of the United }, ardoso whom he named t
mando leaders — including group] Nations as the Disarmament Con c ; , y il
ers - g ! en ucceed Leal has Vargas’ confi-
captain “Sailor’ Malan are flying] mission. “ - — ‘
. : dence, having served as Chief of |
to Capetown today.—U.P. He insisted that the Commission | the Pre idential Avene hit r Our delivery vans and
hould consider the question Da ( ta in resigning C j
a i ti resig g Commanc
Bal My dopt » decjsion to ban bacter the Bless Actae Redon gave Us OVEN FRESH SERVICE
‘ ‘ aa / AVS ogi war and call violators « he most important military com
oananias irw ay tlie oa Mk an Anantt ec, eet ae por
DR. SHELBOURNE HUNTE inspects the teeth of his first patient at the opening of the Dental Clinic I sah ¢} ” 000 cised the proposed United Stat During Vargas’ residential now make it po sible for you to |
of St. Michael yesterday morning. The clinic is situated at the Parochial Buildings. Looking on (1. to 4OSE ( . general “plan of work” for t impaign Leal worked actively B }
r.) are: Dr, Hunte, Nurse Cumberbatch, Mr. A. 8. Bryden, Dr. Charles Manning, Mr. McD. Symmonds Commission on the grounds that] for his candidacy and alway et our iscuits from our rocer
Churchwarden, and Dr, BE, W. Roberts. . ° ONDON ‘Maret 26. | would concentrate attention first] maintained closest relations wit) g . Y g
A} JD Wile av ‘ ene ‘“f ay? . { , nt j
e e f When the financial year ends) 4 census of “simpler” types off the President or from the shop nearest to. you in
D nial Cl n O ( ALKE A t next week, Bahamas Airway armament while delaying the —U.P.
e Cc ad erating” th Caribb: jeéneral prohibition of atom —_—_
U L (Pp will ean Pac i £100 000 ta veapons and the reduction of all B . . Mi any part of the Island.
e 1951-52. armaments including weapons fo ritain usl
2 ° This will be unpleasant news |mass destruction. ' , Each shop or grocery is fitted with
ali oc ia ul Ll ings for British Overseas Airways who Unde the American plan th« Widen Market
| y own the Bahamas cormpany—and | Soviet Delegate snia the Commic- } ; ; e
i also for the British taxpayer wholsion would lose itself in a census LONDON, March 26 air tight containers to keep th rr
ieicaicieadirkceinemtnainticansdhibentia MR. Mel. SYMMONDS, Churchwarden of St. Michael. . thus subsidising Bahamas | of rifles machine guns and even Labourite Anthony Greenwood biscuits crisp and fresh
, Police Charge | eae a the St. Michael Dental Clinic at the Paro- “The Bahamas subsidiary lost ee ee at the etait th > Britian textile
: chial Buildings shortly after 11 o’clock yesterday mornin 28,228 last yeo 4 £17549 the | he plight of the British textile
&.| 428,228 last year and £17,549 the | . ‘ t } ‘
dust said there is a slig
; Mob 221 Hurt This Clinic is adjacent to the Medical Clinic and Dispensary |year before STUDENTS FIGHT aus is mi b then is a slight ;
‘ of the Pari. Dr. Shelbourne Hunte, who for the past 13}, But make an te yarl eae ai students former fo cut tariffs” and suggested that|
i MILAN, March 26. years performed the duties of Dental Surgeon of the P j| Would make a profit in the 01 1 : : Deda tiaimahie waters shared accoated
¥ ’ . . oO e€ Parish | now ciosin a human barricade in front of ti in 100K more val xpe
Twehty-cme people were in| w ill take charge of the Clinic. In the past he has treated | Sir atiee ‘Thoriss, Chaleeien sf] Geeatuniss. newspaper plant her: ae ee ae ee SEND FOR SOME TO-DAY
jured — last is EE cates poor patients at the office of the St. Michael's Almshouse. |&.0.A.C. recently inspected the nd battled with belts and stic He emphasized that now was a .
clashed with | eftist demonstra-| The Clinic is equipped with a) pointed out. Mr. A. § Bryden,|Bahamas Airways on the s against Neo-Fascist students tr yaa, xd time with Anglo-Argentine | 1
tors parading in adotep no Fae 3 Gental chair, sterilizer and the] from his seat in the Vestry,|{e proposes “drastic alterat oe _camongireare jn. ont Fea Meare Precitc MA Ik WEE F P P 1
; te demand the balay Feria o*|usual dental conveniences, It is] made a motion to the effect |5ays the London Evening Stand- the building Peter Thorneycroft President of i h f (S EET) 0 ep ph deep aoe nb i m4 Cents er Foun |
Allied troops from Trieste. very airy and has good lighting} that a Dental Clinic should also ard to-day, it’s not a _ bac At least half dozen studenis|the Board of Trade blamed the | |
Demonstrators had attended &] ¢, cilities Se : eo lthing at all for B.OAL to ef vere detained by the police in ajsiack somewhat on worldwide} ' ,T PAY fc i
Cae ni b the} 4" Ss. be established by the Vestry c \ . SHORT CAKE : 4
huge rally organized by i After the opening Mr outside of: ies Alina courage and subsidise res}, outl reak of violence on|“recession in textile and clothing| i SRR ENE ETE » as pe u
Communist — sponsored Parti-|._ a aaa i mar. ide of the Almshouse where | poh.4ma ahaa but ‘Bah yee third straight day of what|industries.” He also said he wa
sans’ Association (A.N.P.L.) Panes te eye nie ort speech, said} the poor could be attended to|c) Guid be conecious batt ‘We Want| concerned with Japanese compe-| SHI ;
The rally was authorized by a " ft e al oo pleasure with more comfort, “This motion | and help Sir Miles to turr ; | 1 Ty te lemonstrations by young! tition | \ RLBY iia aa Ted tl ae ‘n ad ” |
the police who however had re-|‘ vivileg a oe o ae office to he by Mr. Bryden was unanimous-| deficit into profit UP. j _UP. . i
fused permission for the parade.|Pivileged to open this improvec ly aecepted by the Vestry,” he} GRAHAM CRACKERS Af; j
e marching demonstra-|224¢ most necessary service, Only| said. He thought it was fitting i tAC Rae Af x
When the m > & cordon of the evening before he was privi- that Mr. Bryden should witness & " ;
tors broke through a n feed 4 inoees ‘th ‘egg j ‘arns
Carabineri and rocks were egec o wi ness the opening of the opening. j Jn uC e WIBIX SODA CRACKERS 36
thrown at police trying to dis- re new ie at he Nightingale ; Mr, Bryden said he thanked the ‘ 4 / A * ” uw ”
perse the column a steel —_-_ ‘Tene, Tw Lar d i‘ pnoreh werden _ Guardians for | LONDON, March 2¢ Corigre iid it could not hold; which included 7
| ed riot squad twice charged the 2 wo , orem oe invi ing an 22 the opening British Trades Union lead back demand for more pay £ 160,000,000 in food ott € i
Leftists. ; These were two landmark inj He said that when he made a! warned to-day that heavy u from the eight illion workers! Butler’ plan represent the —9
Nine rioters and seven’ police his regime which would indeed jmotion for the establishment of a employment would returr it represent “abandonment of the polici of
were injured while four demon-| make him very happy when |D' the Ves he; less the Conservative Govern- Union chiefs hit out at Gov- uintaining economic stat i|
strators and journalists suffered| looking back on his record. ealise the dental service! ment changed t po ernment in a statement after an extent, which ah Ty i
bruises in the tussle. | He said that it would be recalled|for the po ff the parish wa Attack the ne budget the meeti: t which the ex~ ie must eventually mean tt THE WEST INDIA BISC U i] ( (0. I [)
A few minutes later the crowd that earlier in the year whenjone with which they were charged socially inequitable and amined Chancellor of the Ex-' return o inemployme ah L ” .
dispersed and police were in full| the useful work which was being |as Vestry and as other social! ively harmful” the f chequer Richard Butler’s budg-| the 33 : Council aia. "| {|
| control of the situation, —U.P. | done at the Medical Clinic was| @ On Page 5 | council of the Trades Union’ et announced on March 11 me (UP) | Une — |


PAGE TWO



‘IR GEORGE SEEL, Comptrol



x ler for Developmeat and
Welfare and Lady Seel attended
peech, Day and Prize Giving at
ison College yesterday after-
mon those present wera
on’blé amd Mrs. R. Challenor,
Hon’ble and Mrs. R. N. Turner,
Mr. and Mrs. C, G. Reed, Mr. and #
Mr H. R. Tucker, Mr. A. Ws
Roberts, Mr. Justice J. W...B.
Chenery, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. &
Burrowes, Mr. and Mrs. Mc.D,Â¥
Symmonds, Mr. F. L. Walcott,
C.P., Major and Mrs. C. Noot,
nd Mrs. A. E. Armstrong,
Hon’ble and Mrs. C. Wylie, Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Farmer, .Mr.
Phillip Hewitt-Myring, Miss C.

iss, Mr, L. A. Skeete, Mr. C. C.
ete, The Very Rev. Déan
tiazlewood and Miss Hazlewood,
Capt. and Mrs. G. Jie Bryan, Mrs.
G. Luce, Major and Mrs. A'S.
Warren, Mr. E. C. M. Theobaids,
Mr. R. S. Jordan, Mr. D, Cumber-
batch, Mr. H., F. Alkins, Mr, J, I.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cum-
berbatch and Mr. and Mrs, C. A.
Grossmith.
Cocktail Party
R.« PHILIP M. SHERLOCK,
Vice-Principal of the Uni-
sity. College of the West In-
dies, Mr. S. If Martin, lecturer
in Physical Chemistry and Pro-
fessor A. “K. Croston, head of the
English department of the Uni-
versity. were guests of honour at
a cocktail; party given by the
‘xtra-Mural Department at the
Council yesterday after-

UK. Director
h AR. AND MRS. R. W. THOM
vi of Glasgow, Scotland are at







sh
}oon.

present spending a holiday in
Barbados Staying at the Ocean
View Hotel. Mrs. Thom who
travelled out by T.C.A. from

Prestwick about a week ago, was
joined by her husband who ar-
rived @ few days afterwards by
the Saguenay Terminals’ Sun Val-
Jey.

Mr. ‘Thdyn is Managing Direc-
tor of Messrs, Robert Thom Ltd.
in Glasgow and Barbados.

Telling how the firm came to
be established in Barbados, Mr.
‘Thom said that in 1847 his great
grandfather was on a sailing ship
which was burnt out 1,500 miles
from Surinam. He was eventually
picked up from a ten foot boat
by a Dutch brig off Surinam and
eventually came to Barbados the
first British Port. He liked here
80 much that he was determined
first British Port. He liked it
to come back and establish busi-
ness. This he did under the name
of Thom and Cameron which was
afterwards changed to the name
« 10W bears,

Repeat Performance

HE Epilogue to Saint Joan,

a play by G. Bernard Shaw
which Will be staged by the Girls
of Queen's College at their Speech
Day tomorrow will be repeated
for the benefit of the public on
Saturday afternoon at five o’clock,.

The» proceeds from this per-
formance will go to the Queen’s
College Games Touring Fund and
the Queen’s College Overseas
Ranget Camp Fund.

Back From Verezuela
MES: VERNON KNIGHT of

*“Mervue”, Hastings, has
just returned from Venezuela by
L.A.V.. afté£ spending a holiday,
She was accompanied by her
cousin, “Miss Nayhr
Caracas who has come over to
pend a holiday as the guest of
My. and Mrs. Knight,

Qn Holiday.
\ RRIVING over the week end
+A by B.W.LA. from Curacao
vas Mr. George B. Reece who
1s been employed with C.P.I.M.
for the past four years. He is the

soa of Mr, Thomas E, Reece of
“Rural Cot’, Mapp Hill, St.
Michael and has now come over
to spend two months’ holiday

with his relatives.

Carib C

Russian of |

' Stowaway Tourist

‘2

ne ee



SECRETARY

Paula Theedon
stands on a Broadway street
corner looking over the sights. The
London girl stowed away on a
plane at Prestwick, Scotland, and
she wasn't discovered until the
craft landed in Iceland. When her
Papers were found in order. She
was permitted to remain as ste-
wardess and come on to New
York. She will remain in the big
city for about ten days.

U.S. Specialist

R. RAYMOND TOMASSENE, |

ear, nose and throat special-|
ist of Wheeling, West Virginia,
left for TrinJad on Tuesday by
B.W.LA. on his way back home,
He was accompanied by his wife |
and they had spent one month's |

holiday staying at the Marine|
Hotel. j
For Mir:isterial Work

M \. H. VAN LEEAWAARDE
and Mr. J. Mills, graduates
from the Caribbean | Training
vallege at Maracas, Trinidad,
arrived here on ‘luesday by
B.W.LA. and will be attucheg to |
the Leeward Islands Mission of
Seventh Day Adventists doing
ministerial work. They are stay- |
ing in Crumpton Street.

Social Welfare Officer
ISS PANSY ROWLEY, So-
cial Welfare Officer of Gre-

nada, returned home on Monday |
by B.W.LA, after attending the
Conference of Social Welfare |
Officers in the British Caribbean
area, *
While here she was staying at
the Hastings Hotel.

Attended Opening

RS. LOUISE PAYNE of. New
York, who is at present on!
Lolicay in the island attended |
the opening of the new wing of |
the Nightingale Home, Black
Rock, on Tuesday evening,

those

Among present were:
‘Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Miss
Betty Arne, Mr. and Mrs. McD.

Symmonds, Mr. and Mrs. J. W

Hewitt, Mr. C. A. Braithwaite,
Mrs. H. S. Waite, Mr. John
Beckles, M.B.E., Mr. E, BD. Mot-
tley, M.C.P. and Mrs. Mottley,

and Mr. J

Dean G. Hazlewood
E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.



BY THE WAY e e By Beachcomber

hy advertisement for a
with a “sensitive elbow
might have been more explicit.

I imagine he is wanted as an
egg-nudger for one of the big
grading-stations, where the thick-
ness of shell is tested by a light
flicic with the elbow as each egg
slides off the conveyorbelt on to
a round piece of velvet. Too
hard a nudge may break a thin
shell at too delicate a nudge may
fail to register on the dial attach-
ed to each egg. And this can hold
up the grading, sorting marking
and “smacking” (the technical)
term for patting an egg into posi-

Y ith a small sponge, Doctors
at a new disease which they
‘udger’s Eibow is due to in-
tensive egg-nudging.

Overcrowding
Â¥N a certain consulting-room,
4 shared by 33 doctors, a new

man









EXCELLENT

comer who had mistaken a
colleague for a patient told him
to put out his tongue, The

astonished doctor did so, and the
lady he had beén eXamining said
“Look, It’s for me to do that
not you. Your behaviour is in-
sulting,” At that moment a map
who had been kneeked against :
divan in the crush, and had a
nasty bump on his chin was told

that he had mumps “Rubbish,”
he shouted, “Well, one mump,
anyhow,” said the doctor, jabb-

ing the lump. “This is a scandal!”
shouted a lady who having com-
plained of a pain in the neck,
had been told by a doctor, who
thought she was someone else to
have her wes massaged.
Democracy at play
ee Code of the British Board
of Film Censors having been
dragged into the dayligh a |



calling

Intransit For U.K.
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing here by the Lady Nelson

earlier in the week intransit for
the United Kingdom was Mr.
Leslie Chabral of H.M. Customs,
3ritish Guiana who is on six
months’ leave.

At present he is staying at “Sea
View”, Bay Street with his aunts

Miss M. Chabral and Mrs. F.
Rock until April 11 when he
leaves by the French SS. Co-
lombie for England.

Leslie, generally known in
British Guiana as “Buck”, is an
ex Intercolonial footballer who,
has represented his colony in

Surinam, Trinidad and Barbados.
He last played in Barbados in
1939 for the B.G. Artillery Sports
Club against a combined Barba-
dos team.

He has now been forced to re-

tire from the game owing to.
cartilage trouble in his right
knee,

U.S. Visitors

R. AND MRS. J. BERNY

STOKES of Edgewater
Park, New Jersey and Mr. and
Mrs. . Arthur Dickson of St.
Clairsville, Ohio were among the
passengers making the cruise on
the Fort Townshend which left
here on Tuesday night. They said
it was their first visit to the West
Indies and they were having an
enjoyable cruise.

Mr. Stokes is Vice-President
of the U.S. Pipe Co., while Mr.
Dickson is a Mining Engineer of
Ohio.

Sper:t Three Weeks
FTER spending about

weeks’ holiday staying at

the Aquatic Club and the Marine

Hotel, Capt. Frederick China of

England, left for Trinidad by
B.W.LA, on Tuesday. He was
accompanied by his wife and

daughter, Dr, Joan China.

Capt. China is Chairman of
the Board of Burt, Boulton and
Haywood Ltd.

Gene

By MAX TRELL

“ONE day,” General Tin the tin
soldier was saying to Knarf and
Hanid, the Shadows with the turned-
about names, “I decided to go hunt-
ing for the Baggy-bag Elephant.
It's a very strange and rare and ex-

| tremely queerious, not to say pecu-

liaramus elephant. Now don’t tell
me,” he added in a surprised voice
as he glanced at the faces of his two

| listeners; “don’t go and tell me!

you've never heard of the Baggy-
bag Elephant!”.

Knarf and Hanid nodded their

, heads. They admitted they had

never heard of this kind of elephant.
“Well,” said General Tin in a dis-
appointed tone, “I'll have to explain
The regular, ordinary, every-day-in-
the-week elephant carries a trunk.
The rare and extremely queerious
Baggy-bag Elephant carries a bag.
Sometimes it is called the Valise
or Satchel Elephant, but those
names are wrong and only used by
people who have never seen them.”
“Where does the Baggy-bag Ele.
phant live?” Hanid now asked.

Never Forget It

“On an island not far from the
Atlantic. Ocean,” General Tin re-
plied quickly. “I'll never forget the
day | first landed on that island. I
was carrying my musket as usual,
and also a bag containing peanut
butter sandwiches, a head of lettuce
and several clean hankerchiefs.

“No sooner did | put my foot on
the island than a dozen huge ele-
phants came rushing up to me. |
roticed at once that they were en-
tirely different and slightly larger
than any other elephant 1 had ever
seen, It wasn’t so much that they
all wore striped sweaters and rub-
ber boots, or that they had ties
and collars on, No, that wasn’t what
was strange about them. It was that
they were all carrying bags, Some
were carrying big bags of flour,
others were carrying small bags of
sugar and salt and cinnamon. But
most of them were carrying bags
nacked with hats and shoes and
lishes and pencils and library books.

‘They all crowded around me,”
General Tin continued, “to see what
' was carrying in my bag. So I
‘pened it for them and shared my
‘eanut butter sandwiches and my
iead of lettuce and I gave them each
1 clean handkerchief.”





nervous licensing authorities will

vouly ansist on the introduc-
tion ef a commentary into scenes
ff brutality and bestiality. “He
Only kicked her in the face be-~
cause she was rude to him,

iney nad to torture him be-
cause he _ wouldn't shoot _ his
brother when asked to.” Exhibi-
tors may even have to substitute
soft music for the sound of
stomach punches.

VALUE

SATIN 36 ins. at $2 ets.

WHITE,

BLUE, PINK,

.

LEMON.

Butterick Patterns in all Coming Styles.



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS





DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES
“SAT SPECIAL 8 3) & 1 30 1B TOWN) ee

BADMAN’S TERRITORY



BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30P.M. TOMORROW 2.30 4.45 & 8.30P.M, |





Randolph
RIDER FROM TUCSON Tim HOLT





SCOTT



AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

TOMORROW

1S ANOTHER DAY

ALSO THE COLOR SHORT—CIRCUS TOWN

RUTH STEVE
ROMAN COCHRAN
TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 p.m
c CEY & The Bowery Boys

} LUCKY LOSERS &
}) LAW OF THE WEST

Mack BROWN
Ss





MEDNITE SPECIAL!
Triple Attraction

SAT. 29th

in

RAIDERS OF THE DESERT

| CHEYENNE COWBOY &

Tex Beneke & Glenn Miller Ore











DIAL 4606

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

Fredric MARCH,



TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 P.M. ||OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“HIGHWAY 301”

Steve COCHRAN and Virginia GREY

Alan “Rocky ” LANE Double -

oom 1 GEINEDOWIN





ral Tin’s Hunting Trip —

—It Took Him to an Island in the Atlantic—



Edmond O'BRIEN

SHERIFF OF WICHITA &
IN SANTA FE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AN ‘OSCAR’

e



}

‘Yoshida accepts in Hollywood the

produced motion picture
ef 1951, Making

FOR JAPANESE MOVIE



|
}
|
'
|
Fes le ins Sea
CHIEF OF THE JAPANESE Government’s Overseas Agency, Ken Ichiro



Ee



4 “Oscar” awarded to the Japanese-
“Rashomon” as the best foreign language film
the presentation is Leslie Caron, French star of “An

American in Paris,” which won the Best Picture of 1951 Academy
Award, the first time in years.that a musical has won the “Oscar.”



For Two Weeks

R,. AND MRS CYRIL xifec;
British
three Guiana over the last week-end by
B.W.LA., are spending two weeks’
holiday in Barbados staying at the

who ¢@dtrivea from

Crane Hotel,

Mr. King who is with

Messrs.

Port-of-Spain who was

Barbados branch,

—



General Tin about to land on the
island.

“Did they like that?” Knarf
asked.

“They were very pleased,” an-
swered the General. “Then they all
asked me why 1 had come to

thi
island. And when I told them 4 nach

come to hunt them, they al] sat
down on their hind legs and cried.”
“Cried, General Tin ?” said Hanid.

Loud Crashes

“They sobbed and cried as if their
hearts would break. [n fact, |
thought some of their hearts did
break for 1 heard several loud
crashes, But it was only the dishes
they were carrying in their bags
which had dropped to the ground.
But when | explained that 1 wasn’t
really going to hurt them but
simply take them to a Zoo where
they would be fed three times a day
and could see all the people through
the bars in their cages, they were
delighted. And when | told them
that the children would fill their
bags with peanuts and popcorn
from morning till night, they
jumped with joy and begged to go
with me.”

“And did they go?” Knarf ana
Aanid inquired.

“Oh, yes. | brought them to the
Zoo. But dear me—1 forget what
Zoo it was | brought them to. How-
ever, they were very happy and
lived for a long time on peanuts and
popcorn. I’m sorry you never saw
the Baggy-bag Elephants,”

Knarf and Hanid were sorry, too.

Nl Ww mu marr ]
i us |
|



A wide assortment

Wedding
Gifts
Prices to suit all
Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET







—Dial 5170

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M...

AN ACTOR MURDER = & SOUTH SEA SINNER} cisttte Cotes tthe Husson

Shel'ey WINTERS & MacDonald CAREY

the
Berbice Bauxite Company, is a |
brother of Mr. Joseph King of
William Fogarty Ltd.,
at one!
time ‘stationed fhere with, the

—ncnattneseeneeniine





After thanking Bingo,
says it is time they hurried home.
“My Mummy will be geting

Rupert

rpatient for her new bonnet.
fterwards we'll be able to have
n with our big fireworks. My
ket is larger than any of the
4LL RIGHTS





AcTUSs

Vefence for & single lock? (8)
Appease no arched recess. (3)
Guide (4)

(6)
Here |
Hands that were loved
A synonym of @ duck ?
Taut. (5)
Accepted as a Did. (3)
Helps in making things easier

(3)
Rest Sieargee by interna
(5)

(4)
(4)

cneneoe:

movement
Evens become odd
Lids (4)

vowD

Pert Way of saying toucd light.
and gasp (8)

Littie Work velure the age (0)
it's fun pulling # ever Oack (9
Hanger on sufficient w make
steamer late (6) 9 Custody (Â¥
He lets nine keep guard (8)
Out this is more than large (4:
[ry a quick bite (4)
Hastened

s& F BS

r



o-c uo

a (3) 14 Miah

15 Property as piacea (5)
16 Safer alarms’? (5)
18 Peature with no suutb east (4
21 Pather ieaves 2 Down (3)
Solution of yesterday» vuecie Acruss
Preight, B ars. 9 tavel, i
serve, 15, Meket 14 fre i> fuse
19 Nall 20 Power @1 4touc :
Parison: 25 fentative “i edit 2
Rated Down: |. Fortunate Hadieared
4. Erection $ Auta Cree te,
oe (bas Skitn
fo lee ds aoot 17 ‘Laave 8
Re 4: & Pear 22 P+

I've been collecting.”

fireworks
But Bill doesn’t want to wait.
“I'd like to set light to mine
now," he says. “I’ve got a match,
so do let's. You can hold one,
and I'll take the other.” Rupert
goodnaturedly agrees, and in a
moment the giant squibs are alight.
RESSRVED



B.B.C. Radio

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1052

11.15 a.m. Robin Wood (Piano), 11.30
& m. Crazy People, 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m, News Analysis
100 —7.15 p.m. 19.76, 53 & 31.32 M.





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Deity
Service, 4.45 p.m. Rhythm is their Busi-
ness, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m.
Composer of the Week, 5.15 pia. New
Records, 6 p.m. Colonial Commentary,
6.15 p.m. Seottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m.

——— oo;










(Next Door

at 84 cents each. Nylon Briefs
Also ON SALE Nylon Stockings



JANEFTA DRESS SHOP

JUST ARRIVED—Lovely Cocktail and Cotton Dresses, Jacq-

mar Scarves and Squares, Pure Linen Men's Handkerchiefs

Programme

Sports Round-up and Frogramme Par-
ade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News



25.53, 31.32 & 49.42 M.

7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m.
Crazy People, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 Special Despatch, 8.45 p.m.
Composer of the Week, a p.m. Ring up
the Curtain, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
pm. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m
&.1.F. Preview, 10.30 p.m. Short Story





to Singers)

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at $2.50 for 2 pairs.





IT’S ENTERTAINMENT WEEK AT
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THE GREATEST BRAIN ON EARTH
SHAKUNTALA DEVI
See and Hear her Unbelievable Gifts at the











EMPIRE ON FRIDAY MARCH 28TH at 8.30
and ROXY ON TUESDAY APRIL IST at 8.30
REMEMBER — CALYPSO NIGHTS BEGIN AT
THE EMPIRE ON THURSDAY MARCH 27TH
SSS SSS Ih
ROODAL THEATRES
To-day 4.30 only To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.10
“HOLIDAY AFFAIR” and Howard DUFF, peas BRENT
? ai ~ hos
ot enh Seated ILLEGAL ENTRY
To-day 1.30 p.m. & SUSPECT
MANHUNT OF oe ee with Charles LAUGHTON
} ine MYSTERY ISLAND aay Ta pom
-nite 3 .m. Sat. 2th 1.30 p.m,
GRAND CALYTs0 SHOW HOME STEADERS
Fiy World Famous Calypsonian OF PARADISE VALLEY
Led by THE POPULAR SMALL & LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE
se ieee Sat. 29th at 8.30







2.30 (only)
and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8,30
“OLIVER TWIST
|

CHARLES DICKENS
PIC
OLYME
To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
John PAYNE Double!

Opening Friday 28th



CAPTAIN CHINA @&
EAGLE AND THE HAWK



To-day 1.30 p.m.
ADVENTURES OF DON COYTE
& FALSE PARADISE
—————————
OPENING FRI. 28th

Action Double—
Victor MATURE in—
GAMBLING HOUSE
BUNCO SQUAD

SAT. 29th MIDNITE
Whole Serial—
HAUNTED HARBOUR





All Baleony & Box Tickets for all Showings
will be on sale in Advance this Week—! a.m.— noon.



t. Special 1.30 p m. Barbarees
“ALIAS BILLY THE KID” &
CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE”



OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m

TANGIERS &
IMITATION OF LIFE

SATURDAY SPECIAL 1.30 p.m.
“LAW OF THE WEST” &
“RIDIN THE CHEROKEE TRAIL”
~~ Friday & Sat. Midnite Sit. 58th
4.4 & 8.30 p.m Outlaw Gold
STROMBOLI Johnny Mack

Brown
and and
“Tall in the Arizona Territory
Saddie” Whip Wilson



= Sass SSS Ss

PLAZA CINEMAS

“CALYPSO NIGHT"



Sat. 29th Midnite
KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

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To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Whole Serial—

THE SHADOW
with Victor JORY

FRI, a8th 4.30 (only)

THE EAGLE AND THE HAWK

FRI, 28th 8.30 t
CALYPSO NIGHT

SAT. & SUN. 4.30 & 6.15

WHITE HEAT
& SEA HAWK





of OLIVER TWIST

GAIETY
The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY 8.30 p.m

SIERRA PASSAGE

Wayne MORRIS &

YUKON MANHUNT

Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK”
FRIDAY & SAT

fonly)









8.80 p.m
“BUCCANEER GIRL” (Color)
Maria MONTEZ—Jon HALL &
“FOREIGN LEGION”
Bud_ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO

ee
MIDNITE SAT. 2th
“RIO GRANDE PATROL”
Tim HOLT &
“FIGHTING GRINGO”
George O'BRIEN











* | ALE THE IMPACT OF THRILLING

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1952



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Extra: ONE NOTE TONY



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Present WARNER BROS.

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B° TOWN (Dial 2310) BARBAREES
OPENING TO-DAY THURSDAY]| (Dial 5170) | (DOWNTOWN)

ENING FRIDAY 28th
27th 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. OF 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

TERROR-ROAD or rue
TRISTATE Mos!





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PRESENTED SY
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HENRY BLANKE Five fetsr
Screen Piay by Art Cohn ane Guy Endore







Extra Special The Color Short
“CIRCUS TOWN”



Special Shows at Bridgetown:
MIDNITE SAT. 29th
Triple Attraction !

1. Tex Beneke & Glen Miller





STEVE COCHRAN SS

Orchestra e |
2. “Cheyenne Cowboy” VIRGINIA GREY - CABY ANDRE
3. were no mens ANDREW STONE

“Raiders of the Desert”





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@ WHITE
THURSDAY, MARCH 27,

1952





be Encroaching On
Christ Church Coast

THE SEA, in its fury, is encroaching upon the land

along the Christ Church coast.

It has already done dam-

age to beach houses and is threatening the foundations of

many more.

“This is the worst spring tide I have seen for the past

20 years.

If it gets worse, vehicles will not be able‘to use

the road through Oistins Town,” Mr. Roland Eversley, Poor

Law Inspector of Christ
Church, told the Advocate
yesterday evening. He
however thinks that it
could not be worse than it
is at present.

In Oistins Town, at the open
spot beside the Christ Church
Almshouse building, the waves
are breaking into the road which
is strewn with sand and debris.
Formerly people could jump
from the road’s guard wall on to

the beach. At present the sand
is above the level of the guard
wall, Slight damage has been

done to the wall surrounding the
Christ Church Almshouse.

The beach at the back of the
Oistins Fish Market is in a state
of chaos. Broken conch shells
are scattered here and there and
it is actually impossible to walk
there. These shells were thrown
into the sea many years ago,
Now, in its surging state, the sea
is in turn depositing them on the

shore.
Pig Sty Aloft

A few yards away from the
Market is a house with its pig
pen at the rear, This pen is
nearly floating in the water. It
is kept above the water by four
posts, standing on rocks. Should
the tide become stronger this pen
will most likely be washed away.

At various “windows by the
sea” along Maxwell Road, the
waves are at times higher than
the breakwaters and are throw-
ing water on to ther highway.
Many breakwaters are constant-
ly under water, allowing the
waves to maintain their force to
within a few yards of the land.

Those beach houses with foun-
dations built many feet into the

sand, are resisting the water
force.

Houses along the Worthing
coast are taking their share of
the beating. The guard wall to
“Le Chateau-Blanc”, situated at
Crystal Sands, has been eaten

away in parts.

‘The waves are still attack-
ing Dr. T. Sealy’s beach house,
“Serek”, situated a few yards
away from “Le Chateau-Bianc.”
A few wallaba poles and iron
piping are keeping “Serek” in
the air. Should these be swept
away “Serek” will fall into the
water.

Meat Traded To
Britain At Loss

BRISBANE, Australia,
March 26,

The manager of one of the
largest meat exporting firms in
Queensland said: “It is stupid to
think that Britain can get in-
creased Supplies of meat at the
present price.

He said: “You can’t be expect-
ed to buy something for 1
shilling and sell it for sixpence.”’
He added that his company as
well as a number of others had
suffered considerable financial
losses trading with Britain.

Meanwhile, Arnold Tankered
Director of a large Sydney butch-
ers’ firm said he knew of no, New
South Wales export restrictions
such as are expected in Queens-
land.

Most New South Wales firms
cater to local markets with ex-
porting as a_ sideline whereas
Queensland firms concentrate on

exports.—U.P.

S MOST COPI




“COURTESY
GARAGE
ROBT. THOM
Limited.
Whitepark - Dial 4616



THE BEACH HOUSE
(above) at Oistins is sur-
rounded with water. The
arrows point to a small
passage at the side of the
house through which the

water rushes into the
road.

These stone columns
(bottom) were formerly

buried in the sand. The
waves have now stripped
them of their sand coat
Many years ago they
formed the foundation for
Mr. A. E. Taylor's bath-
ing cubicles,





Many years ago Mr. A. E.
Taylor erected bathing cubicles
on the Worthing Beach. He
later removed these cubicles.
The foundation of them was
formerly covered with sand,
making it impossible for a
stranger to know that cubicles
were there.

Foundation Bare

The waves have stripped this
foundation of its sand coat. It is
left bare with its four white
columns forming obstacles on
the beach. A little child could
risk to take a dive from one of
these columns.

Accra Beach
beautiful patio on Rockley
Beach. The sea has encroached
a bit in this area, but not suffici-

Club has __ its

ently to threaten this lovely
patio with its open air bar.
Along Bay Street waves are

breaking over the guard wall of
the Esplanade. Stones
tered on the terrace.

A fisherman told the Advocate
that the tide is high, but it is not
very rough out to sea. He finds
that the wind sea is fairly
strong and on some _ occasions
boats’ sails have been torn,

He hoped that the strong
wind, which is causing the most
worry, would soon lighten. “Our
minds would .be more at ease
when we go fishing”, he said.

are scat-

at





France Favours
Jap Peace Pact

VERSAILLES, March 26.

The Consultative French Union
Assembly winding up the debate
on the Japanese Peace Treaty
voted 127 to 34 early today to
recommend ratification of tho
Pact by President Vincent Aurio/
The National Assembly will dis
cuss the Treaty at midday today



The session opened early yes
terday and the Communist group
was the sole political faction t
vote against.

Socialist Councillors said the
Treaty was far from perfect bu
that it must not be rejected
because “half peace is better than
no peace.” They said the group
will vote for the pact.” because
it will help re-establish a
ance of power.”

bal-

The Socialists however Warned
that
must

model

the Japanese Peace Treaty
not be the precedent and
for any eventual German

Peace Pact.—U.P.

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THE BEACH is now above the levcl of the road's guard wall.
The road is littered with debris.

at Oistins.



In Touch With Barbados |

Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station:—

S.S. Student Hetsilia, Asse Marsk,
Guflia, Bonaire, Rosario, Alcoa Polaris
Tagalam, Ilustrous, Guivain, Nordah!-

“reig, Coulgarve, Levers Bend, Colombie
Clarkes Wharf, Durham, Fort Townshend,
Wanday, Brazil, Casablanca, Mormac-



sun, Lipscomb Lykes, Del Norte, Nieuw
Amsterdam, Manistee, Salte, Guayana,
Pericles, Samana, Southerr Atlantic
Maurienne Grandero Arion Alcoa
* Kegasus, El Aleto, Alexandros, Oranjes
tad, Selector, Planter, Lampania
——_——_—.
TIS + rfegy ‘a
RATES OF EXCHANGE
MAPCTY 95 1
NEW YORK
71.8% pr Cheques on
Banker 70.1 pr
Sight or De
mand Drafts 69.9% pr
71.8% pr Cable
70.3% pr Currency 68.6% pr
Coupons 67.9% pr
CANADA
(including Newfoundland
72.6% pr Cheques on
Bankers 170.8% ‘pr
Demand :
Drafts 70.65% pf.
Sight Drafts 70.54 r
72.6% pr Cable
7 pr Currency
Gee ne sevte Coupons











|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

For Stealing Suit

4. Years

BILL TG
PROHIBIT
STRIKES

From Our Own ¢ esponden

KINGSTON, Jan

The Jamaica use of Repre-
sentatives passed a bill prohibiting
Strikes or lock-outs in water, gas
electricity, health, hospitals, sani-
tary, postal, and in the telegraph,

1ica, Mareh 26,,





firebrigade, airport and public
passen ge insport services under
penalty of law and at the same
time provided for the submission



of trade disputes in thes® services
ty a Government appointed body
to include emplovees representa-
Lives

The bill must be passed by the
Legislative Council before it
becomes law



Senator Files
$2m Libel Suit

WASHINGTON, March 26

Republican Senator Joseph
McCarthy said today that he had
filed a $2,000,000 “libel slander
and conspiracy” suit against Sen-
ator William Benton who has
been demanding his removal from
the United States Senate Mec

Carthy told correspondents the
suit was based on statements by

3enton last September that
McCarthy had committed ‘“per-
jury fraud and calculated deceit”
on the American people in press-
ing his “Communists in the
government” accusations.

Benton made his charges before
a Congressional committee ap-
pointed to investigate McCarthy's
fitness to serve in Congress.
Benton last week offered to waive
his Congressional immunity

In the suit filed today McCarthy
said he was accepting that offer.
He told reporters he planned to
act as his own attorney both in
pre-trial deposition hearings and

at the trial.

His -suit-is based on two counts
~—on libel. and slander and the
other on conspiracy to libel anc
slander.

—U.P.

ABOVE ROAD LEVEL

Ni

The Refrigerator which ten

years ago caused the Bajan

Cook to exclaim : f

“Hey! Hey!

mek ice!”

These machines are for

ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.



is here again. .

natural gas or electricity, and are available in 44 cub.



BOOK YOURS NOW

«
THE EMTAGE ELEC. CO.

Plantations Building



AT the Court of Grand Se
the Acting Puisne Judge Mr. C
of Station Hill, St
e for stealing a brown

Goo
servitt







ssions yesterday His Lordship
;. L. Taylor sentenced George
Michael to four years’ penal

tweed suit valued at $85 from

the dwelling house of Ralph Edgehill
The offence was committed sometime between Decem-

ber 10, 1951 and December

15, 1951. Before sentencing

Gooding, His Lordship told him that he had a bad record

and apparently was making n

o effort to live an upright life.

P.c. Emerson Howard—keeper cused and took him away Tine
of the criminal record—Said that men did not ask him anythin
the accused was sentenced to two about the clothes in the valise
years’ risonment by the Court Darnley Carrington told the
of Gra Sessions when he was Court that sometime in December,
found “a dwelling house, 1951 he was at home in Glebe

Mis® E. Bourne, Assistant Land, St. Michael and saw som
Legal Wraughtsman prosevuted men around the house of the ac-
for the Crown while the accused used Soon after the accused
was unbépresented arrived and these men held him

When the case resumed yester-
day morhing the accused called on
six witn@sses and then addressed
the Jury,

Two Charges

Gooding appeared before the
Court on a two-count indictment.
On tne first count—on which he
was found guilty—he was charged
With stealing a brown tweed suit
valued at $85 from the house of
Ralph Edgehill. The second count
charged him with receiving a
brown suit knowing it to be stolen.

Dr. ©, Clarke, a witness for the
defence said that he is the Prison
Medical Officer and knows the ac-
eused who he has seen many times
in prison, On January 8, 1952 he
saw him.at the Prison and he com-
plained of a stiff neck and his
heart aetion was irregular. He
next saw Gooding on February 12,
1952 and he asked to be allowed
to wear shoes. The accused did
not say he was beaten.

The stiff neck could be at-
tributed ty many things. There
was no evidence to show that the
accused was beaten,

Dr. Charles Manning said that



while acting as Prison Medical
Officer he saw the accused on
January 18, but there were no

serious complaints. There were
no signs to show that the accused
was given a beating.

Amy Clarke said that she knows

the accused, Sometin.e in Jan-
uary, 1952, she heard two men
asking for the accused, These
men were outside her house,

Eventually the two men ~vent into
the house of the actused and took
up a valise belonging to the ac-
cused,

The men said that they were
searching for stolen clothing. A
brown suit was taken out of the
valise and «alse ties and shirts.

Later the men arrested the ac



In this area water has flooded the road

SRS

ELECTROLUX

Looka Fia

in full force just in time to meet the |
needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.

operation on kerosene oil,



There was a valise and in it
ome c othing,

Winifred Nurse of Station Hill,
St. Michael said that on January
6, Cpl. Devonish and Cpl. Year-
we0d came to her house and be-
yan to- search. They said they
were cearching for clothing, but
they found nothing in the house

Was

so they left. They returned
several times, but they found
nothing

She has never seen the accused
wearing a brown suit.

Beatrice Gooding of Station Hill
said that the accused never slept
at her house. One Sunday some
men came to her house, asked for
the accused, searched her house
and took up a valise and arrested
the pecused,

The accused at this stage ad-
dressed the Jury. His Lordshir
after summed up and the Jury re-
turned a verdict of guilty on the
first count. namely, stealing
brown suit from the dwelling
house of Ralph Edgehill,



AUTHOR DECORATED

LONDON, March 26.
Syria decorated Brazilian author
Alexander Condore according to
Damascus radio. It said Fawzi
Selto, Chief of the Syrian State
conferred the Order of Merit

Second Class on Condore,—U.P.



WATCHES
For Ladies and Gents at

Prices to suit all Pockets

At Your Jewellers—

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BRITISH





OVERSEAS



PAGE THREE



Always brush your teeth

right after eating with



This
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— 320 —


PAGE FOUR





Thursday, March 27, 1952

EDUCATION

THE three major industries in which
unemployment in the United Kingdom is
said to be inevitable are textiles, light en-
gineering and motors. If the Government of
Barbados had any agency other than the
political machine and the overworked secre-
tariat to consider what industries might be

attracted to this island serious consider-
ation might be given te this fact.

Contraction of British manufacturing
industries ought to mean that capital
which would normally have been used for
maintenance or expansion in the United
Kingdom should be attracted to an island

which is offering especial incentives to ~

capitalists.

In the manifesto of the Labour Party
published during the elections the inten-
tion of the Party to set up a Development
Board with statutory powers to direct and
control industrial development was an-
nounced. So far is the Party in favour of
industrialisation that they feel that where
necessary the Government should itself
establish industries locally and assist such
minor industries as are at present in need
of help. Yet the most remarkable statements
continue to be made by members of the
Labour Party with regard to private enter-
prise and even the official labour pro-
gramme states that the Party will control
private enterprise in the interest of the
people and will outlaw and liquidate all
organisations and associations which ham-
per trading. “It is impossible wHen con-
flicting statements are contained in a pub-
lication which Mr. Adams has proclaimed
to be the official policy of the Labour Party
for investors to place any confidence in the
intentions of the local government to at-
tract capital. Even the official effort to put
the Pioneer Industries Bill in the Statute
Book is not likely to woo capital here if the
investor happens at the same time to read
that the Party will control private enter-
prise in the interest of people.

While the people will undoubtedly bene-
fit from the inflow of capital and from new
industries, investors will not come here
with the intention of benefiténg the people,
but of benefiting themselves. That is obvi-
ous to the least of us, since if investors were
looking only for people to benefit the whole
world and their own country is ready for
them. There are those who maintain that
high taxation in the United Kingdom and
the United States is driving investors into
these islands and that all that is necessary
is a go ahead signal from the local govern-
ment and a change of slogan from “soak the
rich” to “help yourself”,

There is great force and much truth in
this argument. Nothing would be better for
the island than island-wide recognition of
the fact that without capital there can be
no industrial development and that without
development there can be no greater op-
portunities for employment.

But it would be deceiving the people and
would help no one to suggest that investors
of capital are seeking anything else but
profits from their investments, The task of
the local government and the task of the
Party in power is to educate the people of
this island to an understanding of the fact
that profits on investments are legitimate.

Hitherto our political progress has
reached little further than the stage where

ople have been taught to demand
wages With every rise in prices.

Before the local government attempts to
spend money to attract new industries to
this island it must first educate the people
to realise that investors want profits on
their investments.

It might begin by revising the rather
frightening
gramme that private enterprise will be con-
trolied. And before it can decide upon a
scheme for Industrial development the
Party seems to be committed to the plan-
ning and establishment of industries on a
regional basis.

The natural channel for. such regional
co-operation would appear to be the Secre-
tariat of the Regional Economic Commit-
tee.

In the interim period Government
spokesmen and government publications
and advertisements should encourage the
people to understand that they will benefit
and their children will benefit from the
employment in industries which new en-
terprises will provide. But they will be
doing them no service by holding out hopes
of large seale industrialisation. The world
slump in textiles should remind us all viv-
idly that it is useless manufacturing goods
for which there is no demand. And we
have no raw materials: and no industry can
operate profitably without a cheap source
of power. The most cruel service that any-
one could do this island today is to build
up hopes which cannot be fulfilled.

|

BARBADOS Gq ADVOGATE |







statement in its party pro-

LONDON, March.
In just one week, the British
motor industry has been dealt
two crippling blows. The first
was delivered by the Chancellor
of the Exchequer, Mr. Butler,
when he raised the fuel tax an-
other 744d in his Budget. Then,
from Australia, came the crisis
decision to slash imports which
means, more than anything else
from Britain's point of view, a
grave check to the rich flow of
her motor products there.
Cumulative effect of these two
measures is expected to be little
short of disastrous to the indus-
try. At best, manufacturers
hope to be able to step up ex-
ports to other overseas markets—
but prospects are not good. At
worst, production will have to be
cut and diverted where possible
to defence work, causing a loss
of overseas earning and further
endangering the country’s econo-
my.
The industry's reaction to the
rise in fuel tax is one of dismay.
It has long been fighting against
rising production costs and now
finds itself confronted with still
greater burdens. ,
Manufacturers are complain-
ing that the fuel tax is essentially
a tax on the great transport sys-
tem on which industry depends
and that the latest increase in
duty will again rebound harshly
2 the motor industry in particu-
r,

Prices will rise and every price
increase, they say, weighs the
scales against manufacturers in
their struggle to sustain ex-
ports. Export prices must be
kept within reason and the in-
dustry felt it had almost reached
its limit even before Mr, Butler
announced his Budget.

To cap it, Australia, whose
balance of payments has plum-
meted disastrously in the last six
months, announced drastic im-
port cuts whiah, it is estimated,
will chop British motor vehicle
imports from a_record | 143,000,
worth £65 million in 1951, to
between 30,000 and 40,000 this
year. And Australia has been
by far Britain's best customer.

The full extent of the Australia
move has yet to be felt in Eng-
land. «Motor producers have



Two CripplingB ‘ows’ o
British Motor Industry

By Brett Oliver

heard only that imports of assem-
bled chassis and car bodies will
be cut by 80 per cent. and those
of assembled cars by 40 per cent,

Import restriction will be based
on a complicated system of Aus-
tralian Customs tariffs. It may be
that for some types of car parts,
the new regulations will — still
leave a fair market so that the
Commonwealth's own motor in-
dustry will not be impaired, For
there-is some hope that Austra-

lian assembly factories will
fight strongly for an easing of
the restrictions because, without

British chassis, they will be hit
badly.

Whatever happens, thou; any
firm which makes an _all-Aus-
tralian car will score handsomely
as the market will be virtually
wide open to it.

Reassurances from the Aus-
tralian Government that the mea-
sures being taken will last only
til the balance of payments
position improves are small con-
solation to British motor manu-
facturers. Australia’s own crisis
is sufficiently big to make opti-
mism a Britain’s motor industry
little better’*than wishful think-
ing. The fact remains that Als-
tralia faces a £600 rnillion trade
deficit for 1951—52 and her finan-
cial policy must necessarily be
severe.

Faced thus, British car makers
are groping for a solution.

Ammuming other overseas
markets remain buoyant this
year—and there have been signs
of drying up in some—the in-
dustry will find itself geared to
produce about 70,000 extra vehi-
cles for which there are no buy-
ers, except in the United King-
dom.

However, till she recovers her
financial strength Britain cannot
afford to divert the surplus to
the home market though this
has been starved for years. The
sale of cars within the country
after spending dollars for steel
and other raw materials used in
this production, would only add
to the United Kingdom's ‘econo-
mic predicament,

left

Two ways are open to



The Purge A ( Th
© "Black Coats

CIVIL SERVANTS TO BE QUIZZED

By a Correspondent
LONDON, March 18th

As . Britain’s. civil servants
hang up their black coats and
put away their umbrellas this
week, they will be eyeing their
desks and each other perhaps
just a little more guardedly than
before. They will be anxious to
see who amongst them have the
“new forms” to fill up. For the
forms ask questions never before
asked of British government
workers,

They are part of the new se-
curity check on Britain’s civil
service announced in Parliament
recently and they represent an-
other cautious move, in Britain's
democratic —‘“purge’’ — cautious
because before the questions
were framed, the whole matter
was discussed with representa-
tives of the civil servants’ trade
unions.

The prindpet innovation of
this new check is that those con-
cerned—only about 14,000—will
have to supply full details of
their past life and Communist or
Fascist associations, Previously,
no one, not even atom scientists,
were asked to-do this. Atom
scientists were simply told when
they began secret work that if it
were found that they had any
connection with the Communist
or Fascist parties they might be
dismissed. d they were quiet-
ly investigated,

Another feature is that there
will be, for the first time, a
blanket check on everyone at/ the
Harwell atomic energy _ station
from office boy to chief physicist.

Until now, when a person was
removed from his post for secur-
ity reasons, he was found a job
in another department, and at
the same salary. So he suffered
no financial loss.

Housing

To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—Allow me to take up a
little of your valuable space to
comment on what is in my opin-
ion, a public grievance.

The housing shortage has been
acute for all low income families
since the growth of population
out-distanced the rate of new

building, and the situation is
becoming worse and worse every
day

A complicating factor is the dis-
crimination in the ‘housing
market, which often forces the
middle class to pay more for
decent shelter than others with
the same income, It is not sur-
~porising that crowded living con-
ditions in insanitary dwellings for
the most part, should give rise to
bad feelings.

I am suggesting that the recom-
mendation by Mr. Lashley, Sec-
retary of the Housing Board, that
larger houses should be built on
the same amount of land) that as
now allotted on the Goverhment
housing areas for the average
house, should be accepted,

There is a great deal of dissat-
isfaction among the applicants
seeking housing accommodation
in these areas. It is claimed that
some are put on the endless wait-
ing list and others are getting
priority. Public housing based on
need should be to insure a policy
of non-discrimination, and appli-
cations for housing in public
projects should’ be given num-
bers,

The rental agency is responsi-
ble for allotting apartments, It
should also be their duty to num-
ber the applications as they come
in. These applications could then
be dealt with in order of merit.

JUSTICE.

Electric Services
To The Editor—The Advocate
SIR,—It is interesting to k Y
that the subject, “Electric Services”
gained the attention of a Com-







Aim was to ensure, merely,
that Communists were not
tempted by having secret docu-
ments within their reach,

* * +

Britain’s chief guardian against
the enemy within is M.1.5, the
fifth branch of Military Intelli-
gence. They advise the civil ser-
vice on security risks.

They have made mistakes. So-
cialist. convictions have been
mistaken for Communist connec-

tions. But not often.
However, thére are brakes on
the purge system to § guard

against the dangers of a ‘witch-
hunt by M.1.5 or anybody else.

Anyone declared a bad “se=
curity risk” has the right to
appeal to a special tribunal. The
specific reasons why they are
judged a bad risk are not reveal-
ed to them, because this might
divulge the source of informa~
tion. The screening process is
not likely to be too severe.

In the past four years, only 57
people have been transferred to
other posts for security reasons,
21 dismissed. Another 28 have
been _ireinstated after having
been removed from their jobs.

But has Britain successfully
avoided weakness in its purges?

Some civil servants, even, are
worried about this.

I have been toid of at least one
middle-grade official, handling
confidential documents relating
to production for the armed
forces, who is known ky his coi-
ieagues to have Communist con-
vietions.

The weakest part of the check
system seems to be related to the
lower grade office workers, the
typists and clerks. Many of
these, particularly the temporary
typists, are hired with apparent-

‘Our Readers Say:

mercial body as explained in your
columns some time ago.

Since steady employment of
Wiring Installation Constructors,
sales of electrical goods and other
entrepreneurs risks may be said
to be involved, the subject will
have become an economic issue,

In my experience some houses
wired since 1950 are still awaiting
connection to the Electric Com-
pany’s mains, which in the eyes of
would be Prospective Consumers
of Electricity is discouraging.

One may wonder what assistance
has been given to the Barbados
Electric Supply Corp, by the gov-
ernment to speed up the rate of
installation of new services.

There are in. Barbados quite a
number of Electricians and Allied
workers who are not organized in
a Trade Union, but who, however,
are citizens of the Colony and I
am sure they will appreciate
authoritative interest in the sub-
jectElectric Services” or “Ex-
tension of Electricity” on which
their employment depends,

In. the parish of St. George
about six householders with whom
I ‘am familiar are anticipating
Electric Services and during the
crop season Which in some cases
is an economically favourable
period, quite a few more have
shown the interest in installing
electric wires providing that they
would soon get Electricity.

Such would-be Additional Sub-
scribers to the Barbados Electric
Supply Co., who may in some
sense be also called Employers of
Labour (even if only of a casual
nature) are contributors to the
economic machinery and I am sure
any effort to assist in effecting
(immediately or in the very near
future) the speeding up of the
rate of Extension of Electricity
will be appreciated by all.

Yours truly,
WILLIAM A. CORBIN
March 24, 1952,



manufacturers, _.They must either |
create new markets overseas and
expand existing markets. Or
they must cut down production.
And it is doubtful whether the
factories thus affected could be
absorbed into the defence pro-
gramme which has already
slowed down under economic |
pressure. |
If Britain is to expand the
overseas demand for cars,
drive is likely to be directed at
Canada and the United States.
Demand in other markets is
took



not increasing.
New nd, last year,

33,000 and almost 10,000
commerci vehicles, worth a
total pe co enlica, but is -
ex reach that figure in
1952, South Africa, which paid
Britain £16
ears and

million for 24,000
000 other vehicles,
promises to remain a good selling
area,—but there is not much room
for expansion.

The Canadian market, how-
ever, is reported to be brighten-
ing again after a recession six
months Imports slumped
following an orccr that hire
purchase agreements should be
limited to 12 months. These
agreements have now been ex-
tended to 18 months and as a
result sales are increasing.

Exports to Canada in 1951
totalled 27,000 cars and 3,000
commercial vehicles which earn-
ed £14,153,206.

In the ited States, the fig-
ures were low—19,808 cars and
728 other Vehicles netted only
£8,555,841,

While looking to these two
countries for increased sales,
British manufacturers are con-
fronted with another problem
which is a direct result of high
fuel costs.

The more petrol costs, the more
urgent becomes the need to
economise {n its consumption.
Design, therefore, of the high-
powered type of engine, which is
preferred in Canada and the
United States, is hampered, be-
cause the industry must. consider
the day when the needs of. the
home market can be more sub-
stantially met.

All in all, most men feel 1952
will bea hard year.

ago.




























ly little or no security check and

sent to a pool where they may

work for almost any department.
=

* -
What.. constitutes .secret’ and
“extremely. secret” (an official

classification in purge procedure)
information? In Britain, as else-
where, all kinds of information
economic and civil as well a:
military, could be of value to a
potential enemy.

Douglas Hyde, the forme:
news editor’ of the London “Daily
Worker”, who is.now a vocifer-
ous anti-Communist, revealed in
his book that during trade nego-
tiations with TOR Sean coun-

tries, a Communist: office worker |

at the Board of Trade passed on
to the Communist newspaper in-
formation of British intentions
and the prices they were willing
to bid. This was passed on to
the Communist trade delegations.

The new security check is
primarily aimed at forestalling
any more possible Fuchs’s or
Nunn Mays. But, ask some civil
servants, are all the possibilities
spectacular information
leaks covered?

It is pointed out that there is
no official security check cover-
ing posts which, although not in-
volving the handling of confiden-
tial information, are vulnerable
to, sabotage, such as vital com+
munications posts.

The answer to any of these

oints could be “Ah, but M.I.5.

nows.” This cannot be contra-
dicled. For what M.I.5. knows
no one, encept a secret seques-
tered few im Whitehall, can say.

Certyinly “°middle-grade = civil
vervants havé at times been as-
tonished at just ‘how much their
superiors Gu Know about them.

White Sugar
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—I see that the vaiue of
Molasses as a Food is being ex-
vouiead and rightly. But can you
Sir, inform us why two of the
principal excellent stores in
Bridgetown can this year only
supply Sugar from which the Mo-
jasses has been extracted, as their
Sugar is practically white,

White Sugar is one of the chief
factors that cause bad teeth, ow-
ing to the fact that calcium is
necessary for its digestion. I sub-
mit that the public can and
should rectify this business by
dengan renee Brown
Sugar’ an sing to have any
other. This with Wholemeal Bread
will not only maintain but would
enhance the magnificent physique
so sees on the Island and
would also improve the health of
any visitors who had the wit to
order likewise.

J. DRUMMOND.
25/3/52. :

Rose Society

To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—Many readers of your
paper will be interested to note
that the Barbados Horticultural
Society is about to form a branch
of the Rose Society in Barbados.

Should the response to this
appeal be encouraging it is pro-
posed to ask for affiliation with the
Rose Society in the United
Kingdom.

As a matter of interest History
tells us that the Rose gained the
name “The Queen of Flowers”
since the time of Sappho, nearly
2,600 years ago and to this day
has easily retained it against many
new competitors,

Its unfailing popularity no doubt
springs from two main causes, i.e.
its versatile nature and the interest
of the hundreds of breeders who
give us many new, beautiful and
hardy varieties each year.

Thanking you for your valuable
space. |

H. DEAR, |
26/3/52. ___ i |




THE TAXPAYERS |
ALWAYS PAY

WASHINGTON,
The human touch: A coloured shoeshine|

man at Washington's National Airport is an
old friend of mine, always curious about life
in Britain. The other day he asked me : “Say,
mister, since the B.B.C. don’t have no com-
mercial programmes, who pays all its bills?”

Before I could reply, another shoeshine
patron cut in with a sly smile: “The Ameri-
can taxpayer, bud.”

Playing Cards fom, oat
Patience Cards per set ._._._.72c.
CANASTA SETS






ADVOCATE STATIONERY

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WISECRACKS
SILVER-HAIRED Elmer Davis, boss of

America’s Office of War Information last
time, and now back on his regular job as a
top radio commentator, wisecracks about the
ban on Canadian meat imports into the
United States because of foot and mouth
disease in Saskatchewan: “We might be
grateful to Canada for not responding with
a ban on the entry into the Dominion of
United States Congressmen suffering from
foot in mouth disease—something much more
prevalent in this country than Canada.”

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* * *

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ENVY, revenge, and patriotism—in that
order—are Officially given as the motives that
lead to “informing” by private citizens on
tax dodgers. 4

Last year informers collected half a mil-
lion dollars in rewards for their tips—and
the Treasury picked up nearly ten million.

THE LITTLE LADY...

LAST NIGHT millions of Americans heard
17-year-old Rosemary Utting, from, Newbold-
avenue, Cheam, playing the violin in Paw
Whiteman’s “Teen Age Club”: programme.

She was introduced as “the little lady from
Surrey, England, a Girl Guide who makes her
own dresses.”

LEFT SPEECHLESS. .

For the first time in a quarter of a cen-
tury, Hollywood will be making a film with-
out a word of dialogue. Ray Milland plays
he leading role in “The Thief.” Background
music and tense situations will make talk
superfluous. Hope the trend catches on,

GOLDEN TEARS

Department of Far-From-Idle Tears,
Johnny Ray, the “troubled troubadour,” has
sold 1,500,000 copies of his record “Cry” and
“The Little White Cloud That Cried.”

Mr. R., a man who knows when he is on
to a good thing, is following through with
“Brokenhearted.”







>

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Kal,


















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A Woman I know, with two small’ daugh-
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a man with a fine TV set. The children were
allowed to look at it every time their mother
visited her fiance’s home.

When the time came to break the news
of the impending marriage, the mother
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There were cries of joy—“Oh, goody,
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now as a boll weevil has of winning a popu-
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Department of Wheel-coming-full-circle
—In George “A Place in the Stun” Stevens’s
latest, “Something to Live For,” Ray Mil-
land, who played the drunk in “Lost Week-
end,” is a member of Alcoholics Anonymous,

busy reforming drunken Joan Fontaine. »
* * *

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Frank Aurora, chairman of the New York
Custom Tailors’ Designers’ Club, announce-
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dressed men, says sadly that, although bet-
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Washington, it seems, is easily America’s
“drinkingest town.” In 1950 its residents
consumed 5.37 gallons of booze per head,

far outdistancing the next competitor—
Nevada, with 3.32 a head.

Church Attack Strained Ties

Kellogg’s Cornflakes
Kellogg’s All Bran
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Weet-a-bix

Grape Nuts

Pablum

Quaker Oats
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Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd told Com- 4 %
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friendly ties with Spain but improvement of
relations between the two countries was Anchor Evap. Milk —
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He said “We did not seek to dictate or in-| ¥
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} ,
THURSDAY, MARCH - 21,

1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Peasant Proprietor On Murder Charge

@ From Page 1
a bare knuckle protruded, and
from the lower angle of the
wound a width of dry blood
extended.

He saw no other injuries, no
signs of a struggle, and there was
no weapon, He then returned to
District ‘D’, examined the defend-
ant. There were no signs of blood
on his handor clothing. He noticed
that he had lost a finger and in
answer to a question he said he
ba right hanced,

ext morni he went to the
morgue at St. Thomas Almshouse
and carried owt a post mortem
examination of the deceased man's
body.

The wound in the chest wall
was situated in the space between
the 5th and 6th ribs on the left
side and was 4% inches from the
mid line of the body. It passed
through ‘he muscle of this space
from left to right in upward and
inward direction.

At a point 3 inches from the
mid-line, the 5th Costal Cartilage
and the muscles and membrane
below it were cut through, The
Cartilage was cut obliquely and
close to its junction with the 5th
rib. The Pleura was cut through
and there was a line of bruisy and
deep laceration two inches long
stretching across the ieft lungs
just below the Cardiac nut. There
was a curved wound of the mus-
cle of the left ventrical of the
heart, shaped like a flap, about
% inch thick and one inch broad.

Congested Lungs

The left ventricle had not been
laid open. The left pleural cavity
contained about 3 or more pints of
fluid blood. There was no blood
clot. The lungs were congested but
appeared to be healthy. The
heart appeared to be healthy. The

right ventricle. contained dark
blood and air bubbles.
The bronchis - contained dark

fluid blood. The windpipe was
deeply blood stained. The tongue
was deeply blood stained. The
upper incisor teeth were missing.

e deep veins of neck and chest
were congested with dark blood,

The abdominal organs appeared
to be fairly healthy but pale. In
the stomach there was blood clot
and almost completely digested
food. The stomach contents
smelled strongly of alcohol. The
blood vessels on the surface of the
brain were congested and there
was a marked excess of cerebro-
spinal fluid,

In my opinion death was due to
violence haemorrhage, _as-
phyxia and shock, resulting from
the stab wound in the chest.

To Mr. Walcott: “There was
no injury at all to the neck, As-
suming that there was a “neck
tie,” the body would have been
to the side. It would have been
impossible to inflict such a
wound if the person held in the
“neck tie’ was facing the
attacker,

If the accused were holding
the knife in his right hand, and
in the struggle, the two men
fell down, a wound in the posi-
tion described, would be quite
possible.

Possibilities

Re-examined by Mr. Reece, Dr.
Kirton said if the accused had
the -knife and they fell, it would
depend on the direction in which
the knife was pointing, and who
was;on top. It was not so likely
if the one holding the knife was
on top.

There were many possibilities
in a case where two men, locked
together fell with one of them
having a knife. He had no ex-
perience of what might have
happened in a case where the
man with the knife was on top.

Set. Hutchinson said that on
January 18 he went to Welchman
Hall, St. Thomas. At 5 p.m, the
same day he saw the accused in
the custody of Police Constable
Walker. Walker said that the
accused was given over to him
for killing Duncan Headley, The
accused was taken to District “‘D”
Station. He saw the body of a
black man lying on the eastern
Bide of the road. There was a
wound with blood coming from it
on the body of the man and the
body was removed to the Mor-
tuary. A search was made for a
knife but it was not found.

At 9.45 p.m. the same day he
went to District “D” Station and
the accused was charged with the
murder of Duncan Headley.

Sgt. Hutchinson then read tha
statement which he took from the
accused on 18/1/52 the clothes
which the accused was wearing
were taken off, and yesterday he
produced them as exhibits in the
Court,

Clothes Stained

Next day _Dr. Kirton handed
him other clothes: which were
taken off the deceased. They were

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Saturated with blood.

Lionel Inniss handed him a
Stick on the 26/1/52. That he
also produced as a court exhibit.
The Sergeant then gave evidence
regarding the measured distances
of the body of the deceased in
relation to the house of the
accused, and those of other wit-
nesses.

Cross-examined Sgt, Hutchinson
said that there is a small hedge
between a house belonging to one
Bell, and the spot where the de-
ceased was found. That hedge
ran parallel between the two
poles and ran to the edge of the
road.

’ Police Constable 233 Knight
veritied the statement produced
by . Hutchinson.

mce Counsel

; asked no ques-
tions;

P.C. 231 Walker said that on
18/1/52 at about 4 p.m. he w
on patrol on Welchman Hall road.
He saw island constable Barnes
who had the accused in custody.
Barnes told him that the accused
had stabbed another man in
Bryan’s Village, St. Thomas.

He (the witness) took the man
into custody and carried him back
to Bryan’s Village where he saw
the deceased lying in the left
gutter. He cautioned the accused
who said he had not stabbed the
deceased. They were struggling
for a bunch of bananas, they fell,
and the next thing he saw was

He delivered _ hi to Sgt
Hutchinson and ther@ remained
wetch over the man’s body,

Cross-Examined
Cross-examined: A man came
up to Lydia Gibbs that same eve-
ning, asked her what had hap-
pened, and she said she didn’t
know herself.
He did not know who the man

was.

Wakefield Barnes, a foreman of
the Waterworks Department, said
that on 18.1.52 he had a_ gang
working on Bryan's road, St.
Thomas, The gang stopped
working at 4.30 p.m.

Dunean Headley whom he
knew by sight, three others and
himself*were entertaining each
other over a “nip” of rum. When
they had finished, he (the wit-
ness) told the others that he was
going home,

On his way home he stopped
at a lady’s house, and he receiv-
ed a message as a result of which
he returned to the spot where
he had left the men. There he
saw the deceased lying*dead in
the gutter.

The accused was sitting about
100 feet off the other man's body.
He (the witness) went to the
accused, asked him for the knife
which he said his sister had, and
told him to get up and come.

The accused got up, and_ to-
gether they went to the body of
the deceased. In reply to the
witness’s question, the accused
said he did not know what he
had killed the other man for.

On their way to the Police
Station, he was stopped by P.C.
Walker to whom he related the
story and handed over the de-
fendant.

To Mr. Walcott he said that he
did not caution the accused when
he arrested him.

Next Witness
The next witness — Lionel
Inniss of Tudor Bridge, St.

Michael, said he was a watchman
in the Waterworks Department.
On 18.1.52 he was employed at
Bryan Road, St. Thomas, where
the department was laying pipes.

About 4.30 p.m. that day, he
was on his way to his job, He
saw three men standing in the
road and he joined them. After
a while he heard some one say:
“IT don’t allow them bananas to go
from here.”

He noticed the deceased come
down from a house witih a stick
in his hand. He stepped onto the
public road, and put his foot into
a basket and stood there, one
foot in the basket and the other
on the road,

When the deceased stepped on-
to the road, the bananas were on
the embankment about six feet
away. The bananas were in the
basket—an agricultural basket—
the one in which the deceased
had his foot. He had dragged it
and Ye bananas off the embank-~
ment into the road. The em-
bankment was about three and a
half feet away from the level of
the road.

He walked backward, dragging
the basket with the bananas with
one foot. He also saw another
man—the defendant—come from
above the house from which the
deceased had come. The defend-
ant went towards ‘the deceased
who was facing him. The de-
fondest had a knife in his right

and.

Expressed by everyone

Partition 14

” ”

our instructions.

<<<)

——

—————SSSSSSSSF

The two men clinched in an
embrace, and they remained in
that position for about five min-
utes. The deceased held the
tick in’ his hand for sometime
juring the embrace, and then it
dropped from his hand.

He did not see any blow pass
between the two men, He was
about 15 or 20 feet away from
them. It was about 5 p.m, and
the sun was shining.

When they were holding him
the deceased man’s knees buckled
under him, and the two men stag-
gered, the deceased pulling ~ the
defendant down over him.

He did not see what had be-
ome of the knife during the em-
brace.

When the two men went down,
the deceased was in a sitting
position with his ‘back . resting
against the embankment. The
jefendant was in a bending posi-
tion over the deceased. The two
men remained in that same posi-
tion for about four minutes. The
whole incident lasted for about
15. minutes.

He (witness) left to go to his
work. On the way, he noticed
Gibbs get up from over the de-
ceased who remained sitting in
the gutter with his back and head
ctill resting on the embankment.
He was travelling in the direction
of the two men, and they were
within his wiew all the time.

Gibbs had only moved back a
few paces. When he reached the
men he heard a gurgling sound
coming from the deceased, and
saW Gibbs take his right hand and
brush over his left =rm,

No Weapons Seen

He (the witness) saw no
weapon after the men fell. He
went to the man who was sitting
in the gutter, and he saw blood
running from his chest over the

. He then turned to Gibbs
who was walking away and said:
“Man! look what you gone and
do!” The accused replied: “I
had the knife, but I didn’t kill
him.”

Gibbs went on a little further
and sat down beside a watchman’s
hut. He (the witness) turned
aside to speak to people who had
gathered, and next he saw Gibbs
about 50 feet away from the hut
where he was sitting a_ short
while before,

He (the witness) followed him,
and held him. He sent for Barnes
who came, and he (the witness)
gave him in charge “in the name
of the King.”

The dead man’s wife came up
while her husband was still in a
sitting position. She went to
him, and when she touched him,
he fell into the gutter on his
side. The woman had shaken her
husband, and called his name
before he fell prostrate in the
gutter, His back was then
against the “bank’’.

He (the witness) did not see

HARBOUR NEWS

THE schooner United Pilgrim 8.
which left here on Saturday after-
noon for St. Lucia has run aground
at Martinique, This was learnt
from a cable which was received
at the Colonial Secretary’s Office
yesterday. However everyone on
board is safe and the schooner
can be refioated.

“A cable has been received by
the Schooner Owners’ Association
that the Auxiliary Schooner
Cyclorama O, has been forced to
go into Bequia on account of torn
sails. The Cyclorama O. was on
her way to Barbados from Trini-
dad with a cargo of colas. She is
skippered by Capt. L. Ollivierre.

The Schooner D’Ortac arrived
in Barbados from British Guiana
yesterday. Among her cargo were
300 tons of charcoal, and 100 tons
of firewood consigned to Manning
& Co., Ltd.

The S.S. Hersilia dropped anch-
or in Carlisle Bay yesterday from
Amsterdam. She brought 270 tons
of general cargo among which
were 250 cases of currants, 390
cases of sultanas, 25 cases of
éheese, 875 crates of onions, 450
crates of potatoes and 500 bags of
splitpeas. The agents for the Her-
ilia are Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
& Co,, Ltd.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Daerwood, Sch, Maris, Stella,
M.V. Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Zita Wonita,
Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch, Molly N. Jones,
M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Franklyn D.R.,
Sch. Anita H., Sch. Frances W. Smith.
Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. Everdene, Sch. At
Last, Sch. Philip H. Davidson.

ARRIVALS

S.S. STUDENT, 4,443 tons net, Capt.
W. A. Pemberton, from Liverpool.

S.S. MARJATA, 4.556. tons net, Capt
M. Reynolds, from Jamaica.

This is the CHEAPEST & BEST METHOD of building to-day dp
Standard Blocks 8” x 8” x 16” 3lc. each

Partition ‘s 4” x 8” x 16” S06.: i. .

Cerner or Joints _,, 8” x 8” x 16” 33c. ,, } ex Factory

Half Corner es 4” x 4” x 16” 17¢. 5

Double End v 8” x 8” x 16” 34c. 4,

Certified pressure Standard Blocks 20 Tons without replace

” ”

We are prepared to GUARANTEE OUR BLOCKS when used according to

VISIT OUR FACTORY at Ledge Hill and be convinced. — Dial 2798

when P.C. Walker came up with
the defendant.

He returned later however,
but the body had been removed.
When the -incident started,

there were three other mei
the road besides himself. He
did not know their names. The
ren were on the opposite gutter,
The road was straight and there
was no other person as far as he
could see.

He (the witness) took up the
stick which had dropped from the
deceased, and hid it in a four-
neh pipe at his hut.

Prior to the orcurrence he did
not see either of the two men
that day.

Crowd Gathers

Many women, men anq child-
ren assembled after he had
shouted out that Headley was
dead.

The defendant’s house is situ-
ated approximately the same
distance away from the scene as
the Court is from the junction of
Swan and Tudor Streets.

To Mr. Walcott: No blows
peseed as far as he could remem-

er.

He was north of the spot at
which the incident happened.

He had said in the Lower
Court that the deceased fell with
the defendant over him.

He did not see the defendant
come out of any house. When the
deceased was walking’ backwards
he was facing the house from
which he had come.

He could not say whether it
was a man’s or woman's voice
which said: “Don’t allow those
bananas to go from there.”

Before ‘the men clinched, the
deceased was fencing off the de-
fendant with a stick.

No blow | passed between the
two men.

He did not hear anybody say:
“Juck him! Juck him! or stab
him! Stab him!”

To the Court: He saw the
knife when the two men faced
each other. He did not see it
after they. clinched, or after the
fatal incident.

He was the first person to go
to the deceased and the defend-
ant. No other person went to
the defendant other than he (the
witness). He did not see anyone
take anything from the defend-
ant.

The name Samuel Murray
sounded familiar to him. . He did
not know who he Was. He had
seen him working. Since the oc~

currence, he got to know who
Murray was. e did not see him
near the scene of the tragedy

that afternoon. There was no
one present when the two men
were clinched. He saw no one
go up to the defendant when the
two men were clinched.

Further hearing was adjourn-
ed until to-day at 10 a.m.

Sch. D'ORTAC, 58 tone net. Capt Dd.
Gooding, from British Guiana

Sch. HENRY D. WALLACE, 49 tonr
net, Capt. G. Wallace, from St. Vincent.

S.S. HERSILIA, 2.217 tons net., Capt
G. W. Jansen, from Amsterdam

SS ORANJESTAD 2,885 tons net,
Cept, Hazelhoff, from St Vincent

MV. ATHELBROOK 28% tona net, Capt.
W. Cook, from Trinidad

NEP sewer.

Sch. MARION BELLE WOLPE, 74 tons
net, Capt. H. Every. for British Guiana

S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,944 tons
ret, Capt. J, Henrikson; for St, Vincent,

s8.s. 8 ‘OR, 4,744 tons net, Capt,
L. Jones, for Dominica,

s I e
Air Traffic
On MONDAY
ARRIVALS—By B W.LA.
From Grenada—

M. Best, D. Patterson, N. James, M
Hall, J. Heather, W. Turnbull, G
rington, E. Woodroffe, F. Franco, Wright,
Wright, 8. Kirkland, M. Lgng, B. Lang.
From Trinidad— J

R, Squires, E. Rogers, E Michael,
Sir K. Lister-Kaye, Lady J. Lister-Kaye,
A. Metcalfe, Earl of Feversham, H, Upton,
BP. Bladon, J. Reid, A. Arzu, L. Ben-
euche, J. Wickman, R. Proudfoot
From Martinique—

E. W. Dunbar, Vernon Berry,
Parchement, Clifford Frank.

On TUESDAY
From Trinidad—

F. Clarke, C. Clarke, J. Clarke, A
Clarke, J. Marshall, G. Marshall, R
Stuhlmann, R. Legge, J. Mills. H. Van
Leeauwarde, C, Bevens, T. Porter, J.
Kerr, A. Kerr, A. Kerr,P, Kerr, J. Kerr.
From 8. Lucia—

Kenneth Aeraman,

Earl

Barbara Alcke,
Ainslie Skeete, Sandra Skeete, Olive
Hallantsne, Estelle Wilson, Harrison
Miller, Patricia Miller,

For Martinique—

Harold Remington, Magaret Reming-
ton, Henry Beal, Yvonne Rimbaud.
For Guadeloupe—

Frederick Dobes

On TUESDAY
For Trinidad—

Dr, Raymond Tomassene, Lucy Tom-
assene, Robert Lord, Carol Lord, Edith
Lyte, Oriana Haynes, Doreen Latch-
man, Muriel Latchman, Victor Marson,
Joseph Gill, Stella Springer, Capt. Fred-
erick China, Yvonne China, Dr. John
China, Beverley Jowsey, Myrtle Jowsey,
Pamela Taylor, Maxime Cromwell, Hove
Cromwell, Robert Hale, William Me

'n, Martha McCullough, Paulina







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FAIRCHILD STREET

ECKSTEIN

Dowding Estates
Bay

|
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Fer- down the









DRIVER'S

‘ —A =<

INQUEST



ADJOURNED

THE inquest into the circumstances surrounding the
death of Lloyd Taitt, a lorry driver of Haggatt Hall, St.
Michael, was further adjourned until March 28, 1952 by His
Vorship Mr. H. A. Talma, Coroner of District “A” yesterday.

Lloyd Taitt died immediately after he was involved
in an accident along My Lord's Hill while driving the motor

lorry G—125 which is owned
25, about 6.50 a.m,

Another lorry was proceeding ——

along My Lord’s Hill when the
accident occurred.

Sgt. Bancroft attached to Dis-
ttict “A” said about 6.50 a.m.
nm March 25 he went to My

rd’s Hill, St. Michaei, with
Other policemen and saw the
lorry G-125 owned by Bulkeley
Factory on the right side of the
road facing Bridgetown. The
right front part of the Tadiator
was in contact with an electric
pole which was damaged and
hanging on overhead cable wires
There was a black man pinned
at the steering wheel bleeding
from the nose and mouth, He
Seemed to be dead. There was
a cut on his neck. The left eye
was swollen and the front part
of the lorry was extensively
damaged. The man was identified
hy Charles Gaskin as Lloyd Taitt
of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael.

Road Messurements

He took measurements of the
sad at the point of impact. The
yidth of the road was 16 feet,
10) inches: From the left front
wheel of the lorry to the left of

he road it measured 16 feet, 8

ches and from the left rear
wheel to the left side of the road
was 15 feet 11 inches. The width
of the lorry was 7 feet one inch.
The body of the man Was taken
to the Public Mortuary.

To the Jury: There were skid
marks on the right side of the
road which was wet. The lorry
was loaded with sugar and after
the accident bags of sugar were
niled up on the hood of the lorry.
The hood of the lorry was made
of ‘metal.

Leotto Taitt said that she last

saw the deceased alive about at
9.p.m. on March 24. He left
home to go to Christ Church

with the lorry G-125 to work.
On March 25 at about 7 a.m. she
saw him dead in the lorry G-125.
Later the same day she went to
‘he Mortuary where she identi-
fle€@ the body to Dr. A. S. Cato

s--fermed a post mortem
examination,

Sugar Laden

‘harles. Gaskin of. Ellerton, St.
George, said that at 6.30 a.m. on

March 25 ghe was on the motor
lorry G-125 which was_ being
by Liovd Taitt, the de-
eased. The lorry was laden
', sugar and he was on the
platform of the lorry standing,

Other people were with him on
the platform. The lorry was
heing driven in the direction of
Bridgetown,

When the lorry was on My
Tord’s Hill he saw another lorry
in front of the lorry he was on.
This lorry was also laden with
sugar. While on My Lord’s Hill
the driver of the lorry G-125
blew his horn to pars and thr
other lorry “eld its side”.

When the lorry G-125 was
near to the trailer of the other
forrv, the lorry G-125 ran off the
road and hit a telephone post at
the cide of the street. The post
wae broken.

He eot off the lorry and saw
the deceased pinned to the steer-
{ng wheel of the lorry. He rar
road and telephoned
Bulkeley Factory.

To the Jury: Gaskin said that
there was a man sitting in the
hood of the motor lorry.

Dental Cliiic ,



@ From Page 1
services had improved, so he
thought the dental service shoulda

improved,

He was extremely happy to be
sent at the opening and more
appy to know that the establish-
ment of the Clinic was now a
eality. He wished Dr, Hunte. and
ithe others in charge of the
service, best of luck and hoped
that the underprivileged and
‘estitute parishioners would
benefit much from that service.
Among those present were: Mr.
MeD. Symmonds, Churchwarden,
Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Mr, A. S.
Bryden, Mr, C. A. Brathwaite, Mr.
E, D. Mottley, M.C.P., Dr. S.
Hunte, Dr. Charles Manning, Dr.
E. W. Roberts, Nurse Cumberbatch
and Mr, F. J. Ashby, Clerk to
‘he Board of Guardians, Mr.
Symmonds offered an excuse for
Dr. J. P. O'Mahony,





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by Bulkeley Factory on March

Contracts

The Advisory Board of the
General Hospital yesterday con-
sidered tenders for the supply of
Cresh mil alcohol, bond, male
nurses’ an orderlies’ uniforms,
ond fer the conducting of burials.

Before consideration of the ten-
ders was begun, the Chairman
Dr. H. G. H. Cummins welcomed
back Mrs. Martineau, a member
ef the Board who has recently
returned to the island. Thanking
the chairman for the welcome
Mrs, Martineau said she was very
glad to be in Barbados again, ana
that she had greatly benefited
from treatment by Dr. Gordon of

the Orthopedic branch Jamaica,
Long Island, New York,
Mr. Cyril W. .Springer was |

awarded the contract for supply-
in fresh milk. He was the pre-|
vious supplier of fresh milk and}
was again awarded the contract

in preference to another tender!
with which, unlike Mr.|
Springer’s, neither sureties nor a

doctor's certificate of tubercular

tests, were submitted.

The contract for the supply of
alcohol was awarded to Bryden
& Sons, burials, Mr. Louis Cod-
rington, bread, Zephrin Ltd., uni-
forms for male nurses and order- |
lies, Mrs. G, H. Rodriquez.



New Rector of St, Peter
At a meeting of the Board of

Appointments held yesterday |
Rev. A. J. Hatch, Vicar of St.
John Baptist, was appointed

Rector of St. Peter in succession
to the Rev. Canon C. C, Conliffe
who was recently appointed

Rector of St. George.

‘LIBROX

MADE BY

‘BOOTS PURE
DRUG C0.’

A DENTAL BATH —
cleanses all Dentures with- $
out brushing — Removes all
FILM FOOD PARTICLES
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‘BOOTS PLR. TABLETS’ 3
for the Speedy relief of pain
Headache ,
Neuralgia
Rheumatism %
Neuritis %
Toothache and 8

all Nerve pains,

A safe and certain Rem-
edy for influenza, severe
colds and chills.
nn = Tablets have

e formula written on th
Bottle. 7

Contain no harmful drug.
Will not upset the Heart or
cause Digestive disturbance

2/- per Bottle
Retail lc. each.

Bruce Weatherhead Lid.

SELLING AGENTS
Boots Pure Drug Co.





PAGE FIVE












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PAGE Six —

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2506

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, MARCH 27; 1652,

Examinations Are Not Everything, SHIPPING NOTICES

@ From Page |

has long been proud of its tradi-



PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE





exami? MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

ation room, ang walk out

a company of two hundred men,
with a prize or a scholarship under

for whom I was expected to take























HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom



















j
}
ove. all convenierces, with party-| tion of academic success, and we my arm, in the avera ti é isions. i (MLA.N.Z. LINED The M.V. DAERWOOD wil
eur surths, Marriage or Engagement | FOR SALE ‘zed living room, ope» verandah, kiteher | chould ca temenihe te 4 ee ‘ rage time of all sorts of decisions, from fixing eccept Cares and Pasgenigers Sor
snnouncements in Carib Calling the| a on came a comm Seal sh ald g } gnis oe wo and three quarter hours, test- the time for tomorrow’s early) ss -TEKOA” is icheduled to sail | St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Greneds
charge is $3.00 for any number of words avant retae ana ewerage room under | «chievemens of all concerned, the ed éver a fairly long period. When morning cocoa, to such complicated | trom Adelaide February 15th Melbourne and Aruba. Sailing Wednesday
4p to 80 ant 6 cents per ~— for each ne mm attractive hfliside site, Rockley ae Headmaster and his staff, and the | left school, I began to realise my questions as when it might be jus- Maram 300, Sydney March 10th, Bris- | 26th inst
eee Sa me, om 2 | AUTOMOTIVE Road, A. Barnes & Co., - seat 7 boys under their tuition, in main- deficiencies. Not many months tifiable, and necessary, to ask a ee ry = ee St See 3 Beta chimed gia
Sesiees onky after 4 D.m os ee ea ae excuivmssiani Y ‘nbinehenndsitoneciianstishaishennvannnsinitsttetisinsnaeintin nak Zo Se. Ticiek os later, I found myself on active them to face = risk * death. April 25th. accept Cargo and Passengers for
AUSTIN VAN Q) 0 HELP. Austin standards set by their preciecess- service, in temporary command of @ On Page n addition to general cargo this ves- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ST | Var = good “Sorkin order. Phone AUCTION ors, I congratulate the prize-win- ais sel has ample space for chilled and hard ; Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Sat-
1821, D. V. Seott & Co. Lid . bh iali ee | EPS Without reserve. | am not one + ee ee uehe barca oa: teil aie ot | wrday 2th inks
IN MEMORIAM 13.3.82—-t-£.B- | “SopGE PICK-UP VAN Damaged | in of those who affect to belittle. GOVERNMENT NOTICES Lading for ‘transhipment at ‘Trinidad te The M.V, MONEKA will accept
: SON " accident. We are instructed to offer this] ocademic success, or the results ritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward Cargo and Passengers fo Dominica,
eee ee ee 0d tre trains {vehicle for sale by at_ the} OF dergic ieee oe a measure of Islands, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
BAYNES—in ever loving memory of {Station Wagon with good extre. ‘\Courtesy Garage on Friday 28th March} Of €xamina » as 8 as i For furtner particulars apply — St. Kitts Sailing Friday 4th
Marcus Mortimer Haynes, who passed G. EB Ward, Morris Service Station... |: g p.m. John M. Bladon & Co.. Auc-| the efficiency and the keenness of April 1908:
avay on Narch 1949, ann vane bade ——-. | tioneers 23.3.52—4n.| 4 public school. UNIFORM TROUSERS FOR POSTMEN, MESSENGERS AND = (FURNESS WITHY & ©O., LTD., ip wis: -eesiabieeh Usoes
n Woodlawn Cemetury ( EE eae ain : 7 neta
He was patient, kind and@ loving oa. 1.098, In good condition | _AUBTIN A-40 VAN: 1M9 MODEL I have been at speech days PORTERS OF THE POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT TRINIDAD ASSOCIATION ieee

How could we forget him,

1 Datmaged in accident. We are instructed
And the good he used to do,

to offer this vehicle for sale by suctior



“GAR: 1952 Morris Oxford—just_com-

and
where, after the headmaster has |

DACOsTA & CO., LTD.,

Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

|
Tenders are invited for the manufacture of Uniform eet




















May he rest in peace Mt Eckstein Garage, Nelson Street on] recounted with justifiable pride | BARBADOS. ®.W.L
byer to be remembered by- a lee ee Cees are Beeson Garck at 2.30 p.m. John] the successes achieved by his boys, | fot Postmen, Messengers and Porters of the Post Office Department
en “U.S. i . nu .? Pe cnnenischtiniamsiiiiniieiiboes "| Se TOs COO i 4m, | Ome visiting gentleman has stood during the financial year ending 3¥st March, 1953.
(dau er é a - » soe n ’ o ‘ m., a
(sister), Fitz Brooks a oe See ee he ee Dial —————$__$__ —_——— --—— up and eps - ro Full particulars may be obtained from the Colonial Postmaster. .
See lest. trices ey Um | Courtesy Garage. 408 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | i7£,UPon Ris titling business is! Tenders in sealed envelopes, addressed to the Colonial Secretary
phewe: Drusiils a Sg ia cal By instructions fecelved from the] something of a sham, and that the | €nd marked “Tender for the manufacture_o* Trousers (Post Office)” °
ie VAUREARE WYvEnn es me ware Insurance Co. I will sell at Messrs.| boys who have not won prizes are | should reach the Colonial Secretary not latér than 12 noon on 2nd
ncciniipeinateini —— 2,700 miles —- Owner leaving sian’ -|MoEnearney & Co. Lid. on Friday, > way more t bu. com- 5 ‘ 3. AC.
Delivery end April-€2400, No. offers.|\farch 28th, (1) 1031-30 HP. Ford ented Sah tua Traine era April, 1953. 23.3.52—2n
TAKE NOTICE Dial 4616. 22.3.52—-6n | Thames Truck, compiete with platform What could be more infuriating? , x
tc. Only done 1,700 miles (Damaged, . SSS dl
TR n accident Terw ash Sale at
SOL __ BERCTRCAR in Tp i et ge There has never ye: been a UNIFORM SHIRTS FOR POSTMEN, MESSENGERS AND NEW YORK SERVICE
MENTA ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS—-4'4 Fen eEe: See school, so far as 1 know, which | PORTERS OF THE POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT A STEAMER sails 28th March — + arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952,
ond 7 eu, ft. Kerosene burning units Ss ben dn could not justifiably take pride in sasiee ‘A STEAMER Sails 18th April — atrives Barbados 29th April, 1962.
That PEPSODENT LIMITED. a Com-|nnd may be easily eonverted to gas o¢ r the academic successes of its i manufacture of Uniform or
pany incofporated under the English | clectric units. On display now K- R. pupils; and whatever may be said Tenders are invited for the De ent dure a
Companies Act, whose trade or business! tunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 5136 > Postmen, Messengers and Porters of the Post Office partm: 4h
addres® is St. Bridget’s House, Bridewell 25.3.52—3n about examinations, they still offer NEW ORLEANS SERVICE


























ing the financial year ending 31st March, 1953.

ha
ontee e ciaccton ets wees be obtained from the Colonial Postmaster.

Lo for the registration of a trade

Pir ———

a

TH 4 CES
PU KC NOTI the best working test we know of
. —_____—. | the quality of the teaching, and otf

Full particulars may S.S. “TRYA” sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 2ist Mareh, 1952



—_—_—





















of tote Se ones tor Gana ae MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE the intellectual abilities of the in- Tenders in Sealed envelopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary A STEAMER sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados 29th March, 1952,
teeth ahd artificial teeth, soaps, per- This serves to inform the Public that| dividual boy. and marked “Tender for the manyfacture of Shirts (Post Office)
fumerg, essential oils, conmetics, a ee b quuasittty ch, PG, eee wm aoe is = —— my agent should reach the Colonial Secretary not later than 12 noon on 2nd CANADIAN SERVICE
arat , and will be entitled © , —s rs. 3 RAHAM, i
pegs nm “ine. same ar one month | Indian Biscuit Company. — a < a Maxwell, Humane Learning April, 1952. 23.3. 53—2n SOUTHBOUND
fr the 27th day of March, . unle . rist Church .
come Berson shail inthe meantime sve) “GEADIOL w&, DAHLEA™—Ovders are #:3.00-in.| 1] caattive Barbedinas to realiwe DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ne Ce kee
notice In duplicate to me my . . a ; : 7 enn’
¢ aoe of t. yegistration, The | [OW being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias . still thrives |}... “ALCOA PILGRIM” Mareh 14th March 24th
trade pane 'can Ye seen on apDllCHIOD [hatch Hooking plese. phone sh seve that mumane earning oul eit nas [TENDERS FOR THE TRANSPORT OF MILK FOWTSE, Re CewT |“ALSGh enn Mien an Abu oft
at_my @Migo : Tet gas Creat Lid.” je-3.62-14n| Orders for OLIVER/CLETRAC Crawier| reminded us that schools like}SOAP, E.C., CLEANS A . Pi 23rd
Dat Se OO OT TRLAOGN | SRST GOTO LWIOT ROU, GARI | Tete coceetad We can Cr pinseas' to] Hareizon Caflege sre che Revede=] FOR THE NUTRITION SCHEME ‘TO THE PUBLIC ELEMENTARY ca. a Te
Registrar of ban aoe, | ana hood. Can be seen at Woodville, | supply an information on applica-] ary eer of supely = yh nn SCHOOLS OF THE ISLAND. ALGOR, PURE AN Ane Te oe
ee 7 Fontabelle. Telephone 30940. tion rders are also being received for} versity lege oO e Wes ies. . “A STEAMER” April 23rd For St, John, NB. St.
2%6.3.52—3n, | BULLDOZER/ANGELDOZER of U-K.| Universities themselves have a Tenders are invited for the transport of Milk Powder, Biscuits, Lawrence’ Rivet Ports.
bode cae ee manufacture for use with all types U.S. ‘ : . : iti
JUST RECEIVED—Valor Stove parts,| T¥pe Crawler Tractors. The price is also| Hard time nowadays to mainvin | Soap, E.C., Cleanser and miscellaneous equipment for the Nutrition These vessels have limited passen ger accommodation.
FOR RENT | ineluding —- Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid! about one quarter or less than the U.S. } their true purpose. New and ola, Scheme of the Department of Education to the Public Elementary

Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens. Also| Type. COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616. ,| they all have extraneous append- : erms rer sneer, Ban tl

| Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre 22.3.52—6 Apo oy Schools throughout the island during the following school t "
— — — ——_——— Seve pas mee ae a Wer es to m! ages pinned on to them: seminars pore

Company, Trafalgar & Spry Streets ; a ist August, 1952 ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

HOUSES Phone 2696. 20.3.$2--t.f.n. NOTICE for this and that branch of tech- 1. 5th 7 7 : ‘aD cember, 1982 .
ea een eee nology, research projects in scien- 2. 15th September *o . : APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LID.—CANADIAN SERVICE

om oN oe ee ae to Palm jaa aoe. 3 areas ns, re the Estate of tific and industrial problems, and | 3. 12th January to 10th April, 1953. .

the like, | .d fortnightly deliveries are 400—650 cartons of Bis-
I am: not decrying such things. The estimated fortnightly

They all have their essential uses | cuits of 24 Ibs. each, 125—300 containers of Skimmed Milk Powder

27.3.52—4n
BBACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast,

MARIE ELVIRA BYNOE
(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all



McDonald Sealy have just received a
fresh lot of this popular brand of English
®arden peas in 1 lb. tins, sold at 38¢. per





perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and|tin. John F. Hutson Ltd. Agents persons having any debt or claims against | ; + of 56 Ibs. each, 150—200 gallons of E.C, in one-gallon bottles.
services lied fro ain house, Own a's f the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe,| im modern life, and we all benefit | of 06 10s. ’ , ‘
Telephone.” Suitable. Spaitied couple, 27.3.52--2n. | deceased, late of Brittons Hill, = "the from them, But they should not) The following items are delivered during the first fortnight of

parish of Saint Michael in this Island

($25.00) per day American Plan for two
y, who died on the 17th day of June 1951,

WEETABIX—A fresh shi a
people. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or petement: cf Se

blind us to the traditional and | each ef the three school terms :—



delicious cereal—which is more than a





"phone 0157. 14.3.52—t.f.n. | breakfa: f i "| intestate, are requested to send in par-
z, ioe son | lg or oun tleulars of their claims duly attested to
HOUSE—Board and shingled, con-{ packages $5¢., small 30¢, John F. Hutson the undersigned Signah Idalia Garraway,
teining verandah, drawing, dining ond) Ltd. Agents. 21.3,.52—an, | (/0 Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 12 High
two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet, bath, Seek aan coe wor ee the 24th
water facilities. Butlers Gap, Spooners YACHT FITTINGS— y © pr , after which date I
Hill. Apply: J. Greaves, Culloden Road.) Such as:— Bloe SD checkien Tuimbice, shall proceed to distribute the assets of
27.3.52—3n.|Jib Hanks, Sail Slides etc. All in brass. | the deceased among the parties entitled
The Barbados Foundry Limited, White | thereto having regard only to such
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with|Park Rd. Phone: 4528. 23.3,52—4n, | Claires of which I shall then have had
Silver an . Good Sea-bathing. notice and I will not be liable for the
For furt! culars. Appky to Alma 100 EMPTY RUM BARRELS— $8.00 | °S8¢t8 Or anw part thereof so distributed
Lashley Nov @-@oral Sands, Worthing. erch. Stansfeld Scott & Co, Ltd. to any person of whose debt or claim
. 3.2.52—4.f.n. I shall not then have had notice.

| 25.3.52-—2n.

PERSONAL ANNOUNCEMENTS

The public are hereby warned against |
giving credit to my wife, Alleen Spooner’ a. = —— eee ee

(nee King) as I do not hold myself
responsib’e for-her or anyone elre con- S.P.C.A. will speak over Rediffusion



And all persons Indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 20th day of Februany, 1952
SIGNAH IDALIA GARRAWAY,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ot
Marie Elvira Bynoe, deceased.

22.2.52—4n





—

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB



tracting any debt or debts in my name 27.3.52—1n .
unless by a written order signed by me | NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Signed DOUGLAS SPOONER, NOTICE is hereby given that in
Taitt Ii, WANTED atcordance with Rule 8 the Club will be
St. George closed to Members on Saturday, March
26.3.52—2n. | 29th, from 7.30 to 9.45 p.m. for Water





Polo Matches.













HELP By order of the Committee.
LOST & FOUND | i Sete,
| 7m Secretary
| MAN—With a car, willing to work on 27,3.52—3n
col iat
ate Co, é a0 ;
LOST LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
One STORE KEEPER. Preferably 3 »
i with knowledge of Drugs ie eanee The application of Beatrice Sabin,

shopkeeper of Roebuck Street, holder of
Liquor License No. 892 of 1952, granted
to Edna Jordan in respect of a 2-storey
wall building 319 Roebuck Street,
City, for permission to use said Liquor
License at said premises, Roebuck Street
City

Se
SWEEPSTAKE BOOK — In Jamaica |
Turf Club Races to take place April 26th
1952. Series G.P.51420-—-51431; 83148-83159;
72612—72623; 62188-82199. Finder please
return to Advocate Advertising Depi}t-
ment. Reward offered, 27.3. 52—3n

Keeper. Apply in’ own hand writing
with reference to Box— c/o Advocate
Advt. Dept 27.3.52—2n



TAILORS—Journeymen Tailors, (Jacket
Hands) only those with experience need











oer | ply, PP. CS. MAFFEL & Co., Ltd Dated this 26th day of March, 1952
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 26.3.59-t.f.-n. | To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
The application cf Georre Byro — Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
Rreseod of Orange Will, St. James, for MISCELLANEOUS BEATRICE SABI,
permission te sell Spirits, Malt Liquor So Applicant
&e., at a board and shingle shop atto shed N.B.—This application will be con-
to residence at Connell To om, St. Lucy QUALIFIED BRITISH CHEMICAL] “dered at_a Licensing Court to be held
Dated this 24th day of March, 1952.| ENGINEER (B.Se.) secks suitable} “t Police Court, District “A” on Monday,
8. H. NURS, Bac.. situation. Expert Plant Management and| the 7th day of April, 1952 at 11 o'clock,
lice Ma te, T “Re Process Development and Research. |“ ™
€ BYRON PRESCOD, Whitton, Seaview Guest House. Phone H. A. TIALMA,
Applicant, 3813 27.3.52—3n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
N.B.—This application will be con “ 27.3.52--1n



sidered at a Licensing Court to be held See ae
at Police Court, District “E’ on Monday

ihe Mth day of April, 1962 at 11 o'clock TAKE NOTICE |



a.m,
8. H
Police Magistrate,

NURSE,
Dist, ‘
2.3.5



DANCE

i and
| LADIES & GENTS WATER
ti



Y





POLO MATCHES BY














FLOODLIGHT
That AMERICAN RADIATOR & at
STANDARD SANITARY CORPORATION,
a corporation organized under the laws THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
on
FURNITURE cluding bath tubs, drinking fountains, SATURDAY, March 29th,
combination lavatory fittings—namely, at 8.30 m.
pop-up drain valve, hand valves, and x p.m.
mixing spouts, and metal pipe and metal Admission (Dance &

pipe fittings, baths of all kinds, bath~-
room equipment of all kinds, bathtubs,
kinds including
drinking
and

Water Polo—$1.00

Admission for Water Polo
only—2/-
(Games will be played
8.30—9.30 p.m.)
Admission after Water Polo

AUCTION

‘ NONPAREIL

cabinets of all
and
faucets,

bidets,
bathroom
ountains,

shower types,

fittings parts

thereof for use with the goods in this

list; flush tanks for water closets and

” Ralmoral Gap, Hastings irinals, Hospital tables, hydrants, hydro-

therapeutic equipment, laundry

tof the State of Delaware, United States
fof America, whose trade or business
address is 100 Sixth Street, Pittsburgh 22,
Fennaylvania, U.S.A., has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of all kinds
of plumbing supplies and equipment and
sanitary installations and appliances, in-

trays,

lavatories, sinks of all kinds, showers,
TO-DAY 27th Mareh stops for bathtubs and sinks, v pyr for Dance only — 2/6
water closets, parts thereof and seats
at 11.390 am. ‘herefor, tanks, tools, and apparatus for (Commencing 9.45)
naking the Usted goods, and will be 27.3.52—3n
—_——— entitled to register the same after one
month from the 26th day of March, 1952,
We are instrueted by Mr. Tony inless some person shall in the mean- | SSSSGOSSG9S9990SCGO60900

time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.

Lewis, who is leaving the Tsland
to dispose of his Furniture and
Effects as listed below.

For Best Results-ADVERTISE

Viewing morning of sale

H, WILLIAMS,
Morris Choirs fupholstered Registrar of Trade Marks.
arms), Mah. Round and Square 27.3.52—3n

Dining Tables, Mah. Occ. Tables,
Mah. Bookcases, Mah. Wardrobes,
Mah. Chest of Drawers, Mah.
Dressing Table and Stool, Mah
Sideboard, Carpet (? x #), Biteh







Tables, Table Tennis Table, BE WISE

Kitchen Tables, 4 Single Beds and BOOK

Spring-filled Mattresses, Chil- one of the popular Gas Cookers
@ren’s Wardrobes, Linen Cabi- TODAY

net, Table Lamps, Steel Desk, .. Big oven with Regulo

Steel Sink, Child's Desk & Stool, (Thermostat)
Grand Piano, Singer Sewing ..4 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill ¥
Machine, Larder, Portable Gramo- Burner. i.

phone, Venetian Blind, Baby's Excono-

Easy to keep clean,
High Chair and Cot, Congoleum,

mical to use






















“SS CSCGGOS SOSCSSCSOSSSES"





i




NOW AVAILABLE...
VERY MODERN, FURNISHED

SEASIDE FLATS

basic function of a
which is to be a centre and seat of |
learning; and for this, Universities.
need undergraduates grounded in
the humanities.
The University College of the
West Indies will set the tone of !
West Indian civilisation for gen-
erations. Uniess it is based on the
education which schools like Har-
rison provide, 1 fear that he new
West Indian culture which is just
springing into life, may turn out
to be flat and empty.

Examinations
But academic knowledge,

it

Now Assembling

KING

Carrier Bicycles

Standard and Low Gravity
Models
(large and small front
wheels)
COMPLETE WITH
BASKETS
Also—FOR SALE—One (1)
Girls’ (7 to 11) Second Hand
Cycle in good condition.

NEWSAM &CO.

=

FURNISH TO-DAY
The Money Saving Way

FULL-PANELLED
Mahogany _ single
Bedsteads; some in Outstanding
Designs—Vanities with Various
Mirrors—Wardrobes and Dresser-
robes

MAHOGANY, Birch and Deal
Tebles for Dining, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing, Kitchen in several shapes
pnd sizes—Sideboards, Cabinets
for China, Kitchen and Bedroom
SUITES, and Separate Drawing
Robm pieces in Morris, Tub, Ber-
gxere and Hush, and Many other
Nice Things NEW AND RENEWED

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069








and other
and Double



rs, Flee. Figor Polisher, Call and see them before all % On the incomparable St. Lawrence Coast
lec, Kettle, Hot Plates, Elec. of this shipment is delivered. ¢
one, Fons, Blec Stove, GEC 11! Rosoecoosossssoocsosooes || @ Excellent and safe sea bathing
Tadio, yell, Stoves, Repeater 12 90008, @ Beach right in front of flats
{10 Double Barrel ‘Shot Gun, 23 e TEs and pleasantly quiet
Remington Rifle, Misc, Books, ’ @ Verandah, living room, two rooms, communi-
Tools, . Glos : - 2 .
Bgulpment and tans’ ether Heme 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH woe enero gg sccmegye te af ;
of interest. @ ern rniture, linen, cutlery, china, glass
C SCRIPTO PLASTIC TRANSPAR- and kitchen ware
AUCTIONEERS MAY COLOGAS a). Te @ Individual | telephones and musquito proofing,
NEW COMICS Just Received refrigerator and gas stove
John i Bradon PANEL DOOR LOCKS MARESOL BEACH FLATS

at —

& ce.

A.F.S., F.V.A.



JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY.
and HARDWARE —

FSSHOSS6OGVGSSSOOOOSOOOR
{

|

x ———— OOo

ST. LAWRENCE GAP,

PHONE: 8496

University,

in-
tellectual ability and examinations
are not everything, and a school
must expect to be judged partly
by other standards,
been a schoolmaster, but I used to
think in my school days that I
knew a lot about examinations.

I developed what might be cafll-
ed a two-fold approach to exam-
inations. In any subject concerned
with mathematics, I could be re-
lied upon to fail,
regularly and absolutely. On the
other hand, when
languages, dead or alive, or Eng-
lish literature, or history, so long
as it was only a question of paper
examinations, I always found my-
self in what are nowadays called
the top brackets.

I used to flatter myself, in my
youthful conceit, that in any of)
these subjects [ could walk into an |

I have never

and to fail

came to






| 1,000—1,200 bars of soap
1,400—1,600 tins of cleanser

Supplies must be

periods mentioned above.

listed above,
than 12 o’clock noon on Saturday,

to the Public Elementary Schools.”

tender.
12th March, 1952.






ORIENTAL
PALACE

( HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466






ES ST
SCSSOPPOPF PP PPPS SO ISS,

| ESCHALOT
| ESCHALOT
| ESCHALOT

see

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.






You

a dull paint
paint.
CALL AT —

a bright paint, a

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
IE CPSCOOEO SSCS OSOSSRE SELVES SESE LSEPESTOS SOE

69955993

PLASTIC

1453335 5654666



GARDEN













.

~
$
‘

OF

396 6:9969954555-959569995086:

3,000—5,000 rolls of toilet paper

Miscellaneous nutrition equipment

taken from depots in Bridgetown, and must be
delivered according to the requirements of the schools during the
The delivery of Milk Powder, Biscuits
and E.C. must be completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during terms
and must reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later
the 29th March, 1952.

Tenders must be marked “Tenders
Powder, Soap, E.C. Cleanser and miscellaneous Nutrition equipment

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furn-
ish sureties for the due performance of the contract.
The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any







A house paint, a roofing paint,

We can supply this in

RED OR GREEN

in lengths of
50 ft., 75 ft. and 100 ft.
at reasonable prices.

This Hose is long lasting, easy to use, and easy

to clean. we ask a heart of compassion and gen-

SECURE YOURS NOW — tle hands and kindly words. Make us
ourselves to be true friends to animals

FROM and so share the blessings of the merci-

PLANTATIONS



REAL ESTATE

Property & Land

FOR SALE
HOUSE RENTALS





























JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

AFS., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
’Phone 4640 Plantations Building

GIVE GENEROUSLY

S.P.C.A. TAG DAY
Friday Mar. 28th

for transport of Biscuits, Milk



JUST RECEIVED

ro, Tate & Lyle Castor

jugar
Sliced Ham and Bacon
Lge. = Small Tins Vienna




Tins Stove Polish

Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad
Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar
Tins Gelatine

Tins Asstd. Sweet Biscuits

Special price to Shopkeepers
Sd






All these things get from - -

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.







WANT ae

a wall paint, a boat paint,
cheap paint, an expensive



A Prayer for Animals



Hear our humble prayer, O’'God, for
our friends the animals, especially for
animals who are suffering; for all that
are overworked and under-fed and
cruelly treated; for all wistful crea-
tures in captivity that. beat against -
their bars; for any that are hunted or
lost or deserted or frightened or hun-
gry; for all that are in pain or dying;’
for all that must be put to death. We
entreat for them all Thy merey and
pity, and for those who deal with them

HOSE

ful. For the sake of Thy Son the ten-
der-hearted, Jesus Christ our Lord.

LTD.









Â¥

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1952

HENRY










WHAT DO WE USE
FOR MONEY NOW ?

iTS IMOGENE, POP--
I'M CRAZY ”

ABOUT HER )

YOU TOO? WH~
WHAT'S GOIN’
ON HERE?...
MAYBE THE
FOOD? NO...
YOU DION'T EAT...








28 WH: WHY DO I
FEEL SO Dizzy? —J...
I DIDN'T DRINK ANY...
COFFEE !— YOU/
YOU MUSTA PULLED
A FAST ONE/.,.2=



17 -
wid? 2

JOHNNY HAZARD >



/ MAMSELLE LAURIE, YOUR
FIANCE AND HIS FRIEND ARE
HERE ... BUT T WOULD ADVISE

ber NO RASH ACTIONS /

MW'SIEUS WILL KINDLY
WAIT QUTSIDE THE DOOR
WHILE T PREPARE MY
PATIENT FOR VISITORS!

IT WAS VERY CARELESS
OF YOU TO LOSE YOUR
WALLET /! IF WE'RE GOING
TO ANIGHT CLUB YOU'LL
NEED SOME MONEY /



(gin

RIP

KIRBY,







RICKY, YOU'RE SWEET,’ BUT REMEMBER,
A GIRL WHO'S TO BE MARRIED IN TWO



KLOB THREATENED TO KILL PROF.
DUDLEY AND HER GUIDE. WEVE 6OT TO
FIND at \'M NOT GOING BACK UNTIL

+s









THIS JUNGLE, CAPTAIN
pa







FIND OUT! CMON, SISTER!
WHILE I’M STILL ON MY
FEET, WE'RE GETTIN’

TO THAT ROCKETSHIP/



AH! MR, JIG6S4 JUST
THE MAN T WANT To
SEE! T'ID LIKE TO
BORROW FIFTY TILL

NEXT WEEK /





Ti PUPSER LOCK UP
WOUR JEWELLERY.

( 1 WISH YOU'D LET
MAS. DE LAZLON...



BY CARL ANDERSON

‘TAKE A TRIP AROUN
THE WERLD! SEE ALL

FORIN COUNTRIES AN
POINTS OF INTERUS!






/ NONSENSE, LAUR/
(WHAT S THE USE OF










FEAST/.. NOW

LET'S SEE ABOUT
THAT ROCKET...
HEY, MY LEGS...

mzzY...
ROOM'S ae
TURNIN'../

SHOULD ANY UNDUE

DIFFICULTY ARISE... YOUR

SCOT WILL GET IT

THE CLUB IS BEHIND

IN THE RENT- THERE'S

NOT A CENT IN THE
TREASURY =

HERE COMES
JIGGS -ASK
HIM FOR THE
#100 BACK
DUES HE OWES!

‘

a |
BY ALEX RAYMOND

YOU DOIN
\ HERE?





THIS FOOP...2%] |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SS






a

ae

oe





























PAGE SEVEN







IT PAYS YOU











SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
= SST
SPECIAL OFFERS: are now @vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,

TO DEAL HE









Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now
Bots. Green Label Mango
Chutney Sauce eee i 55 50 Tins Select Raw Milk .. a 1.05 1. 95
Tins Rio Grande Chocolate Pkgs.. Post Toasties ‘i oe Al 36
Ass. Biscuits F — ne Tins Rowntrees Cocoa } Ib. .. 26 23
iscuifsS .. 2.33 2.00
mee Sere eee Bottles Carlings Beer .. .. 26° > 2
Tins Good Companion Biscuits 1.95 1.60



THE COLONN

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



ADE GROCERIES



Two more for your

BOOK SHELVES

CASSELL’S

ANTHOLOGY
OF

FRENCH
POETRY

Selected and Translated by
ALAN CONDER

From Charles d’Orleans in the 15th Cen-
tury and the Pléiade of Henry II, to Paul
Valéry of our own times, the poets of France
have stood pre-eminent in European litera-
ture. From such a great array Mr, Conder
has selected some fifty, translating 350 of
their poems in all, and making a collection
that may truthfully be considered as repre-
sentative and characteristic of the great
realm of French verse.

A large number of these poems have never
before been translated into English. These,
and the new renderings of those previously
known, have a quality of tunefulness that
is seldom found associated with faithfulness
of translation. This is owing to Mr. Conder’s
being a musician as well as a French scholar
—a musician trained to catch the shades of
inflection in the rhythm of Ronsard, of Rim-
baud, of Valery.

This volume will be found to be a joy to
read in its own right, as well as a collection
of great use to all those who wish for a closer
acquaintance with the splendours of French
verse and with the development of French
poetic thought through four centuries.

ADVOCATE
GTATIONERY

Broad Street
and
The Village, Greystone Shops
Balmoral Gap

2 OC AE DLE TER AD LE ST LT I EE ET

CASSELL’S
ANTHOLOGY
OF

ENGLISH
POETRY

Selected and Edited by
MARGARET and DESMOND
FLOWER

There are countless anthologies of English
poetry on the market, so that we feel the
best way to justify our offering a new one
is to tabulate the points we think make it
worth recommending,

Its scope is wide—it begins with pre-Chau-
cerian lyries and includes the brilliant school
of young poets at work in England to-day.
The poems are complete—there are antho-
logies enjoying good reputations which think
nothing of missing a stanza or two out of
a poem without warning the reader,

The poems. are given the titles which their
authors themselves bestowed on them, and
poems which the authors left unnamed
remain so. The poems are re-ecited in every
case from the original editions; and no text
is used which was not passed by the author
himself, provided such exists,

Spelling is modernized to facilitate read-
ing, but the original punctuation is retained
in order to preserve the author’s rhythm and
nuances,

There are notes on every poem at the end
of the book which give the author’s dates
of the original publications of the poem, and
any further

details about it which are of

interest.

A bibliography of editions of the poets is
added for those who wish to pursue their
reading further.

Full author, title and first line indexes.

a AN CRN RT ART ET TTT RTE 5 LEER. A SIS








PAGE EIGHT



PUSHING







Q

HOLDING

Know Your Football—isws xu
FOULS AND MISCONDUCT

Fouls and Misconduct
Law’ xii of the game deal:
with fouls and misconduct. Yes-
terday I discussed the nine
instances for which a _ Direct
Free-Kick should be awarded
and if committed in the penalty
area of the offenders, a penalty
kick and also the five instance
for which an Indirect Free-Kick
should be awarded.
Cautioning a Player
In order to complete Law xii
I shall deal with the instances in

which a player should be cau-
tioned. A player shall be CAU-
TIONED if:

(1) If he joins bis team aftei

the game has commenced o1
returns to the field while the
game is in progress without
reporting to the Referee o1
without waiting for a stop-
page of the game, If the game
has been stopped (to admin-
ister the caution) it shall be
restarted by the Referer
dropping the ball at the place
where the infringemen
occurred, but if the playe
has committed a more impor-
tant offence he shall be
penalised according to that
Section of the Law infringed.
If he persistently infringe
the Laws of the game.

If. he shows by word on
action, dissent from any deci-
sion given by the Referee.
(4) If he is guilty of ungentle-

manly conduct,

For any of these last three
offences, in addition to the cau-
tion, an Indirect Free-Kick shall
also be awarded to the opposing
team from the place where the
offence occurred.

Sending a Player Off The
Field Of Play
A. pili

‘ er shall be SENT OFF
the field of play—
Q) If he is guilty of violent con-

(2)
(3)



By O. S. COPPIN

duct, ie. using foul
abusive language, or if, in the
opinion of the referee he is
guilty of serious foul play.
(2) If he persists in misconduct
after having received a cau-
tion.
If play be stopped by

reason of

a player being ordered from the
field for an offence without a
separate breach of the Law hav
ing been committed, the gam¢

hall be resumed by an INDIREC'
FREE-KICK awarded to the
opposing side from the place
where the infringement occurred.

Referees are bound to report
cases of misconduct for which
they have cautioned or sent off

a player, to the B.A.F.A,, giving
full details direct to that Associ-
ation,

All reports by veferees must be
made within TWO days after the
occurrence (Sundays not inclu-
ded), and reports will be deemed
to be made when received in the
ordinary course of post.

It should be noted here that
any misconduct towards a
referee away from the field of
play will be dealt with as if the
offence had been committed on
the field,

I have heard some misguided
players vowing that they would
“tell off” the referee as soon as
the game was over and he had
Jeft the precincts of the field, I
recommend this olservation to

such players and poin: out to
them that should they do this
they will find themselves up

before the DisciplinaryCorimittee
of the B.A.F.A,

Players too are reminded that
they must not question a Referee’s
decision, but accept it without

demur. To approach and argue
with a Referee, to touch him or
show dissent, is ungentlemanly

behaviour for which a_ player

Examinations Are Not

@ From Page 6
I had imbibed very little except
book knowledge, and 1 found that,
in the hundred and one impro-
visations which soldiers have to
make in the field, I was orten no
more than a spectator, I also
found that, while some lines of
Homer and a slight knowledge oi
Greek history lent an agreeable
academic interest to a campaign in
the Dardanelles, what really mat-
tered was the reliance, or absence
of it, which others were ready to
place on myself, and my own
judgment of the character and.
capabilities of others, and of how
much reliance I should place on
them,
Technical Advice
So I have ever since believed
quite firmly that schoolboys myst
learn other things besides those
which can be tested in an exam-
ination paper. I am not going to
offer you any technical advice on
this vexed question of where the
present examination system may
be inadequate. The old Colonia!
Office building in Downing Street
where I spent my official appren-
ticeship, displays on its facade
symbolic figures representing the
six continents, Europe, Asia,
Africa, America, Australia, and
Education. Now I have had it
from a’ high authority in these
matters, that “there are great
areas in the Continent of Educ:-
tion which are reserved for the
expert.”
Lam not going to wander like
a lost soul in these reserved
areas. But I don’t think it need
be very difficult to express in
ordinary language what the
ordinary thoughtful citizen
whether of Barbados or of any
other country, looks for in its
senior schools, besides examina -
tion success. A school musi
have its own personality, and !
hope that Harrison College wil!
continue to emphasise the valuc
of academic education, and to

earn a rich reward in academic that subject. The future surgeon, success.



| They'll Do It Every Time



(wes BENT
-! =

A\,°

By) MRS.
me E S72)

a Derren 2! WY

MCA.

honours, But it must also bring

out the individual personality

and character of each boy.

Some day, perhaps, a perfect
examination system will be de-
vised which will measure these
qualities as well as quickness of
intellect. In the meantime we
have to rely on the schoolmasters
to see that they are not neglected;
and that the examination system
is not allowed to impose too rigid a
form upon the education system,
and to turn out too many school-
leavers of the same stereotyped
pattern, by causing the curriculum
to be excessively concerned with
the study of text books.

Self Government

I am glad to see that the Head-
master of Harrison Coliege
showing the strength of his con-
victions, by deliberately reducing
the subjects offered for examina-
tion, and I feel sure that he wit
show equal strength in refusing to
allow excessive concentration upon
examinations, Barbados will, 4
am sure, continue to look to
Harrison College as in the past
for men capable of discharging
the responsibilities of self-govern-
ment, and will, I have no doubt,
continue to place character first
in the qualifications for this task.

Boys grow up into men with
three basic needs; to make a living
and a home: to live in a society
with others and to give their best
to that society and receive the
best in return: and to develop per-
sonaiity and the power of living
well or ill, If Education is to help
them to meet these needs, it must
teach them to have ideals. As a
modern expert on education has
put it, “Education is impossible
without the habitual vision of
greatness.”

No teacher can give adequate
training in any subject, let alone
use it for the building of character,
unless he can make his pupils sec
what is great and first class in



Registered U. 5 Potent Office











MARRIAGF ~

must be cautioned and on

tition of it be ordered off

a repe~

Some referees do not caution +
player correctly and the player
does not know that he bas been
cautioned. Referees when cau-
tioning a player must use the
word ' “caution” and when taking

the player’s name should intimate

to the player that if he again
guilty of ungentlemanly conduct
he will be ordered off. The cau-
tion should not be ur idle
threat.

The referee has no alternative

but to report cases in which play-
ers are cautioned If a referee
fails to report misconduct which
came under his notice, and it is
proved to the satisfaction of the
Council that such misconduct was
of a nature that required investi-
gation then he will t suspended
or otherwise dealt with.

There is one infringement which
I should like to stress because it

is. FREQUENTLY witnessed
Kensington where the Fir Divis
ion games fre being played, Som +

players kick the ball out deliber
ately, wasting time, holding up the
game and detracting from the gen-
eral progress.

No referee has yet penalised »
player for this offence this season
but they should not be afraid to do
so. I have mentioned it en passant
and a howl went up from othe:
referees that tihis could not be
easily done. Here is the F.A.
ruling. Offenders read, mark,
learn and inwardly digest.

IN CASES OF DELIBERATE
KICKING OUT, DELAY IN TAK-
ING GOAL-KICKS AND FREE-
KICKS, OR PREVENTING THEM
FROM BEING TAKEN, SUCH AS
KICKING THE BALL AWAY
WHEN A FREE-KICK HAS BEEN
GIVEN, IF DONE WITH THE IN-

TENTION OF WASTING TIME,
THE OFFENDER SHOULD BE
CAUTIONED.



= e HS
Everything
or teacher, or townplanner, or

engineer must be made familiar
with the great examples of his art.

The schools of Oxford and
Cambridge formed the taste and
judgment of generations, not be-

cause they tayght the literature of
the ancient world, but beeause
that literature nably expressed the
experience of a noble generation.
There are plenty of other mirrors
of the excellent, apart from
classical literature. We have all
known men and women who had
no wide erudition, but nevertheless
were educated persons. They
knew the ways of nature: they
knew their Bibles: they had no
rubbish in tieir minds: they
thought and spoke with wisdom
and dignity, because they strove
for the best they knew. There is
ho stimulus to compare with this.

Character

Only with this “habitual visio:
of greatness” does the me
eminent prefessional man or ih
humblest artisan improve Ut
standard and quality of his work

Without it, character cannot b
trained. Part of the work o
education is to train character
through intellect and by othe

means. What other means can b
i.ore important, than for a schoo
to show its pupils the best thing
that have been done, thought, anc
written in the world, and stor
these richly in their minds as ¢
standard and test to guide then
in after life?

I am sure that all that I havc
been trying to express is already
in the minds of those who have
charge of the schools of Barbados
and will continue to inspire then
in their duty of bringins ul
citizeng of intelligence, enterprise
and character. . They have a hard
task in seeing that the standards
of Barbados in these matters are
maintained, and we all wish then
and their pupils, every possib)!



By Jimmy Hatlo

——

“ HORACE:IT'S
ONLY TEN O'CLOCK»
DO YOU THINK I

ENJOY TALKING TO

MYSELF ? IF YOU'RE )

—

_



SO TIRED, WHY
DON'T YOU GO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sixth Regatta:
Handicap Times

























THE Sixth Regatia of the
R.B.Y.C. will be saued in Carlisia
Bay on Saturday at 2.30 p.m,

the Handicap time are ag
.ollows: —

y rt at Fiag
4 Hi Ho
10 Wizard 2.30 Red
4 Seabird ,
tim yaw
Buccaneer
Van “bnorndyke 2 Red
& 15 Ranger
D le Rambow 2.35 Yeliow
a nde pea
+ 6 Fitrt
is i Haseal 2.37 Red
8 481 Fantasy
; i} War Cloud hi
uv § Olive Biossom Yellow
9 Okapi 240 Rea
ae oe
2.41 Yellow
3.43 Red
2.44 Yellow
B 1 Gypsy 2.45 Red
1 6 Eagle 2.46 Yellow
Tornadoed 2.48 Red
K #4 Comet
Kk 35 Edrii
K 38 Thunder
K 42 Break a 2.47 Red
a: 2
.-<3
K 1 Miss Behave
° 8 Peggy Nan
9 Folly 2.49 Yellow
% 9 Dauntless
I 2 Dawn
Cc 2 Scamp
C 11 Magwin 2.50 Red
K 2 Cyclone
K 40 Vamoose 2.51 Yellow
I 11 Reen 2.52 Red

i 4 Coronetta e
1 18 Clytie 2.53 Yellow
I 1 Gnat 2.54 Red
C 7 Rogue 2.55 Yellow
C 10 Gannet 2.57 Red

H. BLAIR BANNISTER.

BINNS REFUSED
ADMISSION TO CANADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 26.

Alfie Binns Jamaica wicket-
keeper batsman who left the island
Monday on a visit and was re-
fused admission to the Dominion
of Canada by immigration authori-
ties at Montreal returned to
Jamaica today.

Binns was asked by authorities
it he had relatives in Canada, He
said “no” and was later told that
he had insufficient funds, Binns
|who played in Barbados recently
| planned to stay with friends in

A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMI

|

Outsider Wins

* .
Liticolnshire
LINCOLN, England, March 26.

Outsider Phariza, five-year-o.d
steered by D. Forte won the
Lincolnshire Handicap on Car-

holme track over one gnile,

At 33 to one Phariza owned by
Oliffe Lee beat G, R. Smith
‘Streatley” ridden by W. Riley by
one length with La Princess rid-
den by, J. Wilson in third place
half a length farther away.

Second and third horses paid 40

' to one and 22 to two respectively.

Abraham's Star was a 100 to
nine favourite.

The winning owner netted
£2,710. The handicap was the

first, leg of the big spring betting

, the second half being the Grand

National Steeplechase scheduled

at Aintree July 5.—U.P.

Rifle Shooting

THE first practice for the year
at the 50-yard range of the Small
Bore Rifle Club was held on



‘ Saturday March 22, 1952. It was

extremely hot during the early
part of the day but conditions
greatly improved towards after-
noon resulting in reasonably good
scores for this distance.

Major Walcott, who shot for
the first time this year topped the
list with 97 out of a possible 100.

Special mention must be made
of Mr. R. O, Browne who came
2nd with 96, This is a very credit-
able score for this youngster, as
he has only just taken up Rifle
Shooting.

The following are some of the
best scores recorded.

Major O. F. C, Walcott 97, Mr.
R. O. Browne 96, Mr. M. A.
Tucker 96, Mr. M. G. Tucker 96,
Mr. G. Martin 95, Mr. L. W.
Hassell 95, Mr. K. S. Yearwood 95,
Mr. A. S. Warren 95, Mr. T. A. L.
Roberts 95.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions—10



a.m.

Art Exhibition at Museum—
10 a.m.

Meeting of Christ Church Ves-
try—2.00 p.m.

Meeting of St. Michael's Ves-
try—2.00 p.m,

Meeting of Automobile Asso-
ciation—2.00 p.m.

Sports at St. Michael’s Girls’
—2.30 p.m.

Football at Kensington—5.00

p.m,
Mobile Cinema, Redland Plan-
tation Yard, St. George—



7.30 p.m.
Police Band at Queen’s Park
at 7 45 p.m.
Canada, the majority of whom

were at the airport to meet him

in Montreal.



Savannah Club
Tennis Tournament
Yesterday's Results
MIXED DOUBLES

Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P, McG,
Patterson beat Mr. and Mrs I, J.
Niblock 6—2, 6—1.

Miss Pilgrim and G, H, Manning
beat Miss Ena Bowen and C, L. L,
Bowen 6—1, 6—1.

To-day’s Fixtures
LADIES’ DOUBLES—FINAL

Miss D. Wood and Miss G.
Pilgrim vs. The Misses Bowen.

MEN'S DOUBLES
SEMI-FINAL
E. P. Taylor and Dr. C. G
Manning vs. J, D. Trimingharn
and D.-E. Worme.

MIXED DOUBLES—HANDICAP

Viscount and _ Viscountess
Dangan vs Mr. and Mrs. P, McG.
Patterson.



Sports Window

EMPIRE and Notre Dame
meet this afternoon at Ken-
Sington in a return First Di-
vision fixture.

Empire, with eight points to
their credit are at present tied
with Spartan at the head of
the First Division line-up, al-
though they have played one
fixture less than Spartan.

Notre Dame with two points
separating them from Empire
occupy the second place and
they have played as many
games as Empire themselves.

The struggle for definite
leadership in the First Divis-
ion should produce interesting
football.

The gate at the George
Challenor Memorial Stand will
be open.





















WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
in

Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.16 ins.

Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 69.5 "F

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.962
(3 p.m.) 29.895

TO-DAY

6.15 a.m.

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Moon: New, March 26°

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 4.23 a.m., 5,08 p.m.

Low Tide: 10.49 a.m., 10.64

14

Sunrise:





LES



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THURSDAY, MARCH 27%,



1952






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———






PAGE 1

IHI'MtUV M.MKH 11 15! BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE NVF. Peasant Proprietor On Murder Charge • From f* I n bate knuckle protruded, and saturated with blood. The two men clinched m an *;en PC. Walker came up with from the lower angle of the L i oncl '""' handed him a embrace, and they remained m ihe defendant. wound a width of dry blood aliek on the 2f 1/52. That he thai position for ibout five minBe returned Inter howe •xMndM BO *NM other lines. also produced as a court exhibit, ufeai," The deceased held tho tut the body had been re „,, The Sergeant then gave evidence k in .his hand for sometime Wl the incident started, signs of • Struggle and there was regarding the measured distances LaTOiaj the embrace, and then It he.e were in > %  i He then returned to ot ,nc body of lh deceased In cropped from his hand. h. road besides himself. He relation to the house of the He did not see any blow pan did not know (hear MUM*. Th.' accused, and those of other witbetween the two men. He was -n were on the opposite (Otter, % % % %  •. about 15 or M feet away from TOie road was straight and there Croas-easmtned Sgt. Hutchinson them. It was about 5 pjn. and 1 '" said that there is a small hedge (bj sun was shining. between a house belonging to one When they were holding t im where the dethe deceased man's knees buckled District 'iy, examined the defend!" ant. There were no signs of blood on his hand)or clothing. He noticed thai be haa tost a finger and in answer to a question he said ots*r person as far ould see. He (the witness! took up the was right handed. Be,!, and the spot Next monunij* went to the CCftlc4 m found Th „ htda9 under ^m^and ohe^wo men stagdeceased, and hid It "in morgue at St. Thomas AJmshousc nWi paraael between the two geied, the decea s ed pulling the neh pipe l Ml hut points and ran to the edge of the acf.ndant down over him. i 'he o-curr-n-^ he dtd road He did not see what had benot see either of the two men PoliceConstable 2S3 Knight ( „ne of the knife during the em'hat day. vetined the statement produced bmce. Croud Gather-bv Sgt. Hutchinson | OB the two men went down. *-"< oatnera Defence Counsel asked no questhe deceased was 1st a sitting Manv women, men and child position with his back resting reii assembled after he had embankment The shouted out that Headley was tick which had dropped from the accident 'occurred. fourSgt. Bancroft attached to Dnand carried out a poet mortem examination of the deceased man body. The wound in the chest wall was situated in the space between the 5th and 6th ribs on the left DRIVERS I\QLEST ADJOURNED THE inquest into the circumstances surroundine the death of Lloyd Taitt. a lorry driver of Haffatt Hall. St i 1. was further adjourned until March 28. 195'J I :p Mr H. A. Talma. Coroner of District "A" yesterday Lloyd Taitt died immediately after he was involved in an accident along My Lord's Hill while driving the motor lorry G—125 which is owned by Bulkelev Factory on March 25. about 6 50 am. was proceeding ——^-^——— %  — Contracts Awarded Vv-thcr ilong Mi lorry was proceeding llitl A: .side and was *H inches fro:n tin* tions. mid line of the body. It passed PC. 231 Walker said that on through '"he mu'-'e of this space 18/152 at about *. p.m. he was from left to right in upward and "n na'-rol on Wel-hman Hall road inward direction. He saw island constable Barnes At a point 3 inches from tho who had the accused in custody mid-line, the 5th C stal Cartilage Barnes told him that the accused and tho muscles and membrane bad stabbed another man In below it were cut through The Bryan's Village. St. Thomas. Cartilage was cut obliquely and H < lh e witness) took the nen remained ii on for about four minutes. The distance away from th. who'e incident lasted for about the Court la from the Junction 15 minutes. Swan and Tudor Street*. '!.• (witness) left to go to his To Mr. Walcott No blows %  '"'k. On the way. he noticed passed as far as he could rememback ; t l>bs get up from over the deber. saw ea-ed who remained sitting in He was north of the spot at — -he deceased lying in the left -he gutter with his back and head which the incident happened, inches long KU,u?r Hp cautioned the accused .•(!! resting on the embankment. He had said in the Lower the tOft lungs no Sl,i ? n nad not s,abb 1 to* He was traveling In the direction Court that the deceased fell with _-fdiac nut. There '}* c *>"* d T *W w c struggling %f lne two men, and they were the defendant over him. was a curved wound of the musf^ b ^ n V'.^* n £' 5* '.£; •* %  M 1**. •" the .lime. lr did not ^ce the defend. cle of the left ventrical of U* rrtct "A" said about 6 50 K March tS he %  rani to My 'd's Hill. St. Michael, with Wher policemen and saw the lorry G-125 owned by BtiiTtolej Hie Adviooty Hoard of the o the right ildo of tinGeneral HoapHal veaterd. load facing Bridgetown. The side-red Irnderx for the RlDply "I ie at the steering wheel bleeding Dr. H G H Cumnun* *clcomcd > ol ( rom t ne noie nd moU (h u e back Mrs. Martinoou, .1 seemed to be dead. There was of the H.HII.1 who h.i close to its junction with tho 5tr. \ n '' u *''! d v ,.* n d ''•"^fd hi rib. The Pleura was cut through ,..fJI? n .Ly K and there was a line of bruisy and deep Uceratl stretching a< just below the Cardiac nut. Th:md the next thing he heart, shaped like a flap, about blood 4 inch thick and ne inch broad. ( ..11 ( -ll'l! I'll,.. The left ventricle had not been laid open. The left pleura I cavity contained abotit 3 or more pints of Gibbs had only moved bark a come out of any house. When th. few paces. When he renched tfie defeated was walking backwards He delivered hir* to Sgt. ^p*. he h*ard a gxirgllng sound he was facing the house from i u uxc\,m< HuWhlnson and there* remained com ing from the dweased. and which he had wf'-h over the map's body. nw"Glbbs take his riifhl hand and bru-h over hi* left -in. a cut on his neck. The left eye returned to lh c island Thanking was swollen and the front part the chairman i'r the WCICOIQO of the lorry was extensively Mrs M.rtine.ui said she a damaged. The man was identuled K I.I,I t„ be In Barbados ... by Charles Gaskin as Uoyd Taitt that she had great I v I %  H-ggatt H-.il. St. Michael. inm iroobmonl b) Ir (. Ronrl Me-surententt the orthopedic braaicil Jamaica, Long Island. New York He took measurements of the ihe point of impact. The Mr t.>nl W. Sprmgei w. t Uie road was 16 fet-t. uw.od.d ..ie mnUtict lor SUIH>1>tba mlk preCroas-Examined -examined: A man No Weap"ni Seen fluid blood. There wac no blood U p to Lydia Gibbs that same eveu. t he witness) saw clot The^lungs were congested Jnit ning. asked her what had hapWM pon after the men fell, no d( didn't wenl to Ihe min wvio was sitting | endanl wl ,h appeared to be healthy. Th" pened. and she said she heart appeared to be healthy. The know herself. In the gutter, and he saw blood dark He did not know who the man running'fVom' his chest over th was. body. He then turned to Gibbs right ventricle contained blood and air bubbles. The bronchi* contained dark Wakeneld Barnes, a foreman of who was walking away and said, fluid blood. The windpipe was the Waterworks Department, sa.d -Man' look what you gone and deeply blood stained. The tongue uhat on 18.1.52 he had a gang w The accused replied: "1 was deeply blood stained. The working on Bryan's road. St had lhc knife, but 1 didn't kill upper Incisor teeth were missing. Thomas. The gang stopped Rim" The deep veins of neck and chest working at 4 30 p.m. Gibbs went on a little further were congested with dark blood. Duncan Headley whom he 8nd Mf down beside a watchman's The abdominal organs appeared knew by sight, three other* and i, ut n e (the witness) turned to be fairly healthy but pale In himself • were entertaining each ui A~ lo speak to people who had the'Stomach there was blood clot oth er over a "nip" of rum. When Jiiherrd, and next he saw Gibbs and almost completely digested they had finished, he (the witfood. The stomach contents nMa ) tpjd the others that he was smelted strongly of alcohol. The going home. wri nrbefore. On his way borne he stopped He (the witness) followed hi: From the left front m fresh milk II-*/M wheel of the lorry to th-left of nous supplier of fre.oh He could not say whether it the road it measured I* feet, S was again awarded tho was a mans or woman s voice Inches and from the left rear in prefeNOOO to another tender which said: Don t allow those w „eei to the left side of the road with which. unlike Mi. •?" fci. io om 'H er V_ .. L T 15 f >' mches. The width Springer's, neither sureties nor a Before the men clinched, the of lhp lorry WM 7 fee| 0|M , ncn doctlH s eortttuBto "t tubercular -" SCT ofT lne c The body of the man was taken tests, were submitted to the Public Mortuary. The contract for the supply ol To the Jury; There were sk'd nlcohol was awarded to Bred) I marks on the right side of the 4 Son*, burials. Mr Louis Codroad which was wet. The lorry 1 IngtOB. JJfSJOd, Zephrln U was loaded with sugar and after form for male numes and ordcrUie accident bags of sugar were lies, Mrs. G. H. RodrWMI •uled up on the hoo-i of the lorrv. — — The hood of the lorry was made _, „ •t metal. New R?ctor of 5t, Peter Lcotto Taitt said that she la*t saw the deceavd alive about at At a meeting or the Board of March 24. He left Appoinlim nts held yesterday 1 stick. No blow passed between the two men. He did not hear anybody say: Juck him! Juck him! or stab him! Stab him!" To the Court: He saw the knife when the Iwo men faced each other. He did not see It after they clinched, or after the fatal incident Hi the first person to go q to the deceased and the defendnoi blood vessels on the surface of the brain were congested nnd there a t a lady's house, and he receivand held him. He sent for Barnes was a marked excess of cerebropd a message as a result of which who ri nK a nd he (the witness) spinal fluitL he returned to the spot where ~ vc ntrr) ln charge "in tho name In my opinion death was due to ne had left the men. There he Vj lnc King" violence — haemorrhage. asMw the deceased lying dead in Thc dead mans wife came up phyxia and mock, resulting from the gutter. ant The name Samuel sounded familiar to him. He did not know who he *ns. He had neon him working. Since the octhestab wound in the oW The"acVued ww sitting about SSn*,(^rtlon" d sI?' went" 1 to E^M Hed'.S not "see hfrn Te Mr. Waleott: There was 10 o feet off thc other man's body. ^i m nn d when she touched him. no injury at all to lne neck. AsHe (the witness) went to the „,. f c ii i n to the gutter on his suming that there was a "neck accused, asked him for the knife ,IH The woman had shaken her V*",*. ^ ^, would have been wh i cn h c said his sister had. and husband, and called his name to the side. It would have been to id him to get up and come. before he fell proetrate In the impossible to infl:ct such n The accused got up. and to His b^ck was th*-" wound if the person held in tl— — %  — ChrM Church 1 the lorry G-tf5 to woik .. M irch ?S at about 7 am. she lake anything from the defendUfcff 1h ^ „ m ^ ^ s he went to *n gathered, and next bew uiuw t '" about SO feet away .from "* hul defendant other than he (the &' where he wi sitting a short W1 nw> „ c dld no| w >n „ nrtuvr where she idenlltllrt 1 Be l the body to Dr. A. S. Cato %  t i poat mortem tlon. Rev A .1 Hatch, Vicar of Si. John n.iptist. was appointed Rector of St Potor In succession to the Rev Canon C. C. ConUff* who was recently appointed ROCta %  ( SI. George. Sugar I -.-.A. 11 gether they went to the body of a galmt the "bank". He (the witness) neck tie was facing the xbr deceased. In reply to the attacker. witness's question, the accused .. K th r* """/V* 1 .** r holding wnd he did not know what he the knife in his right hand, and had killed the other man for. In the struggle, the two men On their way to the Police fell down, a wound in the posiStation, he was stopped hy P.C. u o described, would be quite Walker to whom he related the po^iole. rtory and handed over tho „ .i-ii fendont. I OMibilities To Mr walcott he said that ho Re-examined by Mr Reece, Dr. did not caution the accused when Kirton said if the accused had he arrested him. the knife nnd they fell. It would depend on the direction In which Next Witness the knife was pointing, and who The next witness—Lionel was on top. It was not so likely Innlu of Tudor Bridge, Si. if thc one holding the knife was Michael, said he wns on top. ln th* Waterwt There were many possibilities On 18.1.52 he Wl In a case where two men, locked Bryan Road, St. near the scene of the tragedy that afternoon. There was no fj. one present when the two men were clinched He saw no one %  -, go up to the defendant when the tw" men were clinched. Further hearing was adjourndid not see ed until to-day at 10 am. HARItOVRNEWS THE schooner foiled PDsrun S. which left here on Saturday after*~ noon for St. Lucia has run aground nt Martinique. This was learnt *•'£ from a coble which was received at the Colonial Secretary's Office yesterdny. However everyone on board i safe and the schoonei can be refloated. A cable has been received by watchman the Schooner Owners' Association lu Department, that the Auxiliary Schoonei employed at CyoUnuna O. has been forced to Thomas, where go into Bequia on occount of torn ch nciRTAT S* te i"lirtf ties" Riiiuh *,. "IMIV n WA .t r.ni : Wallc*. i lintnn.1 A. >" W Ji lAfi:. %  • ton* „, . F 1.... in n aquiiv* R Roffrn. Sir K l.li.-i-K..1-idv J UWrK.)-. A Metesllt. E>il i.f fVvhin. II U^Um. B BladMi. J IW4d. A Ami. I. Owi.•uih. J Wlehmao, II Pruodlnot I..-. M.rU.I U .— BWrr>. gatl le (iaikin of Ellerton. St >. 'ail that at 030 a.m. on ""• •h" was on the motor C.-125 which was being M'vd Taitt. the deThe lorry was laden %  snd he was on the nlatform of the lorry standing. Olher people were with him on *• plutform. The lorry was ••ring d'lven in the direction of Bridgetown. When the lorry was on My i'< Hill he naw another lorry f'ont of the lorry he was on. This lorry was also laden with TOgar. While on My Lord's Hill thf drlVae of the lorry C.-12' 1 '"'v his hon lo par* nnd th> otl<*i lorry Tleld Its side". When the lorry G-125 waf r-ir to the trailer of the othe* 1 >r-v th^ lorry G-I2.t ran off thr •11H and hit a telephone post at •S id" nf the street. The jx.il ••T hrikf-n. pj 1 %  -,ff the lorry and saw ihe deceased pinned to the steer'"g whH of the lorry. He rar down the road and telephoned Uillkeley Factory To the Jury; Gaskin suid that Weksel. there was a man silting in thr hood of the motor lorry. N Jam*. M iiwbuu. o r>inM v. lam L^ns. B Utmi cases of sultmas, 25 cases 01 cheese. 875 crates of onions. 450 K ,.. A crates of potatoes and 500 bags of grass splltpeas. The agents for the HerK 1 ntUo are Messrs. S. P. Musson, SOD ,,;';".!', c Co., Ltd. .. I'sn J MmAm, C B*vna. T Portar. J. Krr A Krf.P Kerr. J K#rr. I Lacla— it Avraman. Bailura Alrk#. ;...•.Kandra %  -•' %  >. OUv* m, EalrllP WUKHI. KarrUuii or in Carlisle Bay yesterday from Pan-hw-m. i""^ d r ^?" k •Ide of the road. There wag a to the road, the bananas were on wound with blood coming from it the embankment about six feet on the body of the man and the nway. The bananas wore in th body was removed to the Morbasket—on agricultural basket— luary. A search was made for a the one in which the deceased knife but it was not found had his foot. He had dragged It f 4 L p %  ="• 1 jL p .*S me *** ne and the bananas off the ombankwent to District p Station and ment Into the road. The emthc accused was charged with the bankmenl was about three and a murder of Duncan Headley s,„i f fcc away from the level of Sgt. Hutchinion then read tho t ne ^ad statement which he took from the He walked backward, dragging %  ^^.i. 0 I8/1/ 5 2 ,he clothc the basket with the bananns with which the accused was wearing one foot. He also saw another were taken off. and yesterday hc man—the defendant—come fi produced them as exhibits In the above the house from which th. ;','.;<, w>',v>->v'.. '*',',:•,;; .; Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay M V Court, Clotheit Stained Next day Dr. Kirton handed him other clothes which were taken off the deceased Thev were deceased had ant went toward 1 <"ho was faein* hli fendant had a knife hand. I.,lll.lplU. f The defend %  •• fc, > hll i p .i , •ha de The debil right AOaiVAIA •m*Ir.NT. 4.4U tont JVnJ-ton. from Uvi MARJATA. 4.SSB low 1 ,. .] .. f; -'I. J MBSH I ZIU Wonila. •h Ml H Juna. h Frank!) 11 O R FTsne-a W Snuu. rvdnr, SCI. At Dav.dwa Deiital Clinic I O) From Page 1 rvlces nad improved, so he ought the dental service ahoule improved. II • was extremely h..| I' '" '" %  sent at the opening and more ippy to know that the establishont of Uu clinic was now a lUty Ko wibhed Ur Hunt.BDd the others In rharge of ttw service, best of luck nnd hoped that the underprivileged ••""' esiltute parishioners would benefit much from that service. Among those present were: Mr. NfcD. Symmonds. Churchwarden. Hon. V. C. Gale, M.LC Mr. A. S. of l Capl 1.1 r \n 11 xi 1.. n.W.l A. On MONDAY • I.r M.OInlqaa— IUn.1.1 Rrmli.stidi. M.farM RaminS Ion. H*nrv B*i. Vvonna RimbauO Far (l a aa*laaa*_ FVadrOrh D..h On TVFSDAV la* Trtrtldad— *2*..tSX'JSr5% K £?; i>Si". Mr"t A: Br.thw.iu, M l.\!, Orwn* llarnra. nor* nan. Murlil 1-lrt.m.n, Vlcloi J...-l. Olll. Strll. SpMngT'. f rlrk China. Yvorin* China, or Jonn f>Jn. Bvrla Jowatr. M>rU* Josiary. Pam-U TiV" Ma.imr Cronm Kot^rt Hale. PII ,~^Bydnr V ., _. D. Mottley. MCI'.. Dr. Hunte. Dr. Charles Manning, Dr E W. Roberts, Nurse Cumberbalch ind Mr. F. J. Ashby, Clerk to he Board of Guardian*. Mr. JTS—S Symmonds. ojircd .n excuw lor LIBROX MADE BY •HOOTS PURE Dlll'G CO." A PFA'TAI. BATH — • leanse* all llenlures without bru-hlns — Krmevrs all I II.M tOOh I'AKTll I IS *nd Smokers' Hlalns. 1 % % %  ...1 harm ..mi 1,1,. \ T::rii in .>. .,. S I'ul il-iiiui-.s in a solution O ol I.IIIHOX n( night— RiruH V Ui.*iU(hl every morning. A BOOTS P. II. TABIITV | for the Speedy relief of pain J* Headache Neural* la %  : % %  III., .li'.ru V NeurllK i %  -in .. ii, ,ii.i all Nerve pains. A safe and certain Rri ed* for 11. tl / 1 %  ,,,!, cold* and %  lullB..b>t starting, growing and egg winr,w-H production contributes %  •t I.HraMftoa •> aaafgaaj, %  •Marti toward mor* profitable %  eaiilta. 4. JOHII a CO.. Lie. 9. Q. lea 141 Mode by The Quaker Oefi Company Ask for Fut-CPep Poultry Feeding Oulde-lt's (reel FOR THE BEST 1 IIIIIIFII ini-Ti-eiEi OOVKHINC 1 'SILVER STAR' C0NG0LEUM INSIST ON SILVER STAR SOLD AT ALL THE LEADI1 "SPRATTS PUPPY BISCUITS The best In caminc llcillli 1 SI'ltATTS "CHABCOAL OVALS" DOG CAKBS AQI UUUM PISB FOOD MIXI Ii lllltli SEED Pki) CANARY MIXIUBE HI I Kill I.IVKR OIL Mil" l<" l> K-Slt.III \ B ll. PLASTIC RAIN COATS For Ladies They will enhance Ihe ap, . \ pearanre of your rlmhi^\Vi \ instead ol hidinc them. We Jjtf • have them in pink, hlur, %  ->^-^ s />. Kreen and natural Muae fl^ A d ,h v price. ^ $3.83 FOR GENTLEMEN A \cry siniiii; muleriul that will stand i \> Id Ihe hanlevl wear $G..V c\ II nn Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10 l\. 12 & 13. BROAD STREfl