Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Har bartos









ESTABLISHED 1895

R.E.C. Accept Caribbean

Commission’s Report |

R.E.C. Executive To Report
On Delegates’ Views

THE Regional Economic Committee at Hastings House
yesterday, accepted in principle the Report of the Carib-|
bean Commission Conference on Industrial eens

1952

_——-

PAN-AM. EDITOUMS Vil

WEDNESDAY, . APRIL: 2



if PRESIDENT OF PANAMA

21 Witnesses Give

|. Evidence In Carpenter
Murder Trial

The prosecution called on 21 witnesses yesterday at é
the Court of Grand Sessions to give evidence in the case in
which 29-year-old Cyril Lashley, a carpenter of Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael, is charged with the murder of.
Elmina Hoyte, a 30-year-old domestic servant of Govern- '
ment Hill, St. Michael, on January 11, 1952.

The trial is being conducted before His Lordship the

B.W.1. As New,
Canadian
Province?













































































































held in Puerto Rico earlier this year, and referred it to the Duri ;
Executive Committee of the R.E.C. who will report on| poest anet a laws pete the | Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore. Mr. Denis Malone is
the views expressed by the various delegates. . shOutd hesome S cxarinap of tees | the defence counsel while Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to the
This report will, subject to the approval of the gen-|#4a has been discussed freely | Attorney General, is appearing on behalf of the Crown.
eral committee, be submitted to Sir George Seel British throughout the area, The court heard some of the, thrown over a wall on to Govern-
Co-Chairman of the Caribbean Commission for tritnemic eee matter has peas eSBied fos oe give Sl ae how — oe ound, Lana
sior Jover > m , disoussion in the Canadian Parlia- | e accused and the deceased had| went to the reservo " sy
athe dn con ke Sone o » ment on the motion of Senator | a row about some property and]|ment Hill where he spoke to the
; decision to refer the report to the Executive Com- Neil McClean of New Brunswick. | how the accused admitted that he] reservoir keeper and told him he
mittee of R.E.C. was resolved on the casting vote of the 1 T he Advocate made a survey of | had helped the deceased Elmina]|had killed the woman and Wanted
Chairman, _Hon. W. H. Courtenay (British Honduras) | | oe on this matter | Hoyte to “put away” her 71-]him to telephone the Police,
whose original vote was also given in favour of a motion, never heard rte tone ee | year-old: hyusnend: in tHe hope aff He might mention, he seid that by Hon'ble Albert Gomes, ling seriously made before, but. it | wewhe oe ae ree seid = So the Goeen eae alyst “
2! ’ ors : 4 7 : Pld jhe p realis i 2 Ww se » Gover ys :
The Chairman’s original and casting votes were used Seemed to him that there would : hives's le rea ised that he would[sent to the Government na yst |
: 4 Oris g tes were used gs . : be getting no benefits, the accused] and blood stains were found upon
against a former motion by Hon’ble W. A. Raatgever (Brit- oe front men y difficulties which made certain threats to the’ de-| them o
oi Xe ule ave to be re 0 n. rae - i
ish Guiana) that the Report should be accepted in prin-| He thought that in some ways a| fore San Da treeniemnects fo che, ore sald be die Det eee aq
ciple and referred directly to the member governments, .|Canada-West Indies Federation, Police admitted that he had killed}ing on the legal aspect. He 4
| Hon. Albert Gomes (Trinidad) cistant when they would want Would be very favourable, but | the deceased and was quite setis- |doubted very much whether there ij
led off discussion on the report,jto embark on a “ground nut there was another point of view | fled. When hearing resumes today,|Was a great deal of law in the i
and paid tribute to the Confer-}scheme.” which had to be seriously consid- | the prosecution will call en one}jcase. -But he would only say that H
ence which had submitted the Throughout the whole of the Ted. That was, that the West In- | more witness before closing its|provecation, as His Lordship f
report, for the considerable time]report the idea of emphasising dies would need to make sure that | 2 case, might have cause to tell them i
they had spent on detail in their]that the State 7 . ye i their sugar which was now bein ‘as i could reduce a crime to man- H
study of I im . Ze — must do this re-| ought at a gua! ed pric : | MEMBERS of the Board ctors of the Inter-American Press Association meoting ‘ ar Case Outlined slaughter ever <0 wae
dy the problem; eat se . ie 2 a guaranteed price by : ting in Panama are Outlining » case . .y }Slaughter. However, there was
Pp ; peated itself, and much of it was oe a recejved by the President'of #86 Republic of Panama, Alcibiades Ar i utlining the case tothe jury,[o\, ‘
He sounded a critical note}quite frightening to those ot the Ministry of Food, and other | Se ee 7 oF Sane a, Alcibiades Arosamena,—(I.N.P.) Mr, Field said that the case for the | evidence of expressed rnalice and
however in respect of the report,J}them who had experience in| produce, could be sold in similar | r “| ee ~~ | Prosecution was that Lashley haa] the Crown was submitting that H
the character of which he felt}this part of the world in indus- ae pict Fanada. . | e it “Yy inflicted multiple wounds on Hoyte |!" that case, there was abundant i
a been influenced by the fact] trialisation programmes, wale Sauk réahloche which wenn 2 > 5 with a knife, The doctor who per- evidence to constitute the offence 4
that the conference had been - - See ee were $| i a Ss ?) ve formed the ¢ mortem ex q.} of murder, ‘
held in Puerto Rico, and secondly Not For W.1. { ieadaiier MA tiie ‘ectetica ie eae Ne m tion would te calted aha Se eta Mother's Evidence
by the fact that it was held} He had noticed that Interna- finite opinion on the subject, he ye describe the sizes of the wounds.} Albertha Tull (56); a seamstress
under the auspices of a body|tional Agencies had been broughtycould see that there were many ow 99 The knife with which they were/@"d the mother of Elmina, said
which by its very nature included] into the picture, byt he would]favourable aspects of the matter. ‘ Se kl “ui 20SEC alleging the wounds were inflicted, | that Elmina was a widow, her hus- j
so many different territories that} Say that those of them who had r : was found in close proximity to}band having died in 1948. After
are divided by custom, traditions] experience with international or- Another prominent businessman ’ the scene of the murder—Govern. {her husband's death she went to
and even monetary systems, ganisations knew that they were| also saw the chief problem as the } ——-——-___________._.__.. ‘ ~~ e ment House Grounds, live with her, On getting friendly
Mr. Gomes’ first criticism of}not meant for the West Indies. financial difficulties which he said L A ave a ” | or Easier It was sent to the Governmemy| with Cyril Lashley, she removed
the report was that it was too}The amount of difficulties jnvol- ore have firs to be overcome, B.G. Governor - . Le K / Bacteriologist who found traces of }tO her house in Government Hill
academic in character, and. that] ved in efforts, and the time i ot whether CURIE conte ete 7 i 1 n " . blood stains on it, Evidence would | 4nd lived with him there for four
it showed a disposition, he would] associated with organisations of|<; . ae = “| Aske our ' e a] be, that’ on that day the accused | years,
‘almost say partiality’ for ab-|that sort were very well known a a good senna market for Aske d To Inter vene | iscussion *ro ) ems sharpened the knife. Evidence In September last year Lashley
stractions ‘rather than for con-|to most of them, and his general] Discussing Par rtis » in: greater I D . Cenees | sti . F \* | would also show that he had ex-|beat Elmina and she returned to
crete suggestions * and proposals, feeling in the matter was that detail, this Wisse adtect ey that n oek Strike MR. D. W. W side i f ‘ pressed threats to the deceased. her (Tull’s) home and lived there
It did not give the regard which] if the West Indies were some-|the chief advantage ty be cataad or kee Dd. W. VILES, I isheries Officer, told the Advocate! Like most cases there was afuntil the night she was killed.
he considered it should to the what nearer to the “firing line,”|from such annexation would be GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 81, that the Conference of Fisheries Experts of the Caribbean, |history behind the case, Lasl.ley On November 28, he sued El-
British West Indian. terri ee el, de ithe bargaining|the freer movement of West In-| The British Guiana. Labour} Which recently concluded at Kent House, Trinidad, served|had been living for about four} mina in the Petty Debt Court for
ritish West Indian territories, powers ot the West Indies might|dians to Canada where there are] Union today requested the Cove an extremely .useful purpose in bringing together for the|¥¢2"s with Hoyte, a widow, her} Money.
e improved to the extent where] now many restrictions. ernor to intervene with a view to] first time a group of persons seriously interested j husband having died in about 1947.4 The case was thrown out. After
‘ ; id t = | grouy persons seriously interested in the
New Approach it would be possible for organi-| On the question of the market} the settlement of the strike dis- | development of fisheries and f sh SS a a In the / after his death, Hoyte invited phe case in which Lashley, two
Referring 46 an. early pare! sations of the sort to evince an} for West Indian sugar, he said that] pute between the Union and the! bik Loans Pe eries a ci is hery resources of the Carib- Lashley to live with her at her{3keetes (one of whom Herman,
graph in t®e preamble to the eet in the, development of|the West Indies would have first] principal shipping agents of the a7 gene at in itself will pave the way for easier}home and he agreed, During the]!s & witness) her daughter and «
report which read “The cae ve ‘ 4 i ow ae See would port of Georgetown. The bulk of discussion and an interchange of ideas within the terri-|association—Lashley appeared to} erself had left the Court room,
report whieH read “The confer-{ That factor | related primarily Be able to take as much sugar as| ropuar dock, workers ‘have heap] (ONe¥ of the Caribbean, with respect to fishery: problems”, {have liked her very, much—he| Lashley ‘held on toner. daughter
while steps could be taken to tdenkir Toortesies — ete presently buying at a guaranteed mn strike now for eleven days, The} he said. i helped her enlarge the house, both and said “Mrs, Hoyte you have
expand and improve established] pe of val carte aks *y Ol rice. His-view was that the Min- | Union and’employers of the megl'*-———— ==. Mr. Wiles was elected Chair-| ih money and workmanship. {to give me that house; otherwise
local industries, such steps would|-%, * ue in the event of a letry of’ Food wild: be inclined Pere deadlocked on employers - yman of the Conference and also There came a time when he asked}! am going to kill you!
not fully meet the growing| 27 and that, he thought, should [7% O' west Indies became an. Westion as to whether the strike ; soe beiehinte. Anal Miler f of (Mer to lend him money and she}, One of the Skeetes suggested
1 deena in caine e est Indies became an us p ; 4 WO ut acted as af observer on behalf of , oa Be
problems of the Caribbean, whic or aeeaaecaane ~ ae nexed: to Canada, to encourage was offic tet nc supported ‘by te the United Kingdom. He return.| Promised to sell some land to get that Elmina should not leave the
necessitate a completely” fresh} was tnt he ere ned - countries in the Sterling. Area— mate - whether the men de=j | ° ed to the island on Monday eve-]the- money: She did not keep herf€ourt precincts until Lashley hed
approach to the question of in- : pe Le YiAustralia, Fiji and Mauritius—to, “lied the offer of work, en n ured ning by B.W.T.A, promise and removed from the | {eft
dustrialisation, “Mr. Gomes said eee hve cone rg to procitce more sugar, because the | ie re ? Speaking of the subject matter] house in which he lived, On the night of January 11, El-
he ‘Was tot aware of the truth hier te noite Nas a “an fo | West Indies would then have be- |, eanwhile, employers have ° before the Conference he said Notice To Quit mina told her she was going for
of the observation made in the Rico She 1 “do vy Ri, be " tertocome part of the Hard Currency | Peen using unregistered. ‘men to n 1ots that as a whole, delegates and In the course of time, she gave}@ Walk as far as the Village.
paragraph, and he did not know} ont Seu s . ae 9 fash. | ate ir round ships, Strikers have} observers joined in free discussion | him notice to quit and he sued her J5°Metime later she saw her lying
it tides: Wate teaber wpaihess men hat it had become fash- | Askea whether he thought that | been alleging malpractices at} ee : of each and every subject and/in the Petty Debt Court, but dead on Government Hill,
| srolind tha table whe shared We ionable not to give due regard (ine WBast thaiae wild bo abiia’4p workshop level on the waterfront, CASABLANCA, French Morocco,| had eventually made recommend. Judgment was given against him. She identified the body,
view expressed by the Confer- es etn that circumstances in" import “goods from Canada more | have ROLE their own deter-| April 1, {ations on all points, These re-| At that time she was living with Cross examined she conceded
ative ae Puerto Rivo. the ritish West | Indie s were cheaply than they now do from mination and have called on em-{| Two persons died as a result} commendations will be made pub- her parents, but it appeared that that Lashley and Elmina Hoyte had
ae me eicety en the United Kingdom, he said that rar: eae the public in the in re Anti-French riot at Safi lic within the next fortnight he still visited him sometimes,|>¢en friendly before Elmina was
Mr, Gomes objected to the|{t0m ‘ose which Fuerto icO! he had the opportunity to see the | terest of the community to aid in| 195 miles south of here. At least In June 1950, the Caribbean| tie harboured ill feelings for her}™#"rled and she spoke to Elmina
point of view represented in the is oe Serr ee a weee i last quota list of goods under the | Wiping these out, another ten persons were injured| Research Council, at its Third aid peated her " ny eoncerning it. Lashley went to
report that the emphasis should! GMteren at it was a mistake} Liberalization scheme, and he had; __ ‘ in a pitched battle between] Meetin recommended that a “There » sugge America about this time and when
be on State initiative in indus-|f0r, the British West Indies to} noticed that the prices of the goods| The strike is an effort of punt-| police and Moors in the city of] Fisheries Conference should be will be told you,” ne aad: “that he returned, Elmina was married.
trialisation. ar sai i a believe that they could copy] listed were higher than the United|men and lightermen engaged in|Tangier. Police fired on the} held by, the Commission in 1951. Hi Sted yo ‘ . ; 7 They were friends from child-
tion, and said it seemed ; } he assisted her i utting a rom child
glimeae necncelvahio Grate the | from Puerto Rico to the extent!Kingdom prices, It was likely,| transporting sugar from the es-|crowd which began beating| The Commisston accepted this he "husband er rat s awey Thood. She dared to say that their
West Indies at this stage, having | Suggested in the report, and that however, that if the West Indi os | tates to Georgetown to gain the Europeans in the street, ‘}recommendation, but subsequent-| 20" iNe ia att e did = forth. friendship grew stronger even
regard to the dxeumatincee: that | industrial development in the} became the 11th Province of Can- recagnition of the British Guiana on ; ly found itself unable to make | "ecompe nse, br iis did not forth- during Eimina’s marriage
the emphasis should b » that | British West Indies must proceed , ada, that in process of time, wage | Labour Union as bargaining agent In Tangier police armed with] financial provision for the confer. |°2™* i She dia ish . :
. phasis should be on that!” cea Sie 4s would be enforced on|for them, ¢ atk i . shine natn ? : in dive Tf ude On January 11 they had been . did not know of Elmina
aang f jalong the same lines, ordinances would be enforce x them, appeared today to have | Machine guns patrolled the} ence in the 1951 Budget sont ing a friend
aspect of the problem, a similar level as in Canada, and| failed, as all but one gr streets seine’: Lakh telenee seen in Carrington Village in the {COMUnuing a friendship with Lash-
: : a si T | ’ ll but one group of in jeeps last night, ren > . ley . > .
He felt they all knew what the Basic Question people would have more money to| men-have returned to work, Some The Research Committee of|evening at about 7 o'clock, At}'©¥ after the Petty Debt Court
experiences of State genres | They in the British West}purchase commodities, e@ven/of the estates have been using European shops, the target of Agric ulture, Fish, Wildlife and|about 8 o'clock they were seen }°*s¢:
had been in the British Com-| Indies should ask themselves the|though the prices were higher! alternative means of transport by [ monwealth in recent times, and simple and basic question “why|than there are at present. .,.)road, while others with available the streets and smashed windows,|Cil, thereupon urged the ¢ ommis«) witnesses would describe what A case had been brought con-
he hoped that the day was far @ on page 3 He felt that if the opportunity | storage space continued to store |2¢Mained closed although native|5ion, at its meeting in April 1951,|they took to be stabs. Five of the | cerning the threats she had spoken
aoe melee Daioes _ am aes gk up. Stores were open, to recons an a ay and) witnesses were young people, of concerning the period after the
ation o ne pound sterling, convene a Fisheries Conference After the stabbing the knife was @ on page 5
j ° sti “anada-West Indies! Estate auth ies fe’ é . nat : i e ore the ( 951, consider- , A; “ pase |
question of Canada-Wes 5 ustate authorities felt that the International police 1listed|before the end of 1951, consider-] —— aus a , Picea latin i Lhe
B G Federation would have been a|men should recognize one of the {casualties in Sunday's riots ag 7]ing “that the »time 5 ripe to
e ® matter to be seriously congidered.| four Unions operating in the sugar | killed; 86 wounded, including 44] hold such a conference owing to 66 9
Under the present conditions, | industry but they feel theirs is|civilians and 42 police; and 72] the presence of a number of ex-
( ) it | il of finan ees a a ‘wy the right to choose their union, persons arrested, perienced marine biologists and | n ve smo e
é of financial difficulties involved, —C.P. —vU.P. fisheries specialists in the area”,
lu l S ouncl e on page 3 ay The Commission epted this re- ° e
- commertidation, and a Preparatory f
- y . ‘ oo B R 99 T A Committee was convened in July © 9”
" ( i » ;
From O : Resolution On a o a ar owe 1951 to prepare the agenda for m
, "GEORGETOWN DG. April 1 T ° Pi 1 the conferen hich the Com- @
» D.G., . mittee recommended should be
The Manpower Citizens’ Association, the most power- rieste Passe ® N
£ s ’ > § ; held in March’ 1952
ful Labour union in British Guiana has withdrawn from ‘ 1 31 | nto arli < TOL? , Additions tot nee ete
we Ctaes : : : BELGRAVE, March 31 er , Additions to the agenda pre
the British Guiana Trade Union Council charging that the] A Reselution mas voted to-day a pees eae Ngee ‘ one
T.U.C. is now Communist dominated. The M.P.C.A. deci-| by the National Assembly on Tri- se y, Se enaae atu Rac eee ne **You’re fan to know, Jimmy.
sion came as a bombshell to Trade Union circles here andj este which oy oN val aoe Driftin Off é > I ay Caribbean Commission, the ‘Gov. ty wa ecaee, eae
the T.U.C. has summoned an emergency meeting of the cen-| Sovernme at ei tattentnte to gs oO JaAQO ernme British Guiana and it was a new cocktail: this
tral executive today, to consider M.P.C.A., decision and] impose new sacrifices upon Yugo- THE ‘ ; SNP hice dee) a Barbado | the Secretariat, time it’s my first du Maurier —
charges. slav peoples”, ie ie [potot sonal ‘T, B, Radar” (116 tons net) under Avenda aud very nice, too.””
The M.P.C.A, decision followed;Workers and Bauxite Workers “The Resolution was passed) aptain Elias Mitche was towed into Carlisle Bay ve & . ‘ '
mass 3 $ r : ' d, : iM , ? t Ww a follows
lengthy meeting last night which] with a certified financial mem-| after Marshal Tito jn a speech on| terday afternoon at 3.45 bv the English steams “ : ‘ pi i
considered a_ letter Frou the| bership of more than 6,000, The| Trieste unanimously approved the] kura’”’ after bein diaable eo od ‘ See ier An 1) 0 nap mre Ast ee ae “We da our best to
T.U.C. informing M.P.C.A, that}Venn Commission Report said] attitude of the Yugoslav govern-| , ot . alae n uns .O obago Wi xt comme mary SPCC -. + lease. I thought you'd
a break d } m8 C , lobste ig
General President Hon'ble Lionej|that M.P.C.A. influence is greater] ment regarding Yugoslavia’s rela-| % 2FC@* Gown An her engine room for four days. The twx hea _ ineludin eee rae like them. They do
Luckhoo had been censured by|than three times its official] tions with the Italian and Tri-} ships were sighted around mid-day and were making port (o2" OySyat a urchines, etc. rs - y
T.U.C. for moving a motion in|membership. este issue.—U.P. i slowly. a 2) chniques practised in the seem to give a cleaner
the legislature rec i Beene icnaesacartaaniisagson ties Rapala ne ion “Tt was = oe ad : ‘ Caribbe for fist apture. (3) . »
Sla W if : av ar t a : “ , y ) ’ Mh ‘
hibit entry into the Colony of TLE. RADAR TOW the governor that I had ihe tae: Ce eieaie oie yrs oat 5" | Caribbean. (4) Marketing, in-!
; z “4 Si ee engineers aboart ludir and distribution

Subversive Literature and calling

OT’ ORs







a eae - lar’ did not change the | . .
upon M.P.C.A, to discipline their Pre a " } Methods used for conserving
President. M.P.C.A. reply to ego Re Ere SR EiA amos Het processing fish in the Carib-
T.U.C. was a resolution which fers withou the timing gear to!) .., (6) Cultivation of fish in oan .
was carried unanimously which ee ’ } pone 7) Application of recent What's the real purpose
declared and reiterated the Asso- lira Rest ee ight aboard the | tacp | icnowledge to* explora-| of the filter tip? I suppose
x ciation’s faith in their President ty ee vessel when it arrived, | tion and development of new you'll tell me that’s th ot
Luckhoo and recorded full Ooked depressed because they had | asherle (8). General Matters: 5 ae eseeret -
approval of his action in. the mus 3 no sleep cociee the fout @ On Page 7 of the exquisite flayour.’’
egislature. avs she was adrift. They work- ; ;
& @d unceasingly. } “No, th
Integrity Drifting Fast Allies Study Plan No, the flavour, strange
The Resolution added “His When the engine gave out, the} ~ . torelate, comes from the

integrity sincerjty and honesty of





wa

tadar’

Trinidad Beak oet|To Foil Red Thrust






















tobacco.”












purpose acting on the behalf of oft
workers c&nnot be questioned by bound. She left Trinidad at 7.15} .
T.U.C. or any other body.” a.m, on March 26 with her engine PARIS, April 1.

The meeting also unanimously | working well. At about 4.25 pat t General Fisenhower summoned
decided to withdraw forthwith the next day, the engine suddefly his senior Staff Of to a con- “>
from the T.U.C. for the following ypped and the “T, B. Radar’ Jferen Paris for eight days to ae ' ea

/ reasons: — }was drifting fast tudy new metho » halt any “It’s discovery night, David.

First T.U.C. acted in an uncon- | Hoping for the best during the}thru Russia Jimmy’s just introduced me
stitutional manner in that it ; night and eagerly aw: ue ‘ flicer fi ds Masten”
received, considered and accepted \ break of dawn, the Car and mble f e-day secret to my first du Maurier,

a motion which was not on the crew sat up watching for ri taff meet i prelude to a five- “y, : :

agenda and concerning which the ment when they would sight ! nd| i vhich the} You are behind the times.
parties affected were unserved or when a ship would appear incr W mmandet Nina’s been lyrical about

with notice nor were they offered their drifting path, but nothing it! plot the expected course of them for years.”

an opportunity of reply. Secondly of the kind happened. The ship|ar I ish westwards and $1.04 ¢
T.U.C.. acted improperly in, kept on drifting on March 28 ' e to halt +04 for 50
arriying at the decision on ay while the engir ware 1 ¢ MADE IN
matter not within its purview.} jhard to ‘aul the engine to worl A KE ‘ | Smoke to your throat’s content ENGLAND
Thirdly M.P.C.A has ceased to At about 6.45 next | be Fisenho'

have any confidence in the T.U.C. day, Captain J {De; B i Field Marst

and expresses the considered view on Tobago, but he could 1 make | Lore t 4 triple batters

that T.U.C. is now rere land. Still hopi: at the en eg t nd United Stat

cnminated. th gine would rk, and } nel d door |

M.P.C.A. operates among he that they | ae ‘ : | o
Sugar Workers, Government Rice THE motor coaster “T.B. Radar” being towed into Bay by the ss, AMAKURA, runs up on her tow line lor salir i“ ‘ott * THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
Workers, Electric Po Stationj while the “AMAKURA” shows up her speed. \ @ on page 5 UP | UOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON-& HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN

wa

i





PAGE TWO





















BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1952
speonilpepeniesinencinnerbaiipapeinaeienetiigineinaainiio
1 ‘ os
* ~ @ Opening IODAY & & &.30 p.m. & Continuing
‘UUb | y y LVES Ca fl Add To
|
|
R. H. L. N. ASCOUGH Dit * ¢ *
: sional a iat Cahle & Fester Preview 1PT oe Retiday holid J Husbha nd K Spa fl of t e
5 LNDING one 10) s holida
Wireless, (W.I.) Ltd., accompar ' 3 ’ a “larice
Cable & Wireless’ Surveyors y by B.WLA. trom, Trini-|
Deere ae eee ot She is staying with Mrs. C.| 10 WAYS TO DO IT live longer. tor when atixiety upsets him.
a ae ee v of River Road | By A DOCTOR 1. Don't start family quarrel Twice Yearly: Once-Over |
by Lg ey: or B he Siig : | From FREDERICK COOK They keep a man under constant 5. Urge him to have a physical ’
ae? will feanin oid Jaton Impressed FAR too many men die before emotional strain, check up every six months when
we os he will. part ~ compaliy: MiSs GRACE FALCONER and their time, says Dr. Morris Fish- 2. Be sympathetic and under- he reaches middle age
Mr Ascough returning here. . Mr W. Westgate from|bein, of the American Medical standing about his business prob- 8. See that the exercise he
while Mr. Upton will visit Ber- vindsor, Ontario, arrived from | Association. A little more care Pa lems. takes is “sensible”—not excessive.
node Mr. Ascough is expected renada on Monday by B.W.LA. the part of their wives might a 3. Don’t make excessive finan- 9. Be sure he gets plenty of
to be away for about twelve days ‘ couple of weeks’ holiday and| years to their lives. And he lists cial demands, which add to his rest,
F Returni To-morrow Medea bigs, toch’ Sam Lord’s Castle.|these ten golden rules by which worry and strain. 10. Take an interest in his hob-
. 7 MAR, son of Before coming here, they wereja woman can help her husband to 4. Encourage him to see his doc- bies. and see that he developd}
R. ALFRED BELMAR, son © holidaying in some of the other een eee ee ee es ne ith plein, Wier ate: a wedahe: Gatacs
Mr, and Mrs, Austin Belmai lands in the Caribbean. They F Rita Racca Se:
of “Winona” Maxwells who ha have already visited Jamaica, Slimming Helps

been holidaying here for the past
two weeks is due to return to
Trinidad tomorrow, ‘ :
Mr. Belmar is with Trinidad
Leaseholds in Point-a-Pierre.
Holiday in Barbados
RS. FLORA JACKSON
turned fo Venezuela on Sun~
day after spending four happy
weeks in Barbados, During her
stay she had the opportunity | ©
indulging in her favourite sporl—
horse riding. and more han
grateful to those members of the
Polo Club who made it possible
for her to see on horseback some
attractive parts of the island tha
cannot be reached by car. bai
Mrs. Jackson was born anc
educated in Germany, and wae op
Hamburg during the heavy rai
carried out by the RAF. Wien
the Russians moved in, Flora anc
her sisters escaped on bieycle
to the British Zones. Her father
remained, but was shot by the
Russians.
While here she was

staying at

the Marine Hotel.
From Curacac
R. ROBERT YEARWOOD

former Empire cricketer and
footballer, who has been employed
with C.P.I.M. Curacao since 1942
arrived here last week-end by
K.L.M, on a ten-week- holiday.
High School Sports
ODRINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
are having their = annual
sports meeting this afternoon. The
first event is scheduled to begin
at 4 o'clock and the meeting will
last for approximately two hours,
Members of the Codrington
High School Old Girls’ Associa-
tion, parents and friends of the
girls are invited to attend. Among
the events will be an Old Girls’
Race and a Visitors’ Race.

Spring Round-UP
T, WINIFRED’S SCHOOL are
having their Annual Spring
Round Up Dance on May 3rd at
the Crane Hotel. The Police Dance
Orchestra will supply the music
and there will be all the: neces-
sary decorations giving the ball-
room a real barn-like atmosphere.
Proceeds from the dance go to
the St. Winifred’s Building Fund.
Director Returns Home
M* and Mrs. Donald Barnes
returned to Barbados on
Monday by B.W.LA. ftom St.
Lucia after spending about ten
days there. Mr. Barnes is a direc-
tor of Barnes & Co, -



OLAHATTI, the M’Prong ’ of
Wagabamba,

ves-

M'Gaka and
‘arrived at London
terday with his mother,
womi Sokawana, the g
Miphi of Popawngo and widow
of Taksho Takshakombo, heredi-
tary chief of the Sasawhelis.

He brought with him a supply
of his own food. dried Loshi-
seeds steeped in Sumbi. A Fe
eign Office official met the v

Airport






tors, and smilingly said, “Bushowa
Sakmo!” which he had been told



was the customary greeting, —
Without aw ord the M’Prong
pushed his mother back into the
plane, climbed in himself, and
went back to M'Gaka. It was
afterwards discovered that the
words uttered by the official |
meant, “Get out of this, you old]
Saucepan!” }

Nothing to do with me

received appeals to send dead
mice to a university.
(A Magistrate.)

WOULD like to

appeal. Perhaps it was a}
personal letter from the vice-
chancellor : “You will, 1|
am sure, forgive me for remind- |
ing you that, at a time of wide-|
spread shortages, I am experienc- |
ing considerable difficulties in ac-|
quiring an adequate supply of|
dead mice.” Or was it a leaflet :}
“You Have Dead Mice. We Need |
Them’? I would also like to see
the reply :... “Therefore I am
at a loss to understand why you
approach me in the matter. You
will appreciate that IT am_ not!
called upon, in the course of my
legal and administrative duties.
ito deal with dead mice. Nor do
I keep a supply of them. T can
only conjecture that your letter
was intended for somebody more
cognisant of these affairs... .”

In passing
DO not blame the chimney- |
sweep who has announced}

that he is a flueographist. In a

world full of dustmen who are

garbage operatives, charwomen
who are lady assistants, and shop
assistants who are sales hostesses,

a sweep must keep his end up. A

window-cleaner will soon be a

glass ablution officer, a night-

watchman an aedificatiologist, a

typist a typiatrist, and a news-

paper reporter a narration execu-
tive, or fabulicrat,

PRINTS

}
|
Some of us on this Bench have |
|
|
|

see that







REHEARSING [or the E:



r pa-
geant at the Radto City Musie
Hall in New 1 member of



1orus mod~=
vill be shown

as on ne, The two-
: multi-striped suit features a
i tied in the back.

St. Lucia Planter
M* G. MILNE MARSHALL,

Planter of St. Lucia, and
son of Mr, and Mrs. W. G. Mar-
shall of Apes Hill St. James, re-
turned Duct orf Monday by

B.Y7/.1 spending a holiday
wi ives,

Trinidad Auditor
M* nm. aa SILVA, Auditor of
the f of FitzPatrick,



the far
els a sw

l
ed |

A. ariel
h his 1¢

Nia

Graham & ~o. Trinidad, arrived
hére on 3S! \y evening by
B.W.I.A. fr m Antitua intransit
to Trinidad r paying a short

business visit

Spent The Winter

D* CLIFFOSD JACK, a retired
Dental Surge of Montreal
and Mrs, Jack who were spending
the winter in Barbados, left on
Monday by the French S.S. Co-
lombie for Jamaica on their way
back home via the U.S.A.
While here, they were staying
pt ihe Marine Hotel.

Hold my horse, Mrs. Killick

An elephant killed’ a foaw with

a pitchfork, the woman said it
had been worrying. her poultry,
it was found dead in the plane
from Bangkok, and when she
heard the hens creaming the
elephant was given brandy at
Tripoli, she said the pitchfork
was the nearest weapon to hand.

(News item.)

%
t

tia

Their daily choves may be
natives of Tehad in Trench Equ
ern and up-to-the-minute in their
gaged in a primitive choy
skirt she we
Queen aoe

Wrap-aroinc

The “royal
veth IT
design of some five

PRINTS



A | LARGE

CONSIGNMENT

Trinidad and Grenada, Although
only here for a short time, they
are very impressed with the
island.

Miss Falconér was formerly
connected with the Ford Motor
Company in Canada as one of the

epartment heads.

After Two Months
Me and Mrs. Fred A. Godley
4 of the U.S.A, left for Trini-
cad by B.W.LA. yesterday morn-
ng after spending two months’
holiday here. They were staying
ut the Ocean View Hotel,

Back To Trinidad

AA. and Mrs. Ralph Stoute
4 returned to Trinidad by
§.W.1.A. on Sunday evening af-
er spending a month’s holiday
staying at “Seagaze,” Maxwell,

Christ Church,

Accompanying fhem was Mrs.
Stoute’s mother, Mrs. Ivan How-
ard of “Barnegat,” Strathclyde
who has gone to spend a holiday

ith them

Mr. Stoute is employed with
Alston & Co. Port-of-Spain.

Intransit

M* and Mrs. J. S. Longman
arrived from England on
Monday by the Colombie intran-
sit for. Antigua. While here, they
are staying at the Aquatic Club.
Mr, Longman, who is with the
firm of Henckell du Buisson & Co.
of London, is a nephew of Mr
Mark Moody Stuart of Antigua

with whom ‘he will be staying.

Canadian Bank Official

M* AND MRS. M. M. WALTER
of Montreal who were holi-
daying in Barbados staying at the
Windsor Hotel, left for Trinidad
on Sunday evening by B.W.I.A.

i a further stay before returning
ome,

Mr. Walter is Assistant General | -——

Manager of the Royal
Canada in Montreal,

For One Month
GQPENCING one month’s holiday
in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
J. Es H. Cullingsworth of Puerto
Rico. They arrived on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. from San Juan accom-
panied by their two children and
are staying at “Roosevelt”, Max-
well.
Mr, Cullingsworth is Sales Sup-
ervisor of the Singer Sewing
MachinerCo; in Puerto Rico.

Bank of



BY THE WAY. e « By Beachcomber

What goes on in
is anybody's guess.
Marginal note
I SEE that the Communists

have banned the writings of
Confucius from Chinese schools,

those planes

because he was “feudal and re-
actionary.” Tt was Confucius who
said “Oppressive government

is fercer and more feared than a
a tiger.”

AFRICAN EN LATEST “ROVAL’ SKIRT




primitive, but the Kitoko, typical
atorial Africa are Surprisingly mod-

fashions, One native woman en-

reveals @ modern bent in the wrap-around
skirt bearing the likeness of Britain’s
and her husband, the Dnke of Edinburgh, is a
yards in length.

(INP),

PRINTS

PRINTED COTTONS 36 ins. 65c. 70c. 76c.
PRINTED WAFFLF PIQUE 36 ins. $2.18



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

-



DIAL






4606 |









BETTY VISITS PARALYZED VETERANS



ONE OF THE FAMOUS pin-up girls comes to life as screen star Betty
Grable visits the Veterans Hospital in Long Beach, Calif. Volunteering
to aid a drive for research funds, she discusses the eampaig n with Roy
Spring, president of the Californie Paralyzed Veterans Association.

The Cat Learned a Lesson

—It Almost Got Caught By a Very Big Bird—
By MAX TRELL

“ONCE upon a time,” said Ting-
a-Ling to arf and Hanid, the
Shadows with the turned-about
names, “there was a very bad cat.”

“Why was she bad?” Knarf asked
at once,

“Did she meow at night and keep

ple awake?” Hanid wanted to
ow.

Ting 9- Ling ebook his head, “It
wasn't people who thought"this cat
was bad, It was the birds—all the
birds who lived in a certain garden.
They were lovely birds. They looked
beautiful, they flew about gracefully
from tree to tree or from flower to
flower, and they sang and chirped
and warbled in the most delightful
way you can, imagine.

* Cat is Nifferent

“And above all,” continued Ting-
a-Ling, “these birds never harmed
a single living thing except now
and then an earthworm or a gnat,
which they took for food. But the
cat was quite otherwise. She spent
all her time pearing the birds. She
would crouch slowly toward them
as they sat on a low branch, singing
or talking to each other. Then she
would spring on them. And when
she caught them in her sharp claws,
she killed and ate them. She even
climbed up into the trees and pulled
the small birds out of their nests,
which was a terrible thing to do
because the small birds couldn’t
even hope to save themselves from
her by flying away. They were too
young to fly.

“Now you might think,” said
‘Ving-a-Ling, “that this cat had a
reason to kill and eat the birds. But
she really had none at all, for her
master and mistress fed her well
She was just a bad cat, and nothing



The cat made life miserable for
the birds.

“He thought of a clever plan,”
replied Ting-a-Ling. “Thenext morn-
ing, right after the cat had tinished
her breakfast, this sparrow sudden-
ly fluttered down to the grass and
pretended to haye a broken wing.
Sure enough, the cat spied him at
once, and thinking to herself that
she should have a little trouble
catching and eating him started to
follow him as he fluttered and strug-
gled across the garden and into the
fields and meadows beyond.

Growing Angrier

“Well, whenever the cat sprang
at this sparrow, the sparrow man-
aged to get out of reach of her
claws. So the cat kept following
him, growing angrier and hungrier
by the moment. And finally there
they both were, the sparrow and the
eat, on top of a very high mountain.
And all at once the sparrow darted
into a sort of large space between
| two rocks with the cat right after

more. : |him. And the next instant the cat
“Little by little the birds in the | saw, not the sparrow, but the larg-
garden disappeared. Some were ent-| est and most fierce-looking bird

en by the cat, as I said. But those | she had ever seen. It was an eagle!
that weren’t became so frightened “And this time,” said Ting-a-
that they flew off to other gardens Ling, “it wasn’t the cat who chased
where there were no bad cats to, bird, but a bird who chased the
worry them. And finally there was | cat!”

only a single bird left: a tough “Did the eagle catch her?” Knarf
sparrow who slept (you would fasked excitedly.

thik) with his eyes open, and conld|, ‘“T don’t know,” said Ting-a-Ling.
rec in front of him, on both sides “But this I do know—that cat never
cf him, behind above him! chased another bird again. She be-

a
snd below him, aie @ same time. | game the very best behaved cat in
Moreover this tough old sparrow world. And all the birds returned

was very smart, and he determined | to the garden and it was beautiful
to rid the garden of the evil cat.” | ence more.

“What did the sparrow do?”
Knarf and

And the tough old spar-
fow never said a word to anybody
| about what he had done to change

Hanid inquired in great
‘that very bad cat.”



Â¥ Special 9.30 am. & 130 Pom.
OSE OF SANTA ROSA” &
“RIDIN THE OUTLAW TRAIL”








BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 ; :
LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.

R.K.O.-RADIO DOUBLE THRILLER

Robert Robert
YOUNG MITCHUM

Robert
RYAN

Richard
MARTIN

Tim
HOLT

CROSSFIRE —& BROTHERS i THe SADDLE

j) MIDNITE SPECIAL —
2 New Action Thriliers ! !

Thurs. Special” i > m
“RIO GRANDE PATROL”

Tim Holt & Richard Martin & “LAW eat
‘ “FIGHTING GRINGO” ' “PRAIRIE LAW”
ARD





George O’Brien

MARIE__ 54e. Per th.
SHORT CAKE.





oe





PLAZA C








SATURDAY

“OVEN FRESH”

You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

54e. Per th.

6. Give him well-balanced
meals, including “rabbit food” but
not too much fat.

7. Help him to keep his weight
down.

Dr. Fishbein says few women
realise the tragic shock which re-
tirement is for an active man. They

themselves seldom “retire” — and
are better for it.
Women, he adds, have greater

physical resistance than men and
eat better diets.

The modern fad for slimness i
in their fayour; Se is their life
long psychological refusal to ac-
cept that they are growing older
They refuse to look or feel or be-
have older—and that helps.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2,
100—7.15 p.m 19 76M,



1952
, 31.32M



4p m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Midland Ligh
Orchestre’, 5 p.m. Composers of the

Week, 5.15 p.m. Melody from the Stars









715-1040 pm . U.03M, 31.2M

7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies,
1.45 p.m. Over to You, 8.15 p.m, Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Statement of
Account, 8.45 p.m Composers of the



God Grante that She Lye
Stille, 9.55 p.m. Interlude, 10 p.m, The
10.10 p.m. From the Editoriais
10.15 p.m. Mid-week Talk, 10.30 p.m
Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra

999SS99999999999909009.
BE WISE

BOOK
one of the popular Gas Cookers
TODAY

. Big oven with Regulo
(Thermostat)
4 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill

Burner.

to keep clean, Econo-
mical to use.
- Call and see them before all
of this shipment is delivered.




Week, 9 p.m

News,

. Easy

ALYPSOES!
CALYPSOES!

CLUB

MORGAN
TO-NIGHT

Hear Trinidad’s most
popular Carnival
Singers in person

SMALL ISLAND
PRIDE

MIGHTY ZEBRA
SIR GALBA

SPOILER
VIKING

Admission $1.00

e
Dial 4000 For Reservations



“INEMAS

ES —Dial 5170
eee 4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Colossal Double Entertainment ! !

COLORADA TERRITORY
Joel McCREA—Virginia MAYO &
FLAME AND THE ARROW
& Virginia MAYO





Burt LANCASTER

THURSDAY — Special 1.30 P.M.
“WEST OF WYOMING"
Johnny Mack Brown &

“PENCE RIDERS”












SHIRLEY _____.46¢. Per th.
GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per Jb.
WHEEIX SODA CRACKERS 36c. Per tb.

6 pm Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
Appointment with Music, p.m. Thinl
on these ‘Things, 6.45 p.m sorts Round- |
up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis



SERVICE



FOR THE
LAUGHS!




HENRY KOSTER

at GLOWE
THEATRES

———



(



_ROODAL
EMPIRE

tO-DAY & vTo.MORROW
445 & 8.50
“OLIVER TWIsT”

CHARLES DICKENS







ROXY

TO-DAY Only,
LARRY PARKS as
eRgrnerew:

By an
“OMOO OMOQO” (The Shark God)



Opening Friday 4th 2.30



“WHEN WORLD COLLIDE” Thur, trd & Sat. 5th 1.30 p m.
on . —— “GRAND CANYON TRAIL”
FRIDAY 4th at 8.50 p.m. and
INDIA’S MATHEMATICAL ‘PHANTOM SPEAKS”
| GENIUS Miss SHAKUNTALA Not Suitable for Children
DEVI OR:



Thur, & Fri, 4.30 & 8.15
WHOLE SERIAL —
“GHOST OF ZORRO”
SAT. 5th Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL
“THE SHADOW”

ROYAL .

To-day & To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15

Humphrey BOGART

in
“CONFLICT”
and
“THE TIME THE PLACE

AND THE GIRL”

with
Dennis MORGAN

IT’S YOUR LAST CHANCE

SEE HER

TO



Sat. Sth Midnite
“DANGERS OF THE
CANADIAN MOUNTED"

% OLYMPIC

Te-day & To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE





in
“BACK TO BATAAN”
and
FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”
Ther, 3rd & Sat. Sth 1.30
“DOWN MEXICO WAY
and

“TEXAS MOON”

FRIDAY only, 4.30 & 8.15
“MY BROTHER'S KEEPER”

with
Jane ELA Ret OWEN
ani
“ONCE UPON A DREAM”
with
GOOGIE WITHERS — GRIFFITH
JONES

Opening FRI. 4th, 4.30 & 8.15
“THE HOODLUM"
and
“PREHISTORIC WOMEN”

SAT. 5th Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL —
“GHOST OF ZORRO”

We would like to inform our Patrons that as fron’ PRIDAY 4th our

Prices at ROXY and OLYMPIC will be Pit 16—House 30—Baleony 40
Boxes “4.



——



ENTERTAINMENT EXCITING
AND TENDER !

PLAZA THEATRES

BRIDGETOWN ‘piat 2310!

OPENING THURSDAY:
4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

sent el
{ THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
oe LOVE STORY ’

EVER
TOLD!

BARBAREES ‘piat 5170)

OPENING FRIDAY:
4.45 & 8.30 P.M.







A blasting drama
” of honest fury and
shocking truth!

WALA POWERS ona
TO) ANDREWS

WARNER

Bros.
PRESENT



Hâ„¢ FUMARERS
ted by

PADIO PICTURES, INC,
Also: —The Short:

SECRETARY TROUBLE
with Leon ERROL









THURS. SPECIAL 1.30 P.M.
WEST OF WYOMING
Johnny MACK BROWN &

FENCE RIDERS
Whip WILSON & Andy CLYDE

STARRING

WILLIAM





OLDEN . SAT. SPECIAL 1.36 7‘M.
LAW OF THE WEST
OLSON Johnny MACK BROWN &
ee : GUNRUNNERS
Lovedoy,.) ae.



SAT. — Special BARBAREES 1.30 p.m.

“LAW OF THE WEST” &
GUN RUNNERS”

GATETY

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

TANGIERS AND








‘OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m


















! THE FUGITIVE IMITATION OF LIFE
Henry FONDA & =Claudette COLBERT
FIGHTING GRINGO Seer ate ae a
George O'BRIEN STROMBOLI

Ingrid BERGMAN &













Thurs conly Midnite Sat. ;
145 & 8.0 pm, Rebeasie TALL IN THE SADDLE

Tim HOLT TERRITORY” John WAYNE

Double— Randolph Scott Midnite § se

“RIO GRANDE ‘and
pee || “Meee ™ || OUTLAW GOLD AND
“BROTHERS IN ’
THE SADDLE” Tim HOLT ARIZONA TERRITORY












WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1952

R.E.C. Accept Caribbean

Commission’s Report

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

__RARBADOs ADVOCATE
MOTHER HAS 7TH CAESARIAN CHILD West Indies B-W-1. As New
a Canadian Province

PAGE THREE





.



‘

Saad °

HERE 18

.

@ From Page 1 of development was one shorn of
ould investors from Canada all those peculiar ideologies tree
tnd the United States of America and untrammelled development
vant to come to the West of private enterprise.

dies to invest capital?” In It would be found that in aimost
is connection, he submitted every imstance, the industry that
hat apart from the incentive of could not gain the confidence of
heap labour which played a anyone who was out to invest
‘ery important part in persuad- money in it, was not worthy of
ag the foreign investor to come state agsistance He had never
> the West Indies, the major been able to appreciate the dis-
acentive at the moment was tinction made between ordinary
hat he could by pass the ex- capital assistance given by a bank
hange control value in order to and that given by State agencies,
et into the Sterling markets and it was for those reasons that
thich were not now available they should be very careful tha}
? him for his exports, they did not allow themselves at
The moment they appreciated this stage when their experience
tact, they had therefore to of industrialisation was not all that
mit that what would persuade it should be, to do anything which
je American Investor to go would wreck the economy of the
ito Puerto Rico was of an en- West Indies.
rely different order and char- There was much in the report
tter from what would persuade which made’ reference to public
im to come to the British West corporation but he did not think
adies. that ao implementation of even
° ee one third of the recommendations
Big rene pony gee as au example, 5 clearly within the wealth and
. Gom id that several man- .
facturers in the United States C@Pacity of the B.W.I.
4d Canada, because the world He was very glad to see that
.
; +4 3 .. ®S regards one particular recom-
wnetary situation made it impos dati ae -
le for them to continue their â„¢endation, objection was taken by
de with Sterling countries, certain persons of the B.W.I. re-
efly Commonwealth countries, presentatives because it would as-
very eager to come into the Bist him to make what he con-

. ‘ sidered another important point.
Indies, but in “Trinidad they “We cannot afford to take the

hand etheonen quite a few, risk of attempting to industrial-
was the type of develop- ae See in so doing, a weaken
t which was not in the inter- economy, so uce our

i vailable revenue as perhaps
of the economic development *
e British West Indies, fo. ‘% create such conditions during

at very reason, and he felt that oY ay ran: Horl apeercinnetien
ie had to judge by the way in jig) . soc’ Sane pe i-
ch the investor himself ap- tranquillity whic so

proudly poses with the |:
pears about ready to do
seven children have vec!

was enthusiasm and addeq that the
report was one which was vital to
the future of the West Indies. He
outlined briefly, the industrial de-
velopment which was going on in
his own colony of Jamaica and
how they had invited teams of ex-
perts to come and advise them on



Hospital. Her eldest child, Donald, is 17 years old.

a necessary and which is a vital

ched his problems and the ex 4d indispensable prerequisite

to any industrialisation pro-
gramme,” Mr. Gomes said.

He warned that the onus was
on those responsible .wr industri-
alisation programmes in the West
Indies to lay down the particular
terms and to negotiate because he
knew that investors who came
from Canada and the United States
wanted to get all they could, They
wanted raw material duty free
and the result would be that in
promoting those industries, the
revenues of the territories would
be so contracted as to create defin-
ite hardships and burdens that in
the first instance would be felt
by the same industries which
would continue to make their own
contrib tion,

to which he was willing to
the impression that he had
me to stay, and not just for the
riod of the present situation,
that whenever he found that
were no more exchange con-
values in existence, he would
st pack up.
That was a definite and ready
lem, and one to which they
give very serious consid-
ion and application.
other serious problem was
at the American who came out
the West Indies and had a man-
acturing business in the United
ates, when he made his approach
you declaring his intention to
tablish a business in the West
dies, he expected to be permitte,
import raw materials from their
untries with the dollars allotted
the West Indies.

Cautien

Hon. Mr. Gomes counselled that
ty should proceed cauwously
Gause unless they did that wey
wud run the risk of doimg the
rst thing in the West Indies, and
at was with the limitea supply
dollars, mnibiung existing in-
stries which had porne tne bur-
ao of the country for years ana
ars amq giving what were re-
wed for “fly-py-night” devel-
ment. It was tor that reason
at he would exhort extreme
ation in the matter, and that

ch a step Mr. Gomes said

be satrificing members of
ily who had been long with
That was one of the most

matters, He felt that they
be careful not to encourage
ies which would become
itic, but should rather try
engthen the economy of the
Indies by industries which
not damage the existing
cultural industries.
the question of Government
es he said that the moment
ng had to do with such agen-
the person who came in-
to want the best house and
security, and the result was
the position became compar-
to an army where they had
te officers than they were men
the work. They got the type of
super structure and ex-
ture which was not related
true position and the result
that they produced chaos. He
expressing the view very
y and in the light of ex-
ce.in Trinidad that they
juld consider that the best type

+3




'

including: —

| GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES

Cause For Concern

If therefore indusvialisavion de-
velopment produced such results,
then that factor was the greatest
cause for concern and would lead
to social and political unrest, He
said that whenever they came to
eonsider those problems, they
should consider what were the
available resources of the West
Indies and what were their special
problems and that they could not
risk the approach ef the dilettante
which did not give regard
to the special and _ indigenous
circumstances which must be con-
sidered in any plan of the sort.

He wondereq whether it would
not be competent for R.E.C,, at
some stage, as the regional body
to whom the Government should
look for advice, to give some con-
sideration to the fact that foreign
insurance companies took consid-
erable sums of money from people
in the West Indies.

As regards recommendation six
of the report, Mr. Gomes said he
thought they should accept the
suggestion that Government
“might consider channelling a
portion of the fund of local Gov-
ernment Savings Bank interest
into the undertakings sponsored
by the development authorities.”

At this stage Mr. F. L. Wal-
cott (Barbados) interrupted Mr.
and protested to the

Chairman against the manner in
which Mr. Gomes was dealing
with the report. He said he was
of the opinion that the discussion
would be on a broad principle
of the report rather than to go
through each individual recom-
mendation.

The Chairman agreed with this
view and Mr. Gomes sat down,

Other members of the Commit-
tee expressed regret that Mr.
Gomes did not attend the industria!
conference at Puerto Rico and fel
that had he done so, he too, woul:
have seen the drafting of the re-
port and wotld have been as im-
pressed as they had been with th
industrial development which w:
now taking place in that countr)

Report Vital To W.I.

Mr. Clegg of Jamaica said tha‘

the key note at the conference

certain projects,

Unlike Mr. Gomes, he felt that a
very important question was inter-
nationa: aid, which they in
Jamaica believed was very neces~
sary. Again he said in Jamaica,
they welcomed the idea of an in-
dustrial development corporation
which was free from day to day
control but which would be given
initial funds by Government and
at the same time raise money on
its own assets.

He thought that the report offer-
ed the first stage of real progress
for the West Indies and he hoped
that R.E.C. would endorse it and
endeavour to implement a policy
not only of industrialisation, but
a balanced approach to the whole
economic development of the area,
He pointed out that in Jamaica
they were not only pushing in-
dustrial development, but they
were pushing very hard their
agricultural development which
they believed to be essential.

felt that both forms of de-
velopment should be encouraged
since the one would provide raw
material for the other,

In Puerto Rico, the emphasis
was on industrial development
rather than on agricultural de-
velopment, but in Jamaica, the
feeling was that unless there was
some balance, they would be ex-
tremely difficult times,

They had to get the people >ff
the land because they haq to
mechanise in order to produce
more on the agricultural
They cofld not get them off the
land unless they could find em-
ployment for them in industries,

‘Cause For Regret

Sir John Saint, (Barbados) also
regretted that Mr. Gomes did not
atteng the Conference at Puerto
Rico, because if he had, he did not
think that he would be so pessimis-
tic in his remarks. At one stage
he almost thought that Mr, Gomes
was not in favour of industrial
development.

Sir John gave briefly the history
and experience of industrial de-
velopment in Puerto Rico since its
beginning in 1942, and referred
to the Hotel Industry development
programme which that colony had
in view, despite, in his opinion, the
fact that the, attractions for
tourists in that colony were not
‘so great as in some of the other
colonies. One of the lessons which
those who attended the Confer-
ence in Puerto Rico had learnt
was that they could not set up
subsidiary industries without the
“know-how”, and it was observed
that in that colony, the Govern-
ment even went as far as erecting
the buildings and factories before
inviting investors,

Puerto Rico had set up a devel-
opment corporation, which had
erected a hotel at a cost of 7%
million dollars. Having done so,
they did not operate it themselves,
but found people to come down
and operate it for them and

side.

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Phone: 4528

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SHOWN IN DETROIT’S St. Joseph’s Hospital, Mrs. Mary Marcus, 38,
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born by Caesarian section in St. Joseph's

(International)



No Export
Increase To

Barbados
Prices Will Rise

OTTAWA.

Canadian exporters have been
warned not to expect any great
increases in sales to Barbados
markets in 1952, in spite of that
Colony’s apparent prosperity last
year. ‘

Trade officials in Ottawa point
out that rising prices due to the
increase in the value of the Can-
adian dollar and the new, string-
ent British restrictions on imports
will probably offset increases ex-
pected under the West Indies

Trade Liberalisation Plan.

Canadian exporters sold some
$983,000 worth of goods in Bar-
bados in 1951. The supply was far
short of the demand, but this was
the limit fixed by the Trade Lib-
eralisation Plan. Some increases
in allocations and a wider variety

of goods are to be permitted this pe

year. The revised plan for 1952

will base Barbados imports on

actual delivery invoices of 1951.
But Dr. H. W. Cheney, Assist-

ant Dircctor of the Canadian
Trade Commissioner Service for
the British West Indies, has

warned that the increase in the
premium on Canadian exchange
will raise the price of Canadian
goods in the Barbados market.

“There is little prospect for
sales of such items as fresh meat,
butter, cheese and, to a lesser ex-
tent, processed milk,”he said. “De-
spite higher prices, however, de-
mand is expected to be good for
most other commodities available
under the plan.”

Under the trade plan, only the
most essential food items a ma-
terials unobtainable from. sterling
areas are allowed into Barbados
from hard currency areas, he ex-
plained, adding: “Unfortunately,
therefore, although Barbados looks
forward to a year of record pros-
perity, Canadian exporters will
have little prospect of benefiting
from the situation’ to any signifi-
cant degree beyond the limited
opportunity offered by the B.W1.
trade plan.”—B.U.P.

divide the profits, with the result
that they got back 4% of the capital
outlay which sat any rate covered
depreciation and interest charged
‘on the hotel. They had in view
the provision of 2,000 hotel rooms
in Puerto Rico and were hoping
to attract something in the order
of 100,000 tourists every year.

Commenting upon Mr, Gomes’
objection to a Development Au-
thority, Sir John Saint explained
the set up in Puerto Rico and said
that they were all impressed
with the set up where there
was much enthusiasm. The officers
were paid a salary ,and what was
more, the success depended on the
type of men and the type of
authority which was set up. If
they read the report they would
see that it was recormmended that

@ on page 10
;

SERVICE

You can get from your grocer’or from any shop in the Island the following

SHIRLEY ______4Ge. Per th.
GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per ib.
36¢. Per Ib.

Battalion

te Genuine



. the fact that this matter was moot- | '





i

He agreed whole-heartedly that
there should be free movement of
people and freer trade relations,
but he felt that the West Indies
should try to make a federation
among themselves which would
be workable. He was not unmind-
ful that even a West Indies fed-
eration was not an easy matter,
and urged strongly that the West
Indies should try to paddle their
own canoe, and not have one foot
with Canada and the other with =
Great Britain.

On the question of the West In-
dies becoming the 49th State of the
U.S.A,, this businessman said he
could not see what advantage the
U.S.A, would have in taking over
the West Indies, and added that ss
Colonies (Mr. Oliver Lyttelton): commercially, he did not think that
There is at present one local in- the West Indies would stand to
fantry battalion in Jamaica, In benefit as much as in the case of -
Atgusts, 1951, my predecessor put ®onexation to Canada.
te Colonial Governments in the The reason for the latter point
Caribbean area proposals for the WS that the West Indies would
establishment in its place of a have to com with countries
force of two local Regular infan- !ike Puerto Rico and Cuba, and
try battalions, to be liable for ser- pawl because = . of the
vice throughout the area. Condi- aa af ee of America grew
tions of service and the division ‘TOP!¢#! produce.
of costs between Her Majesty's Asked if he thought that the
Government and Colonial Govern- West Indies would stand to bene-
ments are still being worked out. fit politically from Canada-West
Recruits for the foree will be Indies federation, this gentleman
drawn from all the Colonies con- said hp did not think that Barba-

LONDON.

Major Beamish, (Conservative,
Bast Sussex, Lewes div.) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
what consideration has been given
to the possibility of raising an in-
fantry battalion in the Eastern
Caribbean territories; and wheth-
er he is aware that a decision to
vaise such a battalion would find
a ready response from voluntary
recruits.

Mr, Bernard Braine, (Conserv-
ative, Essex, Billericay div.) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what steps have been
taken to re-form the West Indies
Regiment,

The Secretary of State for the

AUT 1.

EAU DE
COLOGNE

trom COLOGNE ow rune

|
|

»

a

_ The Ideal Refresher
A few drops of the Genuine "4711" Eau de



cerned, and I have no doubt that dos, with its present constitution, ‘
v ponse will be satisfactory. and having just been given adult ) Cologne, dabbed on forehead and temples or in-
Major Beamish: Is this a revival *ranchise, wou enefit, althoug haledifrom ‘ ahs ks
of old West Indies Regiment it was possible that some of thé your handkerchief, will stimulate and
whieh had such high traditions, or Crown Colonies might derive cer- revivify immediately.
is it some other force? tain benefits. -
Mr. Lyttelton: I find that one — Barbados, he felt, might be

- > ts of
dag mec Eads ect OR The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on

interests might be contrary to the’ Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made
nterests of Barbados. , according to the famous and secret formula since 1792. :

rather difficult to answer. I think
I must look into that.
Mr. Braine: Having regard tu

ed in August of last year, can my |
right honourable Friend say)
whether an early decision can be |
expected? |

Mr. Lyttelton: Yes, The plans |
have been put back by the de-|
struction of the barracks by a hur- |
snes, and that has caused some |

ay.

More Australian
Sugar Production

BRISBANE.

_»Mr. W. E. Brand, president of
she Australian Sugar Producers’
Association, has appealed to the
Australian Government .to make
sugar a test case in plans to revive
Australian agriculture. He said |
that if plans for the full develop-
ment of the sugar industry fail,
Australia’s national policy of
increasing food production would
a lost cause,

Sugar was the first industry to
set itself a definite p: ction tar-
get, he said, If the indtstry could |
achieve its commitment of 600,000 |
tons of sugar for Britain by next
year, it could add more than
£20,000,000 to Australia’s overseas
balances, Exports of 172,000 tons
from last season’s crop were
worth only £5,000,000, but exports
of 600,000 tons would be worth





£28,000,000, Mr, Brand said that
plans for this expansion pro-
gramme were under way, but

would be slow in execution unless
the growers were offered a_reas-
onable price. —B.U.P.

Big Oil Plans
For Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Severa] companies will soon
begin drilling for oil off the
shores of Trinidad, as there are
definite indications of gigantic
submarine oil reserves there, ,
according to Mr. A. J, Maitland,
general manager of Kern (Trini-
dad) Oilfields, Ltd.

His company, he said, plans to
begin drilling off La Brea, where
prospects are bright, First indica-
tions that the area off La Brea is
a huge oil deposit came last year,
when a shore-based submarine
well known as “M.I.” came into
operation and is still performing
gatisfactorily. Other companies
are also planning to sink wells in
the area and the operation will
cover the entire off-shore La
Brea area, —B.U.P.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

NEW YORK
Cheques on Bankers 69.8 7 pr.

7) 6% pr
¢ Sight or demand

Drafts 69.6 % pr.

71. 6% pr. Cable soeesaee

70 1% pr. Currency 68.3 % pr.

. Coupons 67.6 % pr
CANADA

(Including Newfoundland)
Cheques on Bankers 72% pr
71.85% pr.
71.7 % pr.

13.8% pr
‘ Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts
Cable
Curreney
Coupons

73 8% pr
72.3% pr







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— 2
PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, -1952_—



Tn



Sm ee nee eae rr ne

BARBADU 0 Gb ADVOGAT

Wednesday, “April 2, 1952

HOME BUILDERS

AS far back as 1899 and probably earlier
there was much concern expressed in Bar-
bados on the subject of over population.
In the early part of 1899 an editorial in
the Globe warned its readers that it was



no good shutting their eyes to facts. The |

question had to be faced. And the writer
proceeded to face it with courage and to
recommend remedies which had they been
followed might have made the subject
today of ng real significance.

|

ADVOCATE



The first remedy was to spend less on |
education and more on housing. This
action, contended the writer, and who
would deny the rightness of his plea,
would reduce the immorality that was in-
evitable in the overcrowded hovels of the
island.

The second remedy follows from the
first. Decent housing conditions are neces-
sary to family life. Without a home the
idea of family is meaningless and without
family life immorality is prolific.

The third remedy was based on the
“recommendation of a high Anglican pre-
late that men and women ought not to
marry at too early an age and that the
sizeof their eventual family would, if this
counsel were followed, be in relation to
the ability of its parents to support their
children.

Everyone would admit that none of
these remedies have found the favour
which they must find before the main
spring lacking in Barb&adian life—the
family as the unit of society—is function-
ing.

But anyone who considers the historical
perspective of this island without stupid
prejudice originating from outside must
be impressed by the progress which has
been realised from such appalling and un-
promising beginnings. When one consid-
ers the origins of present-day Barbadian
social life one must, if one is honest, hon-
our and admire those whose efforts and
- devoted service have laid the foundations
on which building has been possible. Un-
fortunately our schools teach us nothing
about our ancestors,

But if further progress is to be possible
it can only come from a fundamental
change in the way of life which has so far
enjoyed popularity with the majority. The
‘ absolute lack of respect of young men for
the women of this island: the open way in
which young people propose immorality
to one another: and the shameless disre-
gard by young men of parental responsi-
bility ‘must be officially recognised to be
the slur on this island’s good name which
it is outside Barbados. F

If there is going to be any progress
towards family life, and that objective
has been declared to be the aim of social
welfare officers the facts must be faced.

s



And the first fact is that without homes ’

family life is impossible. In Australia a
third of the houses built since the war
have been built by their occupiers.

“In the United Kingdom local authori-
ties, Housing Assotviations and Building
Societies are actively encouraging people
to build their own houses.

The Government of Australia have gone
so far as to issue a special booklet encour-
aging men to build homes and saying
frankly that if they want to make sure of
a housé before they die, they must build it
theniselves,

In Barbados we have got no further for-
ward than the negative approach which
points to the continuous rise in costs of
house building. Qne of the major ex-
penses fare high labour costs; we must
learn therefore to build our own houses.

And we must have more homes than we
have if we are to live as families.

‘Let us face these facts.



Our Readers Say:

MURDE

‘A guidebook to a world
of human baboons, many
wealthy and well-combed,
someintelligent, all
dangerous.’

By GEORGE MALCOLM

THOMSON
MURDER INC. By Burton B.
Turkus, with Sid Feder.

Gollancz, 16s..350 pages.
‘The’ conspiracy against the
United States took shape one
day in 1934 in a smart New
York hotel where the Founding
Fathers (Lucky Luciano, Bug-
esy Siegel, Lepke, Meyer Lans-
ky, ete.) were convened by
Jonny Torrio, who had seen
the light.

Crime, it had dawned on him,
did not pay—or at any rate did
not pay the dividends that could
be squeezed out of it. The
trouble was that too many of
the criminals were doing the
work of police, i... blowing
holes in one another with sawn-
off shotguns and other anti-
social instruments: The casualty
rate was improvidently high.

The time had come when the

“group of enterprises over which

Torrio and the other delegates
presided should imitate other
modern forms of industrial or-
ganisation. The cartel, the One
Big Union—surely these point-
ed the way, argued Torrio with
Sicilian logic,

The ass¢mbled magnates
were disposed to agree, especi-
ally since the regrettable repeal
of Prohibition threatened them
with the end of full employ-
ment. The Capone crowd, the
Kansas City mob, the Mayfield
gang, the Purple mob, and
other organisations. of . the
American proletariat flocked
in.

* a >

The old anarchy of free com-
petition, denounced by modern
capitalist .and Socialist alike,
was at an end. The nationwide
syndicate, later romantically
known as Murder Inc. was
born.

It promised a smoother flow
of murder, although some of the
convened monarchs thought
that murder was—how would
they put it?—undignified. The
business was growing up out-
living its raw careless youth.

“After all we aren't gang-
sters” they told one another,
thinking of their penthouse
apartments on Central Park and
the smooth velvet of their lawns
up the Hudson.

And the business was—what
exactly? Extortion from labour
unions and employers’ associa-
tions, a percentage from gamb-
ling dens and disorderly houses,

the “protection” of slot
chines, etc.

Lepke made ten million dol-
lars a year from labour extor-
tion. Slot machines are to-day
paying four hundred million
dollars a year to the combine.
These figures indicate the di-
mensions of the challenge that
organised crime is making to
law enforcement in the United
States,

:

ma-

” *

For the best proof of Torrio’s
statesmanship is that, after one
severe crisis, Murder Inc. sur-
vives. That is the considered
opinion of Turkus, who, as As-
sistant District Attorney in
New York, brought some of the
leaders to justice.

He explains how Murder Inc.
works, why it is a success, and
how it came to suffer its most
damaging blow. He does so in
an appalling book which it is
very hard to lay down. A
guidebook to a world of human
baboons, many wealthy and
well-combed, some intelligent,
all dangerous.

Like other nation-wide busi-
ness organisations, it has its
board of directors. Decisions
are taken by majority—“the
democratic way.” Like other
cartels, it has defined territorial
boundaries, within which one
man is undisputed lord. Tpis
was Torrio’s most brilliant con-
tribution. z

* oe

It commands immense funds
for legal expenses and for sick
or unfortunate brethren and
their families. In a sense, it is
a Welfare State for. crooks.

Operations are carefully
planned. For an “execution”
in California, a firing squad

will be brought in from Brook-

lyn, while the local branch
provides itself with cast-iron
alibis.

Nobody can commit a murder
without being ordered to.

Any serious breach of discip-
line is tried before a duly con-
stituted gang court. When
Sholem Bernstein left an as-
signment in Los Angeles unfin-
ished and contumaciously re-
turned to New York, the court
took a grave view—until Sho-
lems counsel spoke up as fol-
lows :

“Sholem is a good boy. His
mama is dying; he figures he
should be there. You all know
how a mama is, So Sholem does
not even think of the contract.
He doesn't think of nothing. He
lams out of LA and hustles home
to be with his mama when she
checks out.”

Their eyes wet, the judges
bring in a unanimous verdict.
Sholem leaves the court a free

INC.

man. Not all were so lucky.
The eyes of the law were

The Dynamic Approach... |

vest empire ot’ wickedness one| —K€y toythe Industrial problem

day in 1940 in the Tombs
Prison, New York, when a kill-
er named Kid Twist.Reles pro-
fesseq himself ready to talk if
the police would kindly forget
11 murders he had committed.

Reles talked without stopping
for 12 days; 25 notebooks were
needed for the shorthand record.
His astounding memory put the
authorities on the trail of 200
murders and unfolded the im-
mense fabric of .the criminal
cartel from its comparatively
modest operatives to the under-

. an analysis of the background for indus-
trial development in the Caribbean as seen by
the Conference on Industrial Development, held
in Puerto Rico, Fetruary 11 to 20,.1952, and
sponsored by the Caribbean Commission.

While steps can be taken to expand and
improve established local industries, such

world gambling millionaire who steps will not fully meet the growing prob-

is called “the Prime Minister”

by criminals and Frank Costello| lems of the Caribbean.

by himself.

As a result of Reles’s disclo-
sures, seven men went to the
electric chair: another is serv-
ing a life sentence. More would
undoubtedly have
same way, to the
benefit of society, if Reles had
not fallen to his death while
under the surveillance of five
police officers. A mysterious
business, as Turkus thinks.

And he does not doubt that, if
another Reles were to start
talking, he would have plénty
to say. He said enough in 1940
to fill one startling volume.
THE NEED FOR ROOTS. By

Simone Weil. Routledge
and Kegan Paul. 18s. 7
pages.

Simone Weil, of a brilliant
French Jewish family,

a Christian without joining a

church and shared the hard-jindiv

ships of the poorest labourers

without joining a political]
movement. She loved ordinary |
people; hated the collective

mass. During the war,

Recording this opinion in their report,
delegates to the Industrial Development
gone the| Conference felt that a completely fresh ap-

immense! proach to the question of industrialisation
was needed in the Caribbean, and proceeded
to prepare the blueprint for such an ap-
proach in their recommendations.

In considering measures which might be
taken to promote industrialisation in the
Caribbean, delegates took full cognisance of
the wide disparity in the levels of develop-
ment achieved ‘in the various territories, and
the necessity for these measures to be ad-
became) justed to the particular circumstances of
idual territories.

The Conference recorded a general demand
in the region for government initiative in

Se) . . . .
came to England: died at $3 m(Promoting industrial development, and indi-
a Kent sanatorium because she cated that any new policy should recognise

would eat no more tham the
official rations of
France.
Unpublished during her life,
her book of religious thought)
Waiting on God,
tracted world-wide =|
|





for. originality and insight.
3 . €

The Need for Roots was
written for Gaullist authorities}

eccupied, tke need for a more concerted drive to at-

‘tract new industries into the Caribbean. It
was agreed that a more dynamic approach
new at- to the problem would be required in effect-
ing such a policy, which would in many cases
entail the directigon’of substantial resources,
either from government or overseas, into

in London as a guide to French industrial projects.

regeneration. It must have
startled as well as impressed.
Simone Weil hag the uncom-

Another consideration forming part of the

fortable qualities of a saint. Her background to the problem was recognition

work has the imprint of cranki-
ness as well as genius.

Its unpopular argument,
regeneration proceeds from giv-
ing obligations priority
rights, is eloquently reasoned.

World Copy.ight Reserved

over industrial techniques.

| of the fact that, in many territories, the pop-
that ulation was as yet largely unacquainted with

Individual govern-

‘ments, anxious to foster industrial develop-

—L.E.S, ment programmes, should give this aspect of



~The Squire Of Marne

=la-Coquette |
A soldier and his wife settle down among the prefabs.
The name is .. . EISENHOWER

(From SAM WHITE)
PARIS, Saturday.

AMONG the 850 inhabitants of
the village of Marne-La-Coquette
nestling im the Seine valley 10
miles west of Paris, is a man who
many people consider may be
the next President of the United
States. This is General Eisen-
hower, the Supreme Commander
of the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganisation, He lives in squire-
like style with his wife Mamie
in ¢he 40-room white-painted
Villa St. Pierre.

The villa, an early 19th cen-
tury building, two storeys high,
stands in a park overlooking the
village square. It is one of 18
villas within the park’s bound-
aries.

Bisenhower'’s house is easy to
find for its gates are guarded by
United States and French troops
and by United States and French
plain clothes detectives.

The house, gleaming white,
stands in the shadow of oak and
chestnut trees, It is a prize won
by Mrs. Eisenhower by dint of
hard house-hunting which re-
vealed her as an unpretentious
woman true to her Middle-West
background. She prefers solid
comfort to glitter and splendour.

‘Oh, my!’

She was offered the late Lady
Mendl’s house, the Villa Trianon,
She took one look at the price-
less Louis XV and XVI furni-
ture which crowded its rooms and
exclaimed. “Oh my, I could
never live among all those things.



Why there would be nowhere to
sit down of an evening.” Later
she saw the~ Villa St. Pierre,
which was in a considerable state
of disrepair, She liked it, and she
decided that this was where she
would set up home in the latest
of countless house-moves in her
35 years as an army wife.

The French Government have
spent £25,000 on renovating the
villa, They have discreetly press-
ed on the Eisenhower's and
Aubusson carpet. Gobelin tapes-
tries, paintings and period furni-
ture from a national collection of
objets d'art.

The house stands in six acres
of ground Mrs, Eisenhower has
laid down a vegetable plot and
a putting green to cater for two
of her husband’s favourite hob-
bies gardening and golf. She has
also installed a small kitchen on
the ground floor away from the
main one in the hasement where
Eisenhower can practise another
of his hobbies—cooking (Ike
likes to grill his own steaks and
bake an occasional lemon pie.)

His friends
Only 15 minutes walk from the
villa live Eisenhower's best

friends in France—his Chief of
Staff, General Gruenther and
Mrs, Gruenther, His personal
physician, Major-general Howard
Snyder also lives near by. Other
neighbours include a_ personal
aide, Colonel Schultz, and Mrs,
Schultz, and his batman, Ser-
geant Dry. ‘



|; the matter early attention so that workers
might receive the necessary instruction, and
peoples become adiusted to the new outlook.

In conjunction with the drive for new
industries, agricultural development should
also receive due consideration. This would,
in certain cases, involve mechanisation and
processing which, in itself, underlines the

importance of going ahead with the indus-

Eisenhower's office is
vast spread of prefabs on the
outskirts of Paris, which is
Supreme Headquarters of the
Allied Powers in Europe. It is;
15 minutes drive from the villa.!

He gets to the office at 7.30
each morning, usually at ieast!
an hour before his secretary. ;

in the] trial drive.

Consideration was given to world condi-
tions and the Conference deemed it appar-
ent that the present almost world-wide in-
flationary situation greatly increases the cost
of construction and equipment, and, together

He lunches with up to a dozen) with difficulties of currency movements,

fellow officers in his private
dining-room each weekday. H

adds considerably to the problems associated

diet is carefully watched by his} with the establishment of new industries in

physician and the food is cooked
by a Negro G.I. F

He rarely takes wine with his
meals and if he does it is us-
ually with his evening meal,

regions lacking in industrial tradition,

In all these circumstances, it was thought

Regularly at 5.30 p.m. he leaves|desirable that governments should accept
the office with a brief-case full! responsibility for definite and constructive
measures to assist industrialisatien, in addi-

of “homework.”

Shopping in Paris

tion to playing their part in the provision of

? 7. '
The Eisenhowers never accept} the necessary capital and fiscal inducements.

invitations to cocktail parties
and never give any themselves,
Nor do they dine out. The only

Measures were studied for the creation of

Paris social occasions at which)the psychological and institutional frame-

they are to be seen are recep-

tions given by the French Presi-| Work necessary for the acceleration of indus-

dent.

Mrs. Eisenhower is 55—seven
years younger than Ike.
slim, carefully and conservative-

trial activity. These include proposals for :

government machinery for the implementa-

She is| tion of industrial programmes; the mobilisa-
\

ly dressed with brown wavy/| tion of local resources, and the attraction of
hair, dressed in a fringe, visits foreign capital; the introduction of tariffs

Paris often for a day’s shopping
with Mrs. Grugnther.

Rarely More sympathetic to industrial development;

photographed, she can wander jmprovement in labour efficiency; and inves-

through Paris without being rec-
ognised.

—_—





“Schools to Blame”

To The Editor, wne Advocate—
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR—What an extraordinary
appeared under the
above caption in your “Readers
ae last Tuesday,
writer, Phantom, very
repudiated the idea—
w not a few competent psy-
chologists hold—that some cinema
pictures, not forgetting their ads,
are calculated to familiarise un-
healthy emotional boys and girls
with lawless and violent be-
haviour, and even to incite some
them to imitate it, and then
went on to ascribe in the strong-
lage “delinquency and its
t evils” to our schools! !
“Incase some readers did not
see the letter, or have partly for-
gotten its terms, here are a cou-
ple of choice sentences: —

“More Criminals are made in
our schools than anywhere else
in Barbados.” And “The Schools,
rimary for the most part, are
ot beds and breeding grounds of
cruelty, treachery, fraud, decep-
tion and unholy fear, and every
form of viciousness.”

Who in the world is this “Phan-
tom?” Ghosts have been suppos-
ed to wander about at night and
rattle chains to frighten nervous
folks, but it is a new role for
them to throw out violent accu-
sations against a great national
scheme for instructing and train-
ing the youth of the country.

I was surprised that the letter
got past the censor, for while we
in_ Barbados can laugh at such a
ridiculous outburst, ee Advocate
circulates in neighbouring Col-
onies and probably in more dis-

tant places, For the same reason
I have been surprised that the
President of the Teachers’ Asso-
c:ation has had nothing to say!
about it,

“Phantom” claims “nearly
thirty years’ experience with
school life and affairs.” It seems
incredible that thus he could have
gathered any basis for his violent
and absurd attack. More likely
he has suffered from an attack
of phantomitis.

I myself have had a fairly long
and close association with sev-
eral primary schools in the is-
land, and I can only declare that
I found the Head Teacher's io
be gentlemen, setting a good. ex-
ample to their staffs and pupils,
and that the schools, although
they had to contend against the
influences of the street corner,
and sometimes, alas! of ihe home,
were centres for the inculcation
of discipline, good manners and
moral principles,

Yours truly,
cM.

March 28, 1952.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Letters ap-
pearing in “Our Readers Say”
do not represent the opinion
of the “Advocate”, but the
readers themselves. Both sides
of a correspondence on any
topic are always published,
and these columns are al-
Ways open for readers’ let-
ters on any subject, so long
a they are not libellous,
seditious or vulgar

Vew Industries
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,-—Wh
ience it was



a refreshing exper-

Advocate the interview with thea healt point of view, but it is

Hon, Albert Gomes of Trinidad
on the subject of new industries
for that island. No wonder Trin-
idad is forging whead industrially
and finding new opportunities of
employment for its growing pop-
ulation, What a healthy state of
mind and real interest in the wel-
fare of their island this indicates,
would to heaven the politicians. of
Barbados could take a_ lesson
from it.

Your Editorial in the same
issue of the Advocate pounds
away at the same idea, trying in
vain to wake up the local politi-
cians to do something to help
industrialise Barbados, instead of
ceaselessly expecting that the
problem of our growing popula-
tion can be permanently solved
by ‘emigration’. Any attempt to
start a new industry here immed-
iately runs into all the difficulties
that the local politicians can think
up, vlus all kinds of financial,
legal and governmental restric-
tions. It is hard to forget the re-
ports in the Advocate of about
a year ago, of a discussion held
by the local politicians in regard
to an attempt to start up a small
lueal brewery. How each poli-
tician got up and, after first pious-
ly stating that he personally had
not tasted the stuff, proceeded to
tell all the things he ‘had heard’
about _ it. Basing their whole
opinions on ‘hearsay’ they very
successiully damned and destroy-
ed this pioneer effort to add an-
other little source of employment
for Barbadians.

Anyway, as you so very clearly
pointed out in your editorial, the
atmosphere at present in Barba-

to read in the Sunday dos may be very salubrious from

certainly not attractive to, any
person nor firm who might be in-
terested in starting any new en-
terprise here,
Thanking you,
Yours, ete.,
H, BOTTAL.
Hastings,
Barbados.
March 3ist.

Over Ponulation

To The Editor, The Advocete—

SIR,—I am deeply araceful to
Mr. H. J. Hutchinson for the free
publicity he has given my instruc-
tion class in Family Planning,
which is to be held on April 2nd

The solution of the problem of
over-population can, he betleves,
“be sought and found in the
teaching of individual responsi-
bility and self control,” What an
enormous relief it is to know that
a matter which has caused such
grave concern to statesmen, econ-
omists and sociologists the world
over is capable of such a simple
solution. I shall be delighted to
refer all enquires to Mr. Hutchin-
son in future.

He may rest assured that “when
he arranges a class in Self Con-
trol” I shall endeavour to give his
effort the same publicity he has
so generously accorded to mine.

Yours faithfully,
CECILE WALCOTT.
Archway House,
Navy Gardens,
Barbados.
28th March,

Emigration By Beachhead

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR.—In my acticle on this sub-

ject which appeared on Saturday

last, there were two linotype slips,
one of which rather seriously
spoiled the meaning of an import-
ant paragraph. Please allow me
to correct them, This supplemen-
tary réference will also help to
bring the subject to the notice of
busy people who may not have
had time to read the article there
and then. And I am very wishful
to get widespread consideration of
what I at least think is a very
timely and practical issue.

(1) The first stip occurred in
the paragraph dealing with future
extension and the great advantage
of an open door through which
further companies of _ settlers
might conveniently enter—a ne-
cessity sure to follow under my
form of Emigration, since our
population will doubtless continue
rapidly to increase. And the mis-
take was the substitution of “Any-
where” for “And here”. I wrote:

“And here it (the open door) is,
available and at moderate cost,
and with good prospects of profit-
able terms at both ends.”

(2) The second slip was the
substitution in the reference to
our neighbours of “It is” for “Is
it’, which changed the question 1
offered (rhetorical, it is true) into
an affirmation which contradicted
my idea and aim. I was referring
to the thought that B. Guiana or
Honduras—whichever might be
chosen for the settlement—would
facilitate the enterprise and I
wrote: “Is it too much to suppose
that they would help by giving
land ete.? Certaiuly an influx of
industrious Barbadians onto a bit
of their idle land would be to their
advantage.”



Let it be remembered, too, that
this is a “family party” idea

| tigation of potential industrial opportunities,

which should be distinctly in its
favour—a Barbados ‘“Colony’-~
and with good management it
should be a permanent venture
and grow adequately. Probably
Cc. D. & W. would help at the
start.
Yours truiy,
F, GODSON

Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Kindly allow re through
your columns to extend an ap-
preciation and to say “many
thanks” to those who kindly as-
tion and to say mawn dadn wad
sisted the Barbados Youth Move-
ment in any way whatsoever, and
especially the magazines, papers,
books etc. which were sent to
help the youths both education-
ally, ‘physically, morallv etc.

REV. L. BRUCE-CLARKE
ch Founder & President.

Health Week
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have been reading ,in
your columns lately some com-
ments made by visitors relative
to our beautiful little island and
its attractive sea bathing etc. I
cannot help wondering when I
see the amount of bottles, tins
and broken ware thrown around
houses and open plots, what has
become of “Health Week" that
was advocated by Mr. John Bec-
kles, M,B.E., some years ago. This
‘Week’ encouraged people to keep
their places clean and I hope the
Sanitary Authorities will consider
re-introducing it.
Yours faithfully,



OBSERVER.





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WEDNESDAY APRIL

2



Murder Trial

@ From Page 1
case, but it had been dismissed
on its merits.
To the Court she said that El-
mina’s husband was about 71
years old when he died!

Notice To Quit

Charles Pilgrim, a 39-year-old
Bailiff, said he knew Lashley for
about eight to nine years. He
knew him while he lived at Gov-
ernment Hill with Elmina Hoyte.
He was introduced to Hoyte
through her mother Tull. He was
asked to serve Lashley a notice to
quit from a boarded and shingled
house situated at Government
Hill and when he served the notice
he advised Lashley to leave it
peaceably. Lashley told him that
she had asked him to remove the
same house from a larger house
and After he had done so he be-
gan to build a wall front to the
house. He also showed him some
bills for materials he had bought
in doing the work and said that
she would have to pay him before
he quitted.

“T estimated the cost to $300 to
$400 and went to Elmina and ad-
vised her to pay him,” he said.

He subsequently returned and
told Lashley that she had said
he would have to get it through
the Court.

“Lashley told me, with an oath
tht he was not going to allow his
labour to go that way and he was
going to kill somebody.”

* He afterwards saw Lashlev at
the Hospital after Hoyte’s death.

Cross-Examined

Cross-examined he said he was
on friendiy terms with Lashley.
After he had served the notice #2
did not know whether Lashley and
Hoyte continued to be friends.

Next to. give evidence was ‘69-
year-old Augustus Phillips of
Roberts Land who said he knew
Lashley and Hoyte for several
years.

On January 10, he was going
from Welches Road on to Tweed-
side Road when he saw Lashley.

“He hailed me,” he said “and
said ‘Number One, you know what
I told you about that girl; she
promised for me and her to work
out Hoyte and get a piece of land
to sell between us.’”

He told Lashley to leave it all
out. The following night they were
at one Brancker’s shop between 7
and 8 o’clock when he heard of
Hoyte’s death. He went to Gov-
ernment Hill where he saw her
lying dead,

Referring back to the night of
the tenth he said that Lashley had
exclaimed with an oath that he
was going to kill Hoyte.

Cross-examined, he said he had
known Elmina Hoyte’s parents, the
‘Tulls, for a long time, He under-
stood Lashley to be absolutely
serious when he threatened to
kill Hoyte. Despite his knowing
the family he did mot warn Hoyia
of the threats he admitted.

Fifty-year-old Hermon Skeete,
a carpenter of My Lord’s Hill who
knew both Lashley and Hoyte for
a long time, said that Lashley and
Hoyte had been living together for
about four years.

Threat To Kill

Skeete went on to tell how
Lashley had threatened to kill
Hoyte. He said that Lashley told
Hoyte, after judgment had been
given against him, “I lose my
labour, I helped kill your husband
and now I get nothing, I am going
to kill you.”

He said that on January 11,
between 11 and 12 o'clock he saw
Lashley at Carrington Village
with a knife and later at about
3.30 he saw him sharpening it, At







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NOTICE

Due to the arrival of the
tourist boat “Mauratania”
on Thursday April 3rd we
will be open all day and will
close our store for the week-
ly half day on Saturday
April 5th.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
TD





is 160 years old was found in Beckles Road by
Land. It was minted in 1792 when George III
was on the throne of England. George III reigned from 1760 to 1820.



SOOSSOSSS C690 OOOOH



290.LB.

about 7 p.m. Hoyte came up to-him
while he was about the same
district and placed her hand
around her neck and later Lashley
came up and he (Skeete) told her
he had heard that she and Lashley
were friendly again: Hoyte said
she was not afraid of him. He
left them going off together about
six feet apart. Later he heard of
the death.

Cross-examined he admitted that
the “threat case” was dismissed.
He said that the night He saw
Lashley and Hloyte together was
the first time within two months
that he had seen them so close.

Sixty-nine year old James
ferbert, a porter of Government
Hill who knew Hoyte and Lashley
for several years said that they
had been living together.

On January 11 he met Lashley
and said to him that he thought
he and Hoyte were agreeing well.
Lashley exclaimed, “what! Gone
back living geod? You haven't
heard she is living with the boss
mason. Listen; keep my secret,
though we have not been ’greeing
very well. I went for her this
morning, but I didn’t get her and
if I see her to-night I will kill her
dead. She got my money and the
boss mason isn’t going to get any.”

“Diplomatic” Murder

“T reminded him that 4 man had
only been hanged a week pre-
viously and he said he would do
his business in a diplomatic way
and would not serve a day in
prison for her.”

Later that night he saw Hoyte
lying in the road dead and Lashley
in the police van nearby.



resulted in 290 Ibs., of Bill Fish.

Fire Burns

Cross-examined he said that
when Lashley referred to a
previous delicate understanding House Down

between Lashley and himself he
meant that he (Lashley) had given
evidence against him in a “black-
guarding case” the police had
brought against him (Herbert).

The boarded and shingled house
of Luther Fields at Fitts Village,
St. James, was completely des-
troyed by fire over the week-end.

aurea ag ge ee The Fire Brigade went to the
rr . scene.
what Lashley had told Hoyte after A fire at Beckles Road, St.

the case he had brought against
her in the Petty Debt Court had
been dismissed.

He said he must have told the
Police Magistrate that Lashley had
reminded Hoyte that he had
helped her kill her husband and
got nothing. He said he could not
remember whether he had used

Michael over the week-end burnt
a portion of a boarded and shin-
gled house cf James Nicholls. The
fire was put out by neighbours.
The damage is estimated at $20.

On Monday a fire at Salters
Land, St. George at about 3.10 a.m.
burnt a portion of a window of




ot 4 inaey the house owned by FitzGerald
hole he eee Smith of Constant Tenantry, St.
P.C. Garfield Sargeant of the George, The damage is estimated
C.LD. said that on January 11, in at $40. At the time cf the fire
consequence of a report he went the house was occupied by
to Government Hill where he saw “bertha Selman. :
Hoyte’s dead body lying on the A, fire at River Plantation, St.
road, Lashley was under arrest Philip at about 11.30 p.m. on
end was in the police van nearby. Monday burnt 22 au res of third
On January 12, Inspector CTOP Mmpe cane They are the



property of Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,
Ltd. and were insured,

Another fire at Joes River Plan-
tation, St. Joseph at about 7.30
p.m. on Monday burnt three acres
of second crop ripe canes, property
of Joes River Estates, Ltd. They
were insired,

Springer and he went to the
General Hospital where he saw
Lashley lying in a bed in a ward.
On reaching his bed Lashley told
him that he would tell him what
happened. He cautioned Lashley
thet what he said might be given
in evidence and Lashley insisted
that he was still willing to tell
everything.

Statement Taken
A statement was taken from him
and he signed it. In this state-



PRESIDENT OF B.C.
EAST INDIAN ASSOC.
VISITING BARBADOS



iLL



HALF-HOUR’S WORK for the crew of the “Investigator” yesterday



BARBADOS ADVOCATI

_ Vestry Object To Bus!
Companies’ Returns

At a meeting of the Vestry of St. Michael held yester
dav, tenders for the Supply of Fresh Milk and Fresh Bread
awarded to Messrs. C. W. Springer and Zephirin’s
Swan Street, respectively.

PAGE FIVE











Fisil

Mrs. Housewife

ARE YOU LOOKING FOR

Ltd.,







The Vestry then proceeded to aan eapemaes SED
callin Sos Trade ‘Let for tes ; ° TABLE BUTTER?
year 1952-53. Arisi out of the P bl be) £
* east s f the last ata the u 1c ervice
Vestry Clerk informed members e a e ’
that as instructed, he had written F Commission



WHY NOT TRY

the following Bus Companies:
I Motor







Messrs. Diamond Omni- — The Public Service Commission
Co., Li berty Motor Omnibus Act, 1951, makes provision for the

( Ltd., National Motor Omni- establishment of a Commission
bus Co., Lid. My Lord's Hill consisting of a Chairman and not
Motor Om Co., Progressive more than three members. The -=
Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd., and main purpose of the Commission
Yonkers Motor Om us Co., Ltd. is to ensure that the Governor is '
drawing to their a ion the fact afforded suitable advice on
that objection had been taken to the recruitment, selection and ; ’ AR ‘ Al INE
their Returns, and that either appointment of candidates for the TABLE 4 i. G. t *
Messrs. F, H, Pile or P. D. McDer- Public Service as well as on the
mott of the firm of Messrs. Fitz- promotion and inter-departmental
patrick Graham & Co., had been transfer of serving officers, the



5 ated by the Vestry to in-
spect their books. The Return of
he My Lords Hill Motor ’Bus Co.,
»wed that they had sustained a
loss and were therefore not tax-
ble This Company had permit-
ted Mr. McDermott to inspect their
books. He had reported that the
beoks of the company were not
©) W satisfactorily kept.
Returns Show Losses
The Return of the Yonkers ‘Bus
Company.—-This company had re-
fused to allow either of the Aldi-

dismissal, disciplinary control and
retirement and the award of
Study Leave,

His Excellency has been pleased
to make the following appoint-
ments to the Commission: —

Chairman—Sir John Saint, Kt.,

C.M.G., O.BE., Member of
Executive Council and Execu-
tive Committee,

llb Package at 62c. each

5 Tins at 60c. lb.

Members; The Assistant Colo-
nial Secretary in oharge of
the Establishment Branch of

the Secretariat,

A A D

Contains Vitamins



“ 290-1b. Bill Fish Liberty Motor ‘Bus Co, Ltd., whose Acasa Secor
vo returns also showed a loss had sity College of the ms’
Caught Yesterday also refused, The National 'Bus } _ Tales. a ee
‘o. Ltd., whose returns showed a Mr, J. W. D. Chenery, Judge of| {§@ Ww &

profit of $247.00 had also refused
to allow either of the Auditors to
pect their books. The Diamond



Ss 8! S&F & AH
a a : a RS
S & RM

AS

A 290-lb blue marlin, which is
commonly called a “bill fish,” was
caught yesterday by the crew of

the Assistant Court of Appeal

y Mr.







Secretary: Reet ce. le «aes








thei “Investigatar,” Government ‘Bus Co. whose returns showed Edwards, Clerical Service.

Experimental Fishing Boat, The ® profit of $347.00 have stated It should be noted that any

fish was about seven feet long that the old Company had been attempt to influence the Members

and the biggest part of its body converted into a_new business of the Commission is an offence

was four to five feet in circumfer- NOW named the Diamond Motor under the Act, ;
ence. It was the biggest fish ever Omnibus Co, Ltd., and had re- a £

quested that the company be rated
as Interim Traders.

caught by the Investigator. The
Investigator’s crew took half-hour



“TB. Radar” |!

\
’
2%
ya

before they could get it aboard. The Clerk further informed
the Vestry that the returns of @ From Page 1 ¢ pee
err the Yonkers Motor Omnibus it to work, he decided to send 4 * aA
. ° Co. Ltd., the Diamond Motor ashere for gasoline. i
i
Victims Of Vat Omnibus Co. Ltd., and the Lib- 3 Leave In Tender :











tata longer. All the while, an
ed to capacity. Many people who
soul ot © listene , ensign which is used as a dis-
could. n enter listened to the tress signal was flying.
B

funeral service from outside,

GREENHEART KEELS

PURINA
FOR NEW FISHING ------- Layena

4 se: erty Motor Omnibus Co, Ltd., The “T. B. Radar” had sailed .

Accident Buried had been signed by Mr. BE, H. from Trinidad with a crew of 11 ’ .

Bohne as secretary of the re- Donavan Patrice, Lionel Wallace {

The funerals of Allan Carlyle Spective companies. Mr. E. H, and Guy Garraway were sent m
Norville (39), a carpenter of Bohne had countersigned the ashore in the ship's only tender t
Harris’, St. Lucy, Samuel Clarke returns of all these companies leaving eight men on _ board ee
(51), a cooper of Indian Ground, except that of the My Lord’s But unfortunately, “T, B, Radar”| ¥
St. Peter, Glyne Greenidge. (28), Hill "Bus Co, was drifting so fast that the three | â„¢
a labourer, and Lystal Greenidge The Clerk informed the Vestry sailors could not possibly reach
(30), a labourer and a cousin of ‘hat he had written the Progres- her again. They were however|
Glyne, who is a resident of Rose sive "Bus Co. Ltd., whose returns told by the Captain to cable over , eee P
Hilly St. Peter, took place yes- *howed a profit of $1,095.00 but to Trinidaa about his distress. is aan tT 7
terday morning. The four men had received no reply yet, Captain Mitchell believes 4 Feed them Che
died in a concrete vat at Mount In answer to the Vestrymen, the the three sailors reached , EZ
Gay Distilleries, St, Lucy, “at Clerk said that he had received no Tobago safely because he { F y Q Fl
about 8.30 a.m. on Monday, Returns yet from the General understood that a cablegram 6 URINA W AW y

Glyne Greenidge and Samue! Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd., or from had been sent to Trinidad. 3)

Clarke were buried at All Saints Mr, H. A. Tudor, Now with three engineers, | ‘% So sce us ODA low
pe: = ae ae Bed Nor~ wy a sue discussion the two sailors, a cook, the Cap- 7

ville and Lyste ireenidge were Vestry decided that the returns tain boy and Captain Mit- Rs
buried at the St. Lucy Parish should be referred to hate. Sliai. chell aboard, the oT. B. Rad- | PURINA_.___.Startena
Church, tors for their consiteration and a” continued to drift until " ‘

The St. Lucy Church was pack- ee they coulg Seo Rebege Be iG PURINA..___..Growena























ment he said that he,and Hoyte Mr. E. L Ward was one th That is what saved the “T, . “hack are ) ‘hockaratiog
had grown up together from child- 5 DE A. P. Lachhman Singh, pall ‘bearers of Norville, wane ; BOATS ARRIVE Radar”, The Captain of _ the In Mash, Checkers & Cheek retles.
hood, but had married different President of the British Guiana procession was first to arrive at S!X greenheart keels recently “Amakura” picked up the dis- H. JAS 1 . :
people. After her husband died East Indian Association is now in the Church at about 9.00 vam, “"Tived from British Guiana for tess signal on Monday, reaching | ' » JASON JONES & CO., LIMITED
they lived together. They had Barbados on a short visit. He ar- J,.(;tal Grecnidge’s camq about theFisheries Office. The keels are her around 9.15 a.m. “The trouble Be
been rows and even a case at court Tived on Monday by B.W.1LA., half an hour later and one service {0% the new fishing boats which WS not yet ove Captain Mit Distributors at
between them. On the afternoon fom Grenada accompanied by his served both, will be built at the grounds of the chell said. ‘We spent a long tims & ma ow SF Ss
of January 11 he carried a friend wife and is staying at Super Mare The last rites were performed Office in preparing for the tow before ae
to assist _him in removing his Guest House, Worthing. by. Rev. Pestaina, Rector of the Already one boat is erected and we could get started, Al was aS :
belongings ahd Hoyte and he had ,, P- Sing is also President of Parish, and Rev. Richards, Vicar @0ther is going up. Workmen are eventually set and we started for SS SESS SEF
a quarrel. She told him she the Guiana Industrial Workers pf St. Lucy. Rev. Pestaina con- P ring four other keels whjch Barbados, the nearest port, a :
would like to give him a coffin and lew = os exclusively to ducted the service in the Church, Wi!! secon be laid, creeping er ‘ar’ t 2 _” Yr iy
» reinst 2 a aed on the workers in the sugar industry The lesson was read by Jame: The new type of fishing } at is The yl . adar 1as genera J aa
wT eeu te Pare a like ‘0 ‘both in the field and factory. Marville, 1.S.M. The service at the ®" improved design on the old cargo for Bookers, British Guiana - aye ms " ” “
He told the Advocate yesterday yrave was performed by the Vicar, flving fish boat, B.H. WANTS “To a + ‘
———___—_—__—_—-— that in British Guiana the law of 5 ri.
. minimum wage is not extended to -
7 A Ss Ol D the sugar industry for workers in ¥ j CONTINUE C.D.C. " '
YE R 4 the field. There is no Wages T ] KK OF A SAM OR CATTLE SCHEME SMASHING REDpUudc a Ions
Council, no basic rates, nor is “ Fs BELIZE.
work standardised in the field. Ww! ; The decision of the Colonial
z aan at was worrying the Captaim to giv hi assage 3 ‘ i
The purpose of his visit is to , ae 7a. I Bove um a passage to St. Development Corporation to aban- ’
of the se or as 2 pmen I J
study these problems here so as o in ee day sR ton ae { i hed St. V t don its cattle farm project in the In JACOB'S CREAM CRACKERS and
to advocate their introduction to er q member te cmd) aed MMC Cale ee ee incent Mountain Pine Ridge area of "
the sugar industry in British Gul~ {yahamemeer of his crew, wae athe sailoc told the, Capiain ‘that British." Honduras has’ been ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS
ana, Captain was certainly seihan A ee atte oat ‘ave him and severely criticised by the Britist
While here he will be glad to oe ~s eaened ne Leite gett ace a ia ened oe on in the Pronduras OS a whiel
meet Union leaders w ri : tht meeting's Pave oe e question of pay arose yelieves that there is still a good a ; > "
able to Laie bosrlitiogs end wive etn ae = it aren, i afte x sometime when the sailor ea hre * of : establishing a beet SELLING 4h r AT COs r PRICE
him the necessary assistance as where ‘the sailor wah borh betord ot eS rhe = eee ede industry in the Colony.
‘ S eiore paiary, e captai coulk ) The gis re wet 3 ac m ne
to. how thes matters are dealt leaving port. eee TES erin yt 3 oe aibes 34 ; ne eA enema. alee oe 8 oh waren CREAM | VARIOUS ASSORTED
with in the island. oat ak Mua ‘ ore sat. BOERS CRACKERS | sw ‘ BISCUITS
5 / to dismiss him at Barbedos The aath the abandoned - Whe } SWE BISCUITS
danen eee’ ok z re ek oe oe eee story was that sailor now claims that he is a nate joareal with soeal funda Tins | in }-lb, Packets
igh spent nearly a month in the sailor came to him some time Barbadi and “mi ; at he cane ae te > > : { 7
Trinidad and a fortnight in Gren- ago claiming that he was a Vin- be Cald of e% Bases a4 ook me ie ee Ww hat can be oes. a Originally Now } Originally Now
pe getting information from the centian by birth, but was brought can find out that he ig b rine 7128/00 on gala vp atk ea $1.64 $.20 | 72c., 62 §4e. 42c.
aac operating in the sugar orn Herendos at ave months centian he would not have to pay expecting to spend another ad a
‘ oid. as asking the Captain him off here but in St. Vincent "75.000. —B.U.P.

ee

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§ CITY GARAGE TRADING
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FRESH” SERVICE

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OF

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ib. SHIRLEY 46¢. Per tb.

GRAHAM CRACKERS 46¢. Per th.







PAGE SIX



The British Colc
the Caribbedn Sx e in the tropi
cal belt, but-must not be though
















of in the same way as tropica
Africa or @-eastern tror In
these the are large indig

populations with ancient civiliza
tions and cultures or active tribal

organisations, while in the Carib-
bean none ofthese remain. The
original populations «:-xuppeared
almost entirely in the two
turies that’ -fgllowed Columbus’
discoveries and are represented to-
day only by the Mayas and Caribs
of British Honduras and the Am-
erindians ofthe hinterland of
British Guidfh’ while in the islands
there are a few negligibly small

cen-



groups in St. Vincent and Dom-
inica. Historically, the situation is
closer te that-in the southern states
of North America, ‘with settler

and trader various Euro-
pean count: rcloping agri-
culture based on slave labour im-
ported from Africa. This means
that these colonies have been un-

der the influence of some form of
European culture for three hun-
dred years or more. Barbados has
been continuously British since
1605 and Jamaica since 1655. The
two latest to become British Col-
oniés were Trinidad under the
Treaty of Amiens in 1802 and
Brigish Guiana in 1814: of these
the former was Spanish since 1577
and latter Dutch since about 1602






There ar native languages
which yr 1 the people
spealr gue, Eng-
lish everywher French in
‘olonies like St, 1 i.and Trini-
ded and Span the latter,
though often in omewhat de-
based form.

These facts are of importance in
thinking of the development of
higher education in the Caribbean.
If the Colonies had had more in
the way of accessible natural re-
sources‘in addition to their agri-







culture, there is a good chance
that they would now have flour-
ishing university institutions
founded in the ei nth century
iti orth remembering that when
Benjamin Franklin was trying to



establish a mi
Philadelphia. the {
he received cam

“Al “ schoot in
rst contribution
from Jamaica.









Codrington College in Barbados
was indeed founded in 1710, but
was little more than a grammar
school until it § reorganized hy



Bishop Cole
ings, begun in

in 1834. Its build-
1716, have the true
academic flaveur of the older uni-
versities, It Vias aMllated with the
University ot} Durham in 1875 and















is still at work. Its main activities
have been in theology and the
classies-and wherever one travel:
in the: Eastern Caribbean one
meets faithful sons of Codrington,
gymen, schoolmasters, lawyers
others-2&8 ov it the posi-
lions they now hold. The number
of its stulents has never been large
and its endowmertts > modest so
that it has never att ted to pro-
vide for,the whole of the British
Caribbean. Thete plenty of
ie future,

valuable-work for it in t}

and it should ai, s }

as the finst acadaerr
area;

A more daring proposal of the
eighteenth cenfury may be men-
tioned im ptiasing. This was to
convert Bermuda, remote in the
Atlantic, into a university island
for the British and American
Colonies ‘and. was made by the
philosopher Bishop Berkeley. The
proposal.came to nothing but the
curious ¢an ypad of it in the re-
cent life of Berkeley by Dr, A. A.
Luce y



onoured

tion



i¢ institu’



aira was the scene of the
nexi College, but it was not as
successful as Codrington. The
capital of the island had been
moved ta'Kingston in 1870 and the
seorgian buildings round the cen-
tral square of Spanish town, the
old capital, “were vacant, The
Governor of the time proposed to
eonvert the square into a college
quadrangle, and Queen’s Colleve
was founded there in 1876, but
there seems to have been more
vision than practical sense in the
planning and the College lasted
little more than a vear. The first
Principal, an Oxford man, died o
yellow fever and was succeeded



by Grant Allen who had little
heart in’ the oject, Still the
need was therm and a further at-
tempt was mede in 1899 when

University College was, founded
near Kingston in connection with
Jamaica College, an existing sec-
ondary school for boys. Students
were traified to take the external
degrees of the University of Lon-
don, but the. smallness of their
numbers gnd“Poblermns of finance
presented-constant difficulties and
in 1902 the in¢titution was amal-
gamated with Jamaica College,
and their Gombined resources used
for develgping the efficient boys’
school that exists on the site to-
day. 2

The West Indies was still in need
of university education and in-
creasingly large numbers of young
neople wege going to the universi-
ties of Grept Britain, Canada and
the UnitedStates. The secondary





schools, many of them founded in
the eighteenth century, were more
ivanced than in Africa or the
Fast and stve he Colonie
re devoting 1 money - to
nding a few of the roducts for
higher education o* sas. There



a widespread feeling that this
as not enough: universities over-
as cannot become the centre

which the developing intellectual

interests ofthe Ca ean Colonies
demanded,and.in several of these

Colonies groups of people formed

themselves-into committees with

the objectVof pressing for some-
thing in the Caribbean itself. In

1926 the Colonies established a

standing Conference to consider

this among, other things and Ja-
maica set 2p a committee on the
subject in °J938. ‘
West Indies Committee
The appaintment in 1943 of the

Asquith Commission to enquire in-

to higher wducation in the Col-

onies thug; found in the British

West Indice one of their most-im-

portant tdgks,

was







Malaya there were already insti-
utions which could be developed
to university status, but. in the
Caribbean there was nothing ex-
ept Codrington while at the same
time there was an urgent local de-
ind. The Commission therefore
appointed a special West Indies
Committee, often called the Irvine
Committee from the name of its
chairman, Sir James Irvine, Vice-
Chancellor of St. Andrews. The
other members were Sir Raymond
Priestley, Vice-Chancellor of Bir-
mingham, Miss Margery Perham
of Oxford, Mr. P. M. Sherlock of
Jamaica and Mr. H.W. Springer
of Barbados. The committee was
appointed in January, 1944 and

lost no time in atid down to
work, in spite of the war The
members from Great Britain



Dr. T. W. J. TAYLOR

veached Trinidad by mid-Febru-
ary. The committee spent three
months in the Caribbean Colonies,
in several of which they were
Strengthened by inviting suitable
residents to join in their delibera-
tions, and having returned to
Great Britain via Puerto Rico,
Washington and Montreal, their
report (Cmd. 6654) was finished
by August.

The Irvine Report, as it is com-
monly called, is the basis on which
ne
established, It was presented to
Parliament in June, 1945 and cir-
culated to the Governments of the
Colonies ¢ neerned, all of whom
welcomed it with open arms. In
essence it recommended that to
serve the needs of Barbados, Brit-
ish Guiana, British Honduras, Ja-
maica, the Leeward Islands, Trini-
dad and Tobago, and the ‘Wind-
ward Islands, a University College
should be established jin Jamaica
to provide for teaching and re-
search in the Faculties of Arts,
Natural Science and Medicine and
that it should resemble in constitu-
tion the universities of Great Bri-
tain. It should be governed by a
Council which should include re-
presentatives of the Governments
concerned and of the academic
staff. Academic questions should
be under the control of a Senate
composed of representatives of the
academic staff, The College
should be residential with halls of
residence in which the under-
graduates should reside through-
ut the academic year, They re-
‘omended that a grant towards
vapital expenditure should be
nade from Colonial Development
and Welfare Funds, but realised
hat the cost of recurrent expendi-
ure would have to fall on the
Colonies in the scheme,



Geography
It is as well at this stage to say
! word about the geographical
roblem which has to be faced.
‘he British Caribbean Colonies
re sometimes thought of as a
ompact group like the Hebrides,
ut that is an illusion based on
lookiiug at small scale maps. To
ranslate the distances into Buro~
ean terms, let us place British
fonduras, the most westerly of the
Colonies, at London. Jamaica is
hen roughly at Danzig in the Bal-
ic, Trinidad is at Odessa in the
Slack Sea, with the Windwards
nd Leewards stretching up north
ir to the east of Moscow and Brit-
ish Guiana is Asia Minor, almost
at Batum, Or in other terms, Brit-
ish Guiana to British Honduras is
as far as Cornwall is from New-
foundland. Yet in all these dis-
tances the population is only of
the order of three million. ° Ja-
maica has almost half of this sum,
Trinidad has about half a million

and the rest are distributed in
small packets over an immense
area. The Irvine Committee de-

cided to recommend Jamaica as
the place for the University Col-
lege. The alternative was, pre-
sumably, to choose one of the
smaller charming islands and al-
low it to develop with a University
as its main activity. Grenada, a
tropical island straight out of the
story book, would have been dec
lightful and it has reasunably good
communications. Still, there is
ttle doubt that the committee was

ght. The days of ivory towers
are past, A university institution
should be in touch with a popula-
tion if it is to have its full effect’
Undergraduate teaching and re-
search must be its basic task, but
it should extend its influence in
all kinds of other ways and isola-
tion is not the way to do that. The
geographical picture, however,
immediately raises many difficul-
ties and among them the equality
of opportunity for young men and
women to go to the University
College. Air transport ts almost
the only way of getting to Ja-
maica and with the distances the
fares are expensive. The Jamai-
eans would thus have a financial
advartage but for the recom-
mendations of the Irvine Commit-
tee that the cost of transport to
Jamaica at the beginning of the
University course and the return



on the University College
venues.

The Asquith Commission men-
tioned above had made a general
recommendation for all the uni-
versity institutions which were to
be developed in colonial territor-
ies. During their formative years
they were to have a foster mother,
the University of London. Before
they reached full university status
and awarded their own degrees,
they were to work for London de-
grees, but not for the old external
degrees as the University College
of Ceylon did after the first World
War. The new institutions were
to be in a “special relationship”
with London, the Colonial Uni-
versity Colleges having the initia-
tive in proposing the syllabus of
each examination. After agree-
mey had been reached, the ex-
amining boards were to include
members of the University College
staffs as well as examiners ap-
pointed by London. In this way
it was hoped that the staffs would
rapidly acquire experience and a
proper sense of responsibility so
that the transition to full univers-
ity status could take place as soon
as possible. The responsibility of
foster mother was shouldered by
London who set up a special ar-
rangement which has been in op-
eration since October, 1948 and is
working extremely well. Indeed
the exchange of letters between
the Special Committee and the
Senate of the University College
saying how well they are getting
on together is tending to become
mrnotonous.

re-

First Steps

A Principal was appointed in
October, 1946 and reached Jamaica
in the fe'lowing month. Early in
January, 1947 meetings took place
of the Provisional Council. There
was yet no constitution, but de-
cisions had to be made in order to
implement the Irvine Report, so
that representatives of the seven
Colonies or groups of Colonies
came to Jamaica together with Sir
James Irvine and Sir Raymond
Priestly. Among these decisions
there were two of importance. The
first concerned the means where-
by the University College could
become a corporation in the legal
sense, empowered to own pro-
perty, enter into contracts and act
legally as a person. Legislative
act by some properly constituted
legislature was difficult because of
the multiplicity of legislatures

University College has been “concerned: there are ten since the

Windward Islands are a group of
four independent colonies, Gren-
ada, St. Lucia, St. Vincent and
Dominiea, with a Governor in
common but no joint legislature.
Legislation by Jamaica alone
would have been sufficient, but
would not mark the participation
of all the Caribbean Colonies in
the enterprise. Procedure by
Order in Council was impossible
since for certain historical reasons
such Orders do not apply in all the
Colonies involved. It was there-
fore decided that the most suitable
method was by asking for the
grant of a Royal Charter. For-

, tunately the rather cumbrous ma-

chinery whereby university insti-
tutions obtain Royal Charters
could be circumvented in this case
since a Minister of State has direct
access to the Privy Coyncil and the
Secretary of State for the Colonies,
at that time Mr, Creech-Jones, was
eager to do all in his power. Hence
after a good deal of drafting and
re-drafting a Charter based on
those granted to the more modern
universities of Great Britain was
submitted to the Privy Council and
passed under the Great Seal in
January, 1949. The Charter does
not, of course, give any powers for
the granting of degrees, but it and
the annexed Statutes are drafted
so that when the time comes, only
minor additions will be necessary
to promote the University College
to full university ‘status.. The fate
of the original document has a
certain pathetic interest. It was
despatched by air mail to Jamaica
and placed on board the Tudor
aireraft “Star Ariel” which dis-
appeared mysteriously between
Bermuda and the Bahamas in
January, 1949. It is thus lost
for ever,and cannot be replaced
since no document can pass under
the Great Seal more than once.
However the Privy Council agreed
to issue Letters Patent in which
the fate of the original Charter is
recorded and its provisions are re-
cited and so the University Col-
lege has a historic document to re-
cord its foundation. H.M. the King
consented to become the Visitor
of the University College and to
nominate the Chancellor. It has
often been remarked that Univers-
ity College ought not to have @
Chancellor but a President. The
decision by the Provisional Coun-
cil to ask for a Chancellor was
largely based on the fact that the
Caribbean Colonies form part of
the New World and in them New
World terminology is in constant
use: in the â„¢Inited States a Presi-
dent is the chief executive officer
of a university institution and con-
fusion could easily arise between
a President and a Principal.

Coat of Arms

Other matters of this sort can be
mentioned here. It was agreed
from the start the University Col-
lege should exercise the right
granted by the Charter to have a
coat of arms. Arms were granted
by the College of Arms in 1949 in
a beautiful document which will
also be one of the treasures of the
College archives, The shield has
a main background of blue and
white wavy lines to show the sea
and on them is the open book: the
upper part of the shield, the chief,
is red with a lion to show the con-
nection with the Crown, but the
lion is erminois, in other words is
covered with black spots. This is
the lion borne by H.R.H, Princess
Alice, Countess of Athlone, ap-
pointed by the King as the first
Chancellor, so that this appoint-
ment is recorded for ever in the
arms. The crest is the brown peli-
can which fishes in its pre-historic
fashion along the coasts of all the

In Africa and fare at the end should be a charge Colonies: the pelican is a symbol

“OVEN FRESH”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The University College of the West Indies—1.

Ky Principal T. W. J. Taylor

of care for the young because of
the mediaeval, but untrue, belief
that it punctures its breast to feed
its young on its blood and it is
used as crest by both the Corpus
Christi Colleges, at Oxford and
Cambridge. The motto was a mat-
ter of very serious debate since
classical studies flourish in some of
the Caribbean Colonies possibly
more actively than they do in
Great Britain, eventually Oriens
ex occidente lux was chosen
Academic Dress

Academic dress was a_ simple
matter. In the bright light of the
tropics black is a poor colour and
there is one university in Great
Britain which clothes its under-
graduates in something different.
This is St. Andrews to which the
University College already owes so
much through the labours of its
Vice-Chancellor. Hence the re-
quest was made that academic
dress might be after the fashion of
St. Andrews and, this having been
granted, the scarlet undergraduate
gown can be seen today on all
formal occasions in Jamaica. By
this means future generations will
be put in mind of the debt we owe
to land.

Site

The second important decision
concerned the site. Jamaica is a
well-known holiday and health re-
sort and abounds in beautiful
places: its mountains rise to Blue
Mountain Peak (7,388 feet) and
its north coast is dotted with white
bathing beaches and luxury hotels
designed for the American tourist
trade. The choice of site was,
however, restricted by various
factors, notably the needs of the
University College Hospital, essen-
tial for the creation of a medical
school. This has to be within easy
reach of a centre of population so
that the out-patient department

and the wards can get their ma-

terial. The site clearly had to be
somewhere near, but not too near,
the capital Kingston, a city of over
150,000 inhabitants. Eventually a
site of just over one square mile
was chosen about seven miles from
the centre of Kingston and it has
been made over by the Govern-
ment of Jamaica to the College
and its Hospital on a lease of 999
years at a pepper-corn rent, The

,site occupies the end of a valley

with the foothills of the Blue
Mountains rising to the north and
east and a limestone ridge nearly
2.000 feet high separating it from
the sea on the south. It is poss-

CBRE TA 2
rer? 4



Mr. H. W. SPRINGER.

ibly not quite so beautiful as the
new site of the University of Cey-
lon since Jamaica has no noble
rivers like the Mahaweli Ganga,
but it must be among the most
beautiful sites in the world, es-
pecially at sunset with the chang-
ing colours of the mountains and
the cloud shadows and the twink-
ling lights of the hill villages at
four and five thousand feet. The
area is, of course, far larger than
is needed at first: it should give
plenty of room for expansion for a
hundred years or more. Jamaica
is in an earthquake zone, Kingston
was largely destroyed by earth-
quake in 1907, so that high build-
ings are impossible and wide
spacing desirable and this de-
mands ample space, From the
point of view of general amenities
the site is good: there is an almost
detached area of 80 acres of flat
land to be developed for games
which should become one of the
most beautiful cricket grounds in
the world and where, perhaps, in
the days to come the test matches
against England will be played.
Kingston is within easy reach by
bus and in less than an hour by
ear one can be at 4,500 feet in a
different world.

Permanent Buildings

Much about the same time as
the appointment of the Principal,
the firm of Norman & Dawbarn of
London was selected as architects
for the buildings, and in due
course the lay-out was decided
This has been designed for the
future rather than for the next
few years. All buildings have been
sited so that they have plenty of
room for expansion and sites have
been allocated for buildings which
cannot be built at the moment
Future needs cannot be foretold
o that large reserve areas are also
left for the iepartments which the
changing functions of a Colonial
University may Jemand fifty years
hence. In the meantime these
areas will give a peaceful back-
ground of cattle grazing under
trees, The result of this is, how-
ever, that no immediate architec-
tural effect is expected: for a good
many years the buildings will be
isolated and appear to be dotted
about, but architectural effects of
the European kind are hardly
appropriate in a setting of tropical
mountains which dwarf human
structures. The erection of per-
manent buildings is, of course;
complicated by the high costs of
today and in addition to the build-
ings, roads, water mains, sewage,
electricity distribution and so on
have to be provided for out of the



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available capital. The result is
that present resources only permit
the erection of the library, the
science laboratories, halls of resi-
dence for men and women under-
graduates, lecture rooms and ac-
commodation for arts subjects and
housing for the academic staff.
One part of the site was used dur-
ing the war to accommodate some
of the inhabitants of Gibraltar and



Malta and these were housed in
wooden huts. The whole of this
hutting, which included offices

store rooms and canteens, was pur-
chased from the War Office. * It
was therefore decided that there
was no immediate necessity to
build permanent office accommo-
dation for the Registrar, the Bur-

sar, the Department of Extra-
Mural Studies, &e. Heated build-
ings are not needed in a climate
where the thermometer never

Mr. P. M. SHERLOCK.

drops below about 65° and usually

to about 70°. The huts will be
used as long as they last. The
ereci}pn of permanent buildings is
a slow business nowadays and it
Was not until the spring of 1949
that the firm of Higgs and Hill
were selected as contractors. The
first undergraduate hall of resi-
dence, to house 160 together with
some of the bachelor staff, was
ready for use in October, 1950.
Four such halls are in the present
programme and it is expected that
each will develop characteristics of
its own and that they will play
the part in university life provid-
ed by the Colleges of the older
universities. If all goes well, the
library should be ready in the
summer of 1951, together with
some of the laboratories. The
Hospital, essential for clinical
teaching, is needed urgently and
should be ready by the end of
1951. In the first stage it will
provide for 200 beds and it is in-
tended to erect more wards later
until there are 500 beds. The vari-
ous departments, such as X-ray,
pathology and out-patients, have
been designed for the larger num-
ber but will be built now.

Temporary Arrangements

The existence of the huts made
it possible to begin work without
waiting for the premanent build-
ings. ‘At the end of 1946 there
was an urgent demand for medi-
cal training in the West Indies and
admission to medical schools in
Great Britain, Canada and the
United States was almost imposs-
ible because of the pressure of ex-
service candidates. Hence tem-
porary arrangements were made:
suitable wooden buildings were
adapted and turned into labora-
tories, a library, undergraduates’
bed-sitting rooms, offices, a chapel
and lecture rooms, and in October,
1948 the first undergraduates came
into residence and begun work for
the Ist M.B. of the University of
London, There were 34 of them,
of which 10 were women, and
nearly all the Colonies in the
scheme were represented; one
eame from the Turks Islands, a
salt-producing dependency of Ja-
maica lying to the north near the
Bahamas. In October, 1949 teach-
ing began for the general degree



Cognit pn



in natural science and in October,
1950 the first arts students ap-
peared. The intention is to build
up an undergraduate body of
about 700, of which it is expected
that about 200 will be in the
Faculty of Medicine. The follow-
ing departments are already in ex-
istence and are either partially or
completely staffed: mathematics
physics, chemistry, zoology, bot-
any, physiology, biochemistry
human anatomy modern history,
modern languages and English.
These will be followed by others
until the normal curricula in the
Faculties of Medicine, Natural
Science and Arts are available. It
is also intended to oe a Fog
ment of education during 1951 to
help in providing for the urgent
need for trained teachers in the
secondary schools. Barclays Bank
(Dominion, Colonial and Over-
seas) have made a generous bene-
faction of £5,000 towards the cost
of a building for this. Without
efficient secondary teaching in the
various Colonies the efforts of the
University College will be largely
wasted and we are selfishly in-
terested in their future.

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DNESDAY APRIL 2,























































































1952

@ from page 1 Vincent Brewster when cross-
e the number two coffins, ©Xamined said that he heard the
that she held on to him and Shouts of murder and saw a man
stabbed her with a knife he Over a woman, This man was
beating the woman.
spector Girwood Springer cor- _ Leon Haynes of Government
borated P.C, Sargeant’s evidence Hill and caretaker of the Reser-
to going to the Hospital and voir said that on January 11 he
ley giving a statement. saw the accused and the accused
iross-examined he said that he told him to telephone the Police
en in charge of the case to because he had just killeq Mrs.
at extent. He did not remem- Hoyte. He asked the accused if he
"when a statement was taken was telling the truth, and before
James Herbert. the accused could reply a boy
‘Sylvia White of Government named Hurdle came up and the
said that she had known boy said that a woman was killed
ley and Hoyte for about a up the road. The accused left to
ba Lashley lived at Hoyte’s go to the pipe, but later he was
ome. On January 11 he saw brought back. The accused was
ashley come frpm Hoyte’s home taken from the Reseryoir to a
ith a woman other than Hoyte Police Constable.
id go down Government Hill. To. Mr. Malone Haynes said that
ortty after Hoyte came from he could not say if the accused was
e other direction and went on drinking.
the direction Lashley had taken. _ Dr. James W lIcott said that on
She went somewhere else and January 12, 1952, he received a
ater saw Hoyte’s dead body. parcel containing a white shirt a
Cyjoss-examined she said that jacket and a pair of coloured
vhen she ‘saw Hoyte that night pants. There were reddish brown
é€ was quite certain it was Hoyte. stains on the garments. The stains

were tested and show hat i
Shout Of “Murder” was human blood. won *
Demonond Hurdle, a 16-year-old Human Blood Found
ewspaper seller of Government He was handed a knife which
1 said that his brother FitzRoy he examined, Scrapings from
yne, Wilfred Clarke, Vincent the blade contained human blood.
ster and himself were on , Police Constable Springer said
ernment Hill walking about, that on January 12, 1952, he was
newhat aimlessly. He heard a on a bus on Government Hill when
of murder and on going in the he saw five lads over the body of
ection of the cry he saw a a woman lying in the road, He
an lying on the ground and got off the bus and enquired what
“man standing over her. The had happened.
n went into a nearby alley, then A man was pointed out to him
burned and knelt over the and that man was 68 yards ahead
nan and made some stabbing of him, The man was the accused,
jotion about her head. The man and he was standing near a pipe.
hen left and went up the road. He held the accused and asked him
+ aitine = 7 ee - who he was. The accused said: “I
. Haynes of the i :
ervoir, 1 heard the name Mrs, ae Lashley of Government
Hoyte mentioned.” x
The man then went further up
sovernment Hill and was near a There were blood stains on
pipe when he was arrested. the sleeves of the shirt which
Crvss-examined, he said, that the accused was wearing and
e man had quickly returned he arrested the accused,
if the alley, 7 Before arresting the accused he
‘ifteen-year-old Wilfred Clarke, told him that he was _ being
@ porter of Government Hill, who arrested in connection with the
had been of the group with Hurdle death of the woman . The accus-
also heard the cry of murder and ed was cautioned.
— he saw Lashley stabbing The accused was taken to the
oyte. | He went on to corroborate scene and he (Springer) searched
sows evidence as to the arrest. for the knife by the woman's
© was not cross-examined, body. The dead woman was El-
Witness Recalled mina Hoyte.
After the adjournment James He looked at the body and
Herbert was re-called to the saw several stab wounds two be-
witness stand and cross-exam- hind the left ear, two on the
ined; he said that he was charged left jaw, one on the forehead,
with using indecent language, two on the upper lip, one on
ae people, he said, called him the right cheek and two on the
ee aaa ee he lived in right wrist. At 8.30 p.m. the
On August 28, 1929, he ‘was S2me__night Set. Bancroft, Sgt.
haraid’! with , ‘<7, he waS Haynes, Cpl Devonish and other
ged with pretending to work policemen arrived on the scene
obeah, but he could not remem- \ith the motor van and he

ber if he was convicted on June
12, 1933. He was not convicted of oa SeeeS ovens te Se.

assaulting an island constabl :
: able. Certain measurements were

To Mr. Field, Herbert said that
be gave a statement to the Police taken and the accused wena eee
i In the van

n January 11, 1952, about the in the Police van.
‘ease, He could not say who took the accused said that the knife
he statement from him. was behind Government House
_Fitz Roy Payne (17) of Mar- wall.
tinique, St, Michael, said that on A search was made behind the
January 11 at about 8.15 p.m, he wall and the knife was discov-
was at tihe junction of Branker’s ered. When the knife was found
Gap and Desmond Hurdle; Vin- there was blood on the blade.
_ cent Brewster and Wilfred Clarke He kept the knife. On January
were among those who were 12, 1952 he handed the knife to
| there. He then heard the shouts Dr, Walcott.
of murder and he ran in the
direction of the shouts. To Mr, Malone, Springer said
Then he saw a man over a that he did not notice anything
woman. The man was beating the strange about the accused.
woman, The woman was lying. Arnold Dalrymple, an_ island,
The man left the woman in the constable, said on January 11 at
road and went into a house, Then about 8 p.m. while in a bus on
the man re-appeared and began Government Hill he saw the
to stab the woman lying in the pody of a woman lying in the
een as tg the anaes road. He heard someone say that
e man le woman an ‘a { ;
went in the direction of Govern- of women, “was Milled” bya

ment Hill
. ; wo Another man — who he later
aay re Re ne 8 learned was.a police constable—

the man cuffing the woman. He
h A . arrested the accused, The accused
Ethe Rit). Ae eee | aves said “Yes, I did it, I am quite

Fs il I was about 20 yards away;” satisfied.”
yt ig SE a aeak ir erenteanersi The policeman a s k e d the

ined. |
3 f Fitz Roy Hurdle corroborated accused what he had done with
he evidence of Payne. the knife and the accused said

The Wounds



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Carpenter On Murder Charge

that he.had left it by the body
of the woman. The knife was not
found by the woman's body.

The Police Van arrived and the
accused said that he had thrown
the knife over the wall of Gov-
ernment House. The Police Con-
stable showed the knife to the
aceused. The accused was wearing
a jacket which he took off in the
Police Van,

Mr. Malone had no questions to
ask this witness.

Sgt. Haynes attached to District
“A” Police Station said. “On Jan-
uary 11 at about 8.30 p.m. I went
to Government Hill and saw a
woman lying on Government Hill
road. I saw the accused being
held by P.C. Springer and Island
Constable Dalrymple, I went to
the wall of Government House
and there the knife was found.”

“The accused vomited in the
Van and was taken to the Generai
Hospital. On January 15, t h e
accused was formally charged
with the murder of Elmina Hoyte.
The accused made a_ statement
and he was cautioned, Sgt Haynes
told the court.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination tela
the court that the examinationewas
dene on January 12, 1952, at the
Public Mortuary, The body of the
deceased was identified to him
by Albertha Tull who said it was
her daughter. The age of the de-
ceased was about 30 and she wes
dead for about 16 to 18 hours.

The body was under developed.
There were two large horizontal
wounds on the neck, five inches
and three and a half respectively,
several superficial bruises on the
neck, a deep wound on the upper
lip three inches long extending
to the right nostril and a jagged
two inch wound also on the upper
lip.

There was one and a half inch
horizontal wound above the left
eye going to the orbit, a jagged
wound over the left jaw bone,
two deep incised wounds below
and behind the left ear. There
was no evidence of a skull frac-
ture. In the thorax there was an
incised wound and under the
right arm pit there was a wound
two and a half inches long. On
the front of the chest there were
two large wounds penetrating 1o
the brest bone.

There was a jagged wound on
the outer end of the left collar
bone, blood around the heart and
in the pleural cavity the rignt
auricle of the heart was punc-
tured; the blood vessels in the
neck were severed and the wina
pipe was cut through. The ab-
dominal organs were normal.
There was a deep wound on the
jeft wrist, exposing the muscles.

There were no special features
about the stomach and from the
examination death was due to the
multiple wounds described. The

wounds were inflicted with a
sharp instrument,
No questions were asked by

the defence counsel. Sgt, Bancroft
attached to District “A” Police
Station said on January 11 he
went to Government Hill after
receiving information.

The accused was taken to the
teneral Hospital and the clothes
the accused were wearing were
taken, The body of a woman was
taken to the Public Mortuary on
the night of January 11. t

At this stage further hearing
was adjourned until to-day.

_————— NT

Dies Suddenly

Forty four year old Grafton
Deane of Military Road, Bank
Hall died suddenly at 430 p.m.
yesterday at the General Hos-
pital, Deane had been admitted at
the Hospital at 10 a.m. yesterday
in an unconscious condition,

A post mortem examination will
be performed to-day by Dr. E.'L,
Ward.









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“Oil Remains Foundation
Of Trinidad’s Wealth”

BUT "NEW INDUSTRIES BRING prosperity Contest May 8

LONDON.

Oil remains the foundation of Trinidad’s wealth, in
spite of the great number of new industries being estab-
lished in the island, says the London Financial Times in an
article by a correspondent who was recently in the West

Indies.

Without it the Colony might The article pays tribute to
well have become one of tae Trinidad’s efforts to attract more
more depressed areas of the new industries to the Colony and
world,” says the article, “for to- Says that it is showing other
day oil accounts for more than West Indian colonies how the
75 per cent, of its exports, pre- problem of diversification of their
vides some 30 per cent. of its economies can best be tackled.

total revenue and gives direct
employment to more than 15,000
of its population.”

But oil production is not ex-
panding and exploratory drilling
is revealing no new large re-
serves, the article warns. The
Colony’s total production of oil .n
1950 compares unfavourably with
that of 1942, especially when it is
remembered that more wells were
producing in 1950 than in 1942.

“Of all the recognised oil coun-
tries,”it continues “Trinidad is
the most difficult in which to find
and produce oil in commercial
quantities. The average depth of
well is increasing rapidly, some
having gone down to 12,000 feet.
Every difficulty known to the oit
driller is encountered in Trinidad
— high pressure and hard and

to
colonies, which the island regards
as primarily
the
lieves
with each
colonies
ted and more diversified economy
to this end.

“Realising that one of the chief
wea sses of West Indian econ-
omy
sugai
termined
and
manufacturers,
industrial processes quite new to
the Colony, have started to pro-
duce.”

But more could be done to po
the



federation

article

1€

says:
that by
other the
could

Referring to Trinidad’s attitude

of the Caribbean
economic move,
“Trinidad be-
closer association
Caribbean
an integra-

an

plan

is its persistent reliance on

Trinidad
bid

overseas

has made a de-
for new industries
capital. Now, 42

representing 25

caving formations being among Pand agriculture, especially —
the least. Production costs are processing of citrus, the writer
consequently very high. believes. There is room, too, for
light assembly plants for wire-
“Not all the possible reservoirs less, bicycles and similar goods,
of oil in Trinidad have yet been U.S. capital, attracted so far
tested, particularly those in the mainly by Jamaican bauxite and
middle Cretaceous. If such sup- Trinidad oil, is beginning to show

plies are eventually located, they
may contain larger quantities wf
oil than have so far been struck
and would more than justify the
greater expense of deeper drill-
ing.”

“But
dence

would

of

be

al

interest in light engineering.
capite
stability and
economic planning,” It concludes.
“This evidence, Trinidad believes,
much stronger

follows the evi-
sensible

if the



Fisheries Talk s—trom page 1.

(a) Recomméndations of the West

Indian Conference, First Session, by the Preparatory Committee,
1944. including information submitted
(1) Designation of Fishery Ex- by the territorial governments
periment Station at Mayaguez, and papers written by authors
Puerto- Rico, as the centre for designated by the Committee,
technological research and_ in- In accordance with the Com-
formation services in the Carib- mission's procedure for technical |

bean, and for biological research
relevant to its own area.

(2) Establishment of a Fishery
Research Institute in the British
West Indies.

(3) Importation of fishing gear
on the same terms in respect of
customs duties as agricultural
equipment.

(4) Applicatfon and extension
of co-operative principles to the
fisheries with regard to market-
ing, credit and savings, purchase
of gear and insurance.

(5) Provision of
facilities to fisheries.

(6) Appointment and
of fishery officers.

(b) Preparation and collection
of fisheries statistics.

(c) Recommendation of the In-
dustrial Development Conference
regarding fish processing.

(d) Relations with the F,A.O,
Fisheries Council for Latin Amer-
ica.

(e Proposal of the Government
of British Guiana regarding con-
trol measures or close seasons in
respect of fishing in Caribbean
territorial waters.

The Conference of Fisheries
Experts of the Caribbean was |
opened by the Hon. Victor Bryan
Minister of Agriculture andj}
Lands, Trinidad and Tobago, after
which the Secretary General, Mr.
E. F. H. de Vriendt, welcomed |
the delegates and observers on |
hehalf of the Commission.

After Mr. Wiles was elected
Chairman, it was agreed that the
Conference would sit as a Com-
mittee of the whole for discussing
all items of the Agenda and would
not split up into committees.

This Committee had before it

educational

training

|



conferences,
Committee arranged two evening
seminars and
the members

—

§. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT
C. F. HARRISON

FASTER

BIBLES, PRAYER & HYMN BOOKS in White leather and



a collection of documents selected

the Preparatory

two field trips for
of the Conference.

—<—————



Ivory Bindings

COMPLETE BIBLE translated by Mgr. Knox
MOFFATT
THE READERS BIBLE with Apocrypha

BIBLE

B.B.C, Hymn Book
fHE EUCHARISTIC YEAR
GORE'S COMMENTARY

GOD CALLING ;
PRAYER
THE GILBERT & SULLIVAN BOOK

THE

MANUAL

THE TRAVELLER'S TREE

NELSON’S ENCYCLOPAEDIA
NEW HOPES FOR A CHANGING WORLD:
Beverley Nichols,
Monsarrat
HORNBLOWER :
and |
By SAMUEL SELVON
A huge shipment of Penguins, Pelicans, Puffins, Penguin
Classics, White Circle Novels, Pan Books and Westerns just

MERRY HALL:
THE,.CRUEL SEA:
LIEUTENANT

A BRIGHTER SUN:

received,

Also an excellent assortment of books for children of all

ages.

Why not order by telephone?
No, 4427

*

Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts.





By Two Listeners

Exclusive Shopping Centre
*

DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.

Intercolonial |
Dance Band

In Barbados for the purpose of |
making plans for the intercolonial |
dance band contest between Brit-|
ish Guiana and Barbados is Mr.
Harold M. Rogers who arrived}
here last week by the Latly Nel-
son. |

The contest will be held in
Queen's Park on May 8 beginning
at 7.00 p.m.

Mr. Rogers is Publicity and
Booking Agent of Cecil Nelson's |
New Luckies nine-piece orchestra
of British Guiana, specialists in
Latin-American Rhythms,

He told the Advocate yesterday
that this is the first time a British
Guiana band will be coming to
Barbados. Some years ago, the
late Teck Taylor's Rhythm Kings
of this colony paid a visit to Brit-
ish Guiana and defeated their
famous Washboards band. This
visit by the B.G. band, is now a
battle to avenge the bitterness of |
the defeat which they suffered
years ago.

Mr. Rogers said he had hoped
to match his band against the
colony’s numbers one and two
bands but the leaders having de-
clined, the contest will now be
staged with Mr. C. B. Brown and
his orchestra,



1

British West Indies integrated||

its many competing economies |
under some form of Federation.”
—B.U.P.



Fnd Rheumatism
While You Sleep

If you suffer sharp stabbing pains
{f joints are swollen, it shows your
blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
ney action Cther symptoms of Kid-
ney Disorders are Burning, Itching

Passages, ‘Getting up Night,’ Back.
aches, Lumbage, Leg Pains, Nervous.
ness, Dizziness, Headaches, Colds,
Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eyes,
Lack of Energy, Appetite cic Crd

nary medicines can't help much —you
must kill the germs ruining health
Cystex ends these troubles by re-

moving the cause Get Cystex from
any Chemist on Guarantee to put
ou right or money back Act Now!
n 24 hours you will feel better and
be completely well in one week

The Guar-
antee
Protects
Sou

-. Cystex

Gor Kidneys, Aneumatiom, Bladder

GIFTS



Bertrand Russell

Cc, S. Forester. |






* *











Per tb.

Ate. Per th.













\

AY






ADVOCATE CO. :

CARIB SHOP: Carved Mahogany, Native
Barbadian Wares, Indian Bags and Belts.

GREYSTONE

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO: Wines, Spirits
and Groceries.

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

BETTINA LTD: Gowns,

ete.

CLUB POINCIANA:
Guest Rooms.

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON:
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Balmoral Gap.

oo



GALLERIES:
new Technique, designs and Finishes in
Barbados Pottery.

Book Shop, Stationery.



Completely



Lingerie, Gifts,




Bar, Restaurant,



Ladies Hair-

Hastin gs.







PAGE SEVEN









For all white shoes SE

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use 1 R
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No

surer way of making sure ;
that white shoes are white!

in Cartons with Sponge . a



VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner Model @ $56.14
3 Burner Model @ $71.87

Also

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow
T. HERBERT, Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street

Established Incorporated

SPECIAL OFFERS
Hemmed Sheets, Superior Quality
FO TE io een $6.25

BLANKETS
eee, sn nneneoe Me

Flowered Bamberg
SILKS. per yd.

ROYAL

12 High Street

STORE

12 High Street







‘¢
PESOS SOOO SSOSS

Special Offers —

(To all Cash Customers) from Monday 31st March

to Saturday, 5th April

STEEL DEED BOXES 14” ...... ve 1 $8.00

” » i 16” ...... $10.00 | $9.00

» i y 18” ...... $13.00 $12.00

” 5 = 20” ...... $15.00 $14.00

» 1» " BS Kes $19.00 $18.00
CALEDONIA WOOD

STOVES NO.7 ..:....00sc0008 . $56.00 $50.00

# NO. 8... ccceseeseeses $65.00 $6090



BARBADOS HARDWARE (€0. LTD.

No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2107, 4406 or 3534



PLLA LELOELLLLEL LPL LAE A LLLP LELLLLLAAA LDA LALPADOSE

”

Wm. FOGARTY (8°08) LTD.

TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY
AND EXCELLENT FITTERS





We carry a wide range of

HIGHGRADE

SUITINGS

to choose from

e
OUR GUARANTEED

CUTTING

AND

TAILORING

WILL TRANSFORM YOUR
CHOICE INTO
A SUIT OF
DISTINCTION





.





PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIF

TELEPHONE



evr ifthe, Marria or Engagemen

announcements in

“dditional
Notices only after 4 5.







Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 60 and 6 cents per word for each
word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
Detween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

PUHLIC SALES |
REAL ESTATE

BARBAREES HOUSH—That desirable
| residence at Barbarees Hiil, St. Michael,
| standing on 2 acres 13.5 perches of land.
The house contains 4 bedrooms with
dressing rooms attached, drawing, dining
|and all other usual rooms. Kithen ete.
Large spacious verandah, garages,
servants rooms ete., in yard. All services
installed, wind mill, orchard containing
many Variety of fruit trees, garden ete.

IED ADS.



2508



<

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE
“AUSTIN VAN—One G) 10 HP, Austin





|







T NKS Var in good working = Phone ae inspection to view opis »
HA 4821, D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd. ellamy ; n.
13.3.59—t. 2:4. | ——______
Bats We beg to sincerely = antennae PROPERTY: In Reed Street, Bridge-
insane i bens whe seitk gti CAR Austin 18 hip. In good condi-| town; consisting of 2,685 square feet of
na her way s¥mpathized with asf tion Apply to the Courtesy, Garage.| jand t wil the chattel dwelling
in any ot ' '
in our recent bereavement 24.52—4n.| house palings and out-offices thereon,
Mrs. A. Dowe, Mis. L. Nurse, Mr. J.{| ————-—— the property of the Estate of Desdemona
Buriand. 2.4.52-—1n CAR—1%2 CHEVROLET #3 ffoed | Foster-Turtom, deceased. ‘The above will
ricci habelie an aiilitlliesa attic ints | Ce good, tyres. Apply . Ra » | be set vp 7 by public competition
Glebe Land, St. John. Dial 95—270. at our ce, Jamés Street, on Friday
IN MEMORIAM 1.4.52--8h,| 11th April, 1952, at 2 p.m. ‘For feast
Serereeetiree ttle —— ti, | tion apply on the premises. 7 r
LORDE—Treasured memories of our dear] CaRs—Hillman Saloons frort 00 | partiulars ab
beloved. wite and mother Louise Lorde} ip “COLE & Co., Ltd, 1.4.68 NUTCHINGON & BANPIELD
who departed this life 1st April, 1945 cs : Sakae Solicitors,
Fe en eae tone, i am Ome Bk Cherrele’ Oe ee | aaa ol
» we bat cone. Ay a “hanically perfect. Apply E. erley
Eglon Lorde (husband), Winston and Eante Hail, = 2.4.52-4n LAND 8,640 square feet of x ah
pert Car—Hillman Sedan 1951 model in| lands pene ad) the estate of T A.
perfect condition. Done only 6,000 miles. Herbert, (deceased).
WANTED Ring R. S. Nicholls, Office 3825, Home The above will be set up for sale to
8224 1.4.52—t.f.n. | public competition on Friday, 18th
—————__—_——_—_ ——————-——«_| day of April, at 2 pam. at the e of
CAR—FORD MERCURY. One second|the undersigned, Lucas Street, Bridge
HELP hand Ford Mercury, 1942 model, new | town





A SALESMAN for Commission Firm.
Good salary to active man. Apply: R. Q.
C/o Advocate Advertising Dept.

1.4.62—2n.
COOK — General. Apply McKinstry
Bellevue Gap, near Waterford,

14,52—3n







COOK—Good Cook, male or fernvale





















CARRINGTON & SEALY.
2.4.52—6n

upholstery and in good working order.
Apply Barbados Agencies, Telephone
4908. 1.4,52-6n,



a
CAR—Austin A-70 Saloon, very little

used. Condition absolutely Ay): Usa. | WEDNESDAY 2nd April at 2.90 p.m.

, > a at Ave: Harts Gap, ‘ex ee
Ment | cha’ houses (1) 16 x with ss! 5

i Geeelen kitchén, closet and galvanize palings.
and the other 14 x 8 with kitchen, closet



AUCTION



CAR—FORD PREFECT:
running order, good tyres and battery,

































PERSONAL



The public aré hereby warned ogainst



giving credit to any person or peraons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone

contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.
EDGAR HAYNES,
Brittons Hill,
St. Michael

1.4.52—2n. }



The public sre hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, UDORA

JONES ‘nee MARSHALL) as I do not | place,

hold myself responsible for her or any-

one else contracting any debt or débts | Church

in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.
BERESFORD JONES,
Airy Hill,

St. Joeph.
2.4.5¢—2n. 24

TAKE NOTICE





That THE “UNIQUE” Pen CO,, LIM-
ITED, a British Company, whose trade
or business address is 579, Kingston Road,
London, §8.W., England, Manufacturets,
has applied for the registration of a
mark in Part “A” of in
respect of pens, fountain pens, pen
ers, pencils, pen nibs and pen and pen-
cll clips and will be entitled to register
the game after one month from the 2nd
day of April, 1952, unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in





.| milage ander 10,000 miles. ie tha | poling Snes e = i a ee ak
ised to cooking for over twenty people | leaving island, Dial 3103 and day ex- tas ion of such registration. e trade mai
if possible. Reply M. K. C/o Advocate, | cept Saturday. 1.4, 5248n, D'ARCY A. SCOTT, can be seen on application at my office.

i a Auctioneer, Dated this 25th day of Mareh 1952
- CAR--FORD PREFECT. One second Middle Street. H. y
WANTED*-Assisiant. Manageress forlhand Ford Prefect in good working 2.4.52-—In Registrar of Thage age
small good Class Hotel in Barbadgs-- | order. Apply Barbados Agencies, ‘el~ ‘ ik
Pleasant personality essential, Reply |ephone 4908 1.4.52—6n UNDER THE SILVER
A tt er ae HAMMER
— -| CAR—One Wolselay 8 H,P. Excellent
Resident leaving island recommends | condition. Apply: C. A. Proverbs, Car- ON THURSDAY 3rd April by order of TAKE NOTICE
General Servants, Hastings district.| rington Plantation. Dial 2425 Miss Roberts. we will seli the Furniture SEA BREEZE
Telephone Mrs. Hughes — 2410. 20.3.52—3n, | at “Beachy basen yd beamed St. Philip
31 ~ — which inc es
oo CARS—Minor Two-Door Saloon. like| Arm Chairs, Couch, Sideboard, Liquor That Mgrs! 3 a cae, te pores
TAILORS—Joutneymen Tailors, (Jacke! |new, Minor Tourer 7,000 miles, Morris | Case in Mahogany: Dining Tables and eae ao iP an 7 poe time .
Hands) only those with experience need | Oxford Saloon very good condition | Chairs in Cherry-wood; Folding, Berbice} en pry Mcp lity tows of tee =—
apply. P. C. 8S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. | Qodge (1938) two-seater, excellent for | and Deck Chairs, Pine Waggon: Glass} ie a! 3
: - qodg a 7 , lof South Africa whose trade or busi-
26.3.52—t.f.n.| making into pick-up. Hudson (1947) and China; Phillips Battery Set Radio in ad i¢ Argus Chambers, 30,
ht! | Sedan 14,000 miles, Suftable for hire | Perfect condition:, Old Fashion Stump | Cit h Sires Cave Pow South Ajceh
YOUNG MAN fot our office, who must | purposes. Wolseley (1947) 8 hp. Saloon | Bedstead and Canop Bedstead in Ma- ieeherters "ate sooted aor. tik =
%@ capable of using a typewriter. Good | 15,000 miles, in very good condition hogany: Pine and Iron Bedsteads all tho ta teed ae % in Part eta
Salary with advancement commensurate | Ford Prefect, 17,000 miles, very fine | Single with Vono Springs and Duniapillo Register “( Feupert. of canned fruits,
with ability to right applicant. condition, FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd. | Mattresses; Presses, Dressing Tables, | jo. fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruil
MOUNT GAY DISTILLERIES Telephone 4504. 2.4.52—6n taaeas ae gang cere Saiere, fruit juices fruit ovate fruit and ffuf
Sheph ‘ A52—2.¢.n Spcetnictthdinniienne soteinaal eis anvas ; Large O1 urning Refrig- . f ,
evista ATED | “OTORCYCLE-3N hp BSA. Can|erator, Kitchen Tables, Larders, Coal | Peverades, Sar doch — wee
YOUNG LADY Requires position as|be seen any day at T. Herbert Ltd, | Stove, Sheets of Everite, Wallaba Posts SF ite th fodices ta Se Ces an
Governess or Companion to travelling | Lumber yard. Phone 4367 and other items month from the 2nd day of April 1962,
parties. Write: IM.G. C/o Advocate 2.4,.52—1n,| Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash - 7 ‘ pr, 7
7 . t 52—6 BRANKER TROTMAN & CO unless some person shall in the mean-
= = 7 . +, time give notice in duplicate to me at
Auctioneers my ce of opposition of such regis-
MISCELLANEOUS ELECTRICAL 90.3.52—2n. |tration. The trade mark ¢an be seen
on. application at miy office.
PRIVATE TUPTION-—Shorthand, Typ- REY RAT hy e ERE, i Dated this 25th day # March 1962.
i Spanish and General Subjects. Write | erator (in perf rder) ‘00 iT. . WYLLIAMS,
Maestro” Box 75 Bridgetown, or Dial|OQwen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Street. FOR RENT Registrar of Trade Marks
3811 between 9 a.m, and 4 p.m. Dial 3299. 29.3.52—2n 2.4.52—3n
2.4.52—1n ae H ; Ss

LADY'S SMART WARM COAT, suitable
for travelling also one for small child
Write “Travel” c/o Advocate.

2.4,52—In

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466



10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Year Book of the West
Indies and Countries of the
Caribbean











COTTAGE on St. James Coast,

PUPPY—*Terrier, one pure bred Wire perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and
services supplied



Haired Fox, (male) six weeks old.’”
; from main house. Own
FAS A008 2408-S5. , Suitable married couple,
SPANIEL PUPS—Communicate Mrs, | ‘$29.00) per day American Plan for two
s ¢ , ¥ ly: Beachlands, St. James or
fuser, Stirling, St. Philip. ara hone ! 0187, 14,8.62—t.f.n.

ee
cat rts acacia
THOROUGH-BRED GELDING—2 years| “BUNGALOW—One Modern Bungalow







old. By Jim-Craker-Jack out of Indian | 0" St, James Coast, 3 Bedrooms 2 Toilets
Spring. Phone 95244. 2.4.52—2n, | ind Baths, Hot and Cold running water.
And all modern conveniences, Dial 2472.

MECHANICAL atecewa
BUNGALOW—A newly constructed

BICYCLE-Girls’
first class condition
phone 3311,

Raleigh Bicycle, in
Mrs. Haslett. Tele-
1.4,52—1n

stone wall Bungalow situated at Charles
Rowe Road, St. Michael, comprising open
Verandah, Drawing and Dining rooms,
PE ers se three bedrooms, and all modern conve-
HERCULES CYCLES—Model Superb, |niences. Garage and Servants’ room.
24-inch frames, fitted with three speed |’Spactous yard and land available for
gears. Regular price $ 81.35, Our special | Kitchen garden.
price for spo} cash $66.35. Noel Roach| Apply HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
& Sons, Speightstown and on premises any afternoon between
2.3.52—4n. | 4—6. 1.4.52—2n .

ee











FURNISHED apy agente! oi
MISCELLANEO! side. Worthing (Lady preferred). one
SC Us 6401. 2.4,52—In



ANTIQUES — ob every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.f.n.

COUNTER SCALES—10 lbs,

FLAT — Welches

Government Hil!
side, from May Ist. Apphy Mrs.
Dial 2.

Tempro
4.52—4n



Lawrence on Sea, Available Apri!

Phone 3503. We invite inspection

29.3.52—t.f.n

capacity, | on.

with Brass Pan and Tare Bar completa |for next Winter.







—_——
FLAT AND HOUSE—Fully furnished, |
st

TAKE NOTICE
PINNACLE

That HENRY W. PEABODY SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LEMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing under
the limited liability laws of the Union
of South Africa whose trade or bupi-
nest address is Argus
Chureh Street, Cape Town,
Exporters, has applied for the registr:
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of canned fruits,
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,
fruit juices, fruit squashes, fruit, and fruit
beverages, and substarices used as food
or as ingredients tn food, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 2nd day of April, 1952,
tunless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at



my office of opposition of such regis-
on application ae my office.
tration. The trade mark can be seen

Dated this 25th day of March 19592,
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

2.4, 52—3n

TAKE NOTICE
LANYARD

That HENRY



W. PEABODY SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LEMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing under
the limited liability laws of thé Union



| Sle
































te Saturday April 5th and will re-open
Queen's College.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
| PUBLIC NOTICES OOO AOIICON + |

MY PAIN



NOTICE > 77
The Annual General Meeting of the Ss GONE eee
Barbados Basketball Association ill be

held at the Y.M.C.A
April at 7.30 p.m
All clubs desirous of affiliation should
send their applications to Secretary, C/o
YÂ¥.M.C.A. so that they may be elected
affiliated clubs by the General Meeting
28.3.52—5n

ELECTION NOTICE.
Barbados Elementary Teachers’ Assoc.
Two candidates having tied for one

on FRIDAY, 4th

s



t

there will be an election next
Saturday, April 5th at 12 noon at the
House. t
All membefs of the ASsociation are
therefore invited to attend for the
purpose of electing one member t
F. H. BARKER,
Hon. Secretary,
B.E.S.T.A ;
24.52—2n. ,

REMOVAL NOTICE

Dr. C. McCONNEY, Chiropractor begs
to ahfiounce that his office in Spry Street
will be closed from Monday Mareh Sist



c

SACROOL

TRIUMPHS.
OVER PAIN

BUY A BOTTLE FROM

at Tottenham, Constitution Road, next to ,

30.3.52—In.





minimum educational standard which will be accepted is a pass
Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equiva-
lent standard. Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more

rising by

annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, a

unless attention
stating the date of submission. Any additional qualifications which

952

WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

CLERICAL APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE ;
Applications are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public





Service.

2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis on the first in-
tance at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical era =
in

han 21 years of age.

3. The salary attached to the appointment is at the rate of $480
er annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum
annual inerements of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to
e of $1,056 per annum by
nd thereafter, sub-

the rate of $1,872

he passing of an efficiency test at the rat

ect to the passing of a second efficiency test, at

by annual increments of $96 to $2,160.
4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the

Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m.

yn Wednesday the 23rd of April, 1952.

5. No consideration will be given to candidates who have al-
‘eady submitted applications for employment in the Publie Service
‘ is drawn in writing to their previous applications,

have been acquired since that date should also be stated.











ADVERTISING PAYS BEST KNIGHTS DRUG STORE = §|""" 2.4.62.—2n.
——e 2SOSSSGUSSSSSSGOOOCN TOSS ;
” GHANCERY SALE SHIPPING NOTICES
BARBADOS. ai
The undermentioned property will be set up for sate at the Registration Office,
Public’ Bulldings, Bridgetown, vetween he No Said, ie wal be set up on cx! ROYAL NETHERLANDS
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full M/V “MONEKA” will

particulars on application to me.







STEAMSHIP CO.

Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON SAILING FROM EUROPE hacia and ue eine ‘aallane setae iasy
Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS M.S. HECUBA, on 4th April 1962
PROPERTY: Ali that certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore $.S. BOSKOOP on 11th April 1952 wee ere
Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island of Barbados cor -| a BOGE on a The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
taining by admeasurement one rood be the same more or less buttir | M.S. on y . aceept Cargo and Passengers for
an@ bounding On lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherin SAILING TO SOUTHAMPTON AND Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Wiles, of Clement Lucas, of James Ford and of Miss Louise Mallett |
and on the public road‘or however else the same may butt
bourid Together with the messuage or dwellinghouse |

“AVEDON” and all and singular other the houses and outhous«

both freehold and chattel on the saig land erected and built standin:
and being with the appurtenance
UPSET PRICE; £700

DATE OF SALE: 18th Apil, 1952

H WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY. |

im pursuance of the Chancery Act. 1906, I do herehy give notice to all persons ;
serving or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or encumbrances in or,
affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to
bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesda:
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Build- |
ings, Bridgetown, before the 9th day of May 1952 in order}
that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and

ority thereof respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded fram tne |

efits of any decree and be deprived of ali claims on or against the said property.

‘
Plaintiff NORMAN NILES |

vs.
Defendant: JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land stuate at Pevernment
Hill in the parish of Saint Michael and island aforesaid containing |
by admeasurement sixty six thousand eight hundred and ‘ninety |
square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands ot}
J. C. Roberts on lands of Lilian Waithe on other lands of the ic
defendant on a road leading to the public road and on the public 1
road or however else the same may abut and bound together with |

the appurtenances. {

18 February 1952. r

a. Syd March 1952.
- 7 5.3. 52—4n

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of tne Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or incum-}
brance in or affecting the propérty hereinafter mentioned (the property of the
defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between
the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock tn the afternoon at the Registration Office,

Bill filed:
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

claims may be on and ranked according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits
of any decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the ssid property.
Plaintiff; - WALLACE FARMER

Defendant: oroereR ALLEYNE THORPE
» PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Paynes Bay
in the parish of Saint James and island aforesaid containing by admeasurement
seventeen thousand eight hundred and ninety-four square feet or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Mrs. Annie Phillips on the sea on lands now
or late of the estate of one Gaskin, deceased, on lands now or late of Alfred E. Hope
and on the Public Road or however else the same may abut and bound the said lands
hereditaments and premises.
Dated ard March, 1952.
Bill Filed :— 11th February, 1952.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar in Chancery.
12,3,52—4n





and | M
calle i | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

S.S. COTTICA on Tth April 1952.
{M.S

s

Canadian National

or Friday between the hours} _—____.

Public Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 16th day of May, 1952 in order that such | LADY RODMEY ..












AMSTERDAM
WILLEMSTAD on 22nd April 1952

Nevis and St. Kitts.
Wednesday 9th April, 1952.
The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia Grenada and Aruba, and
Passengers only for St. Vincent.
Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

Salling
$

AND BRITISH GUIANA

BONAFRE on 6th May, 1952
SAELING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
HECUBA 2ist April 1952.
BOSKOOP 27th April 1952.

M.S
Ss

P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents.



Steamships







SOUTHBOUND Satis







Sails Balls Arrives 1
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos wen
LADY RODNEY oo ~ 2) Mar, 2 Apr 11 Apr;
LADY NELSON .. -- 16 Apr 17 Apr. 27 Apr, 4 ae.
CANADIAN CRUISER ‘ 29 Apr. 2 May - 11 May 13 May
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR.. 9 May 12 May = 21 May 23 May
LADY RODNEY a “ 19 May 22 May ”% May 2June = 3 June
CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. 30 May 2 June - 11 June 12 June
LADY NELSON .. na od 9 June 12 June 14 June 23 June & June
CANADIAN CRUISER es 20 June 28 June - 2 July 3 July
ANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... 30 June 3 July — 12 July 18 July
ADY RODNEY ee oo 11 July 4 July 16 July 25 July 2 July
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
} B'dos B'dos Boston 8¢. John Halifat Montreai
CDN, CRUISER 4 Apr. 7 Apr. — | 14 Apr. q r.| “24
LADY RODNEY % Apr. 26 Apr 5 May - 6 May 10 May
LADY max 30 May 1 May 22 Muy, =- 23 May} 7 May
; ay May - 5 June
Rai USER , 8 June; 11 June
CONSTRUCTOR 3 June 8 June -- 18 June 18 June; a June
LADY RODNEY .. 15 June 17 June 27 June =;
AT ad 28 Jung 1 July
CHALLENGER 23 June 28 June — 5 July 8 July
LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July 18 July — | @ Sul 2 ‘id
CDN CRUISER .. 14 July = 19 July, - 26 July; M8 July, 1 Aug.
CANADIAN ‘
CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July a 6 Aug! ad Aug. Aug.
7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. - | Ang. Aug.





For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







































Toebles for Dining, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing, Kitchen in several shapes
end — sizes—Sideboards, Cabinets
for China, Kitchen and Bedrooim
SUITES, and Separate Drawing
Room pieces in Morris, Tub, Ber-
_ and Rush, and Many other

ice Things NEW AND RB WED

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4000



FURNITURE
AUCTION

KINNOUL



BANK HALL ROAD

TO-DAY, APRIL 2ND
at 11.30 a.m,

We are instructed by Mr. R
Field to dispose of the follow
Furniture and Bffects.

Viewing morning of sale
Single Ended Settee, Oval Table,
Occ Tables, Kidney Table:
Rockers, Plant Stands, Dining
Table with Brass Feet, Sideboord
Dinner Wagon, Dressing Table &
Mirror, Bedside Table,

All The Above in Mahogany

E.
ng



Rush Rockers, Cane Chairs, Bent-







wood Chairs, Step Ladder, C
boards, Kitchen Ty Larder
Congoleum Ot * St $s, kon
Bedsteads Mattresse: Pillows,
ToWel rails, Pine Dressing Table

and Mirror, Mise, Books, Pictures,
China, Glassware, Kitchen Articles
Gold-spot Refrigerator and other
items

&
AUCTIONEERS

Jotun 4. Biadon
& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

Phone 4640, Plantations Ballding













received, Varied assortment.
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.
2.4.62—2n

LOST

DIAMOND CLIP—On the St. James
Coast. Finder rewarded. Please return
to Advertising Dept. C/o Advocate.

2.4.52—3n



a Ey

“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are
now being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias
‘or delivery in December 1952, parties
interested in booking please phone 4442,









T. Geddes Grant, Ltd, 18.3.52—14n sa ae ae
—___..| LADY'S GOLD WRIST WATCH with
JUST RECERIVED—Valor Stove parts, | expanding bracelet, either near rds
including — Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid|Gap, Fontabelle, or in St. ‘ohn's
Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens. Also| Churchyard, Will finder kindly return
Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre|to Miss Alda Marattson,
Company, Trafalgar & Spi Streets. | Fortabelle. Reward offered.
Phone 2696. 20-9.82—tf n. 1,4,58—2n.
MACHINES: A few Electrical Wood- |. WALLET — One leather Wallet on
Working dachines and hand tools at|Monday between Vauxhall and Clapham
any reasonable offer. Phone 8332 _ | Road containing cheque from Bulkeley
29.3.52—2n| Ltd. payable to Adolphus Gittens
—_._._.. | Finder please return to Advocate Ad-
OIL—The world's _ finest motor oil | verti$ing Dpt. 2.4.52—1n

Veedol, at all leading and Service
Stations’, Your vehicle deserves the best.







VEEDOL. “Found wherever s

travel” Wea. n TAKE NOTICE
REFRIGERATOR—One (1) Electrolux MORNING MIST
Kerosene Oil Refrigerator, 4 cu. ft,| That HENRY. W.. PEABODY sOUTH

capacity, In lect. working order. | AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) » a
Apply: Mrs. Keith Webster, Harrisons | Company incorporated and existing under
Plantation, St. Lucy. 29.3.52—6n. | the limited liability laws of the Union



of South Africa whose trade or busi-
ness address is Argus Chambers, 39,
Churth Street, Cape Town, South Africa,
Exporters, has applied for the
tion of a trade mark in Part

STOVES—2-burner “Falk” Oil Stoves.
Of its type this is the best cooker on
the market, Strongly made durable,
highhy efficient and economical in oil
cynsumption. Only $24.70



























MR. JOHN

HAMMOND

Boylston, St. James
(Tel. 0192)

to his friends
and everybody to help
with his effort to raise
Funds for St. John the
Baptist Church to clear
off the debt on the new
Vicarage.

Anything like Old
“lothes, Household Uten-
sils, Books, Toys, Orna-
ments and_ especially
Donations will be grate-
fully accepted and, as
far as possible, collected.

The Sale and Fair will!
be held at Holetown






























|

each at| Register in respect of canned fruits,
HARRISON'S Hardware Store. jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit, School on Easter Mon-
2.4.52—2n, Ses Squashes, fruit, and fruit day
a ab .
THE BARBADOS DIOCESAN MAGA-| or as ingredient . and will be
ZINE 5c. monthly. April's issue with | entitled to register the same after one Admission 1/-
eatin idestloner in fully On sale at! month from the 2nd day of April, 1952,
joneries. 1.4.52-8n. | unles# some person shall in the mean- Teas. hmen
—_——— | time give notice in duplicate to me at . Refres ts,
TORNADO—International K.41. Beauti-| my office of opposition of such regtis-
ful Sonera t ment, good| tration. The trade mark can be seen
s . now $500.00,/ on application at my office
No offers, Wicks. Telephone 3289. Dated this 25th day of March 1952
+ 18.11.51—t.f.0 H eae,
Tony” ts On ahd token. Registrar of ee
= oe . Coughs, Cokim : :
ete, for Horses, and Poultry.
Price 4/- per bot, KNIGHTS, Lid CHANCERY SALE
. * | BARBADOS, :
Tene The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
Weosssssssssosesossossony | snd On the date specified below, If not then sold, it will be set up on each
\ > $ suceseding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full
. hr Particulars om application to me
iy
1% ua NOTICE - é Defendant) JOHN WESLEY BELL
13 to inform my pattons that ae Plaintiff? EDWIN LEE BELL
|} ¥ taking two months rest due to my : All that certain piece or parcel of land situate at Stewarts Hill in
s health having become in paired i ice alta the parish of St. John and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing
& and all payments should be made by admeasurement one acre and twenty two perches Abutting and
1% to Mr. J. C. Hutson, who can bounding on the south on lands of Mount Pleasant Plantation on
1e be located at Cen Station, the North and on the West on Jands of Mr, B, L. Barrow and on
| Bridgetown * the East on lands how or late of Mr. John Weatherhead or however
x TELEPHONE 4g else the same may abut and bound Together with the messuage or!
; JN, T CHATLANT rd Al! and singular other the buildings and erections
| % (Hitidu Cheistian Proprietor) } and built standing apd being with the appur-
x GENERAL MERCHANT | senenets
\% Office and Residence UPSET PRICE: £1,450.
c Pr rs f OF SALE: 18 April, 1992
x orner Passage & Baxter mona | DATE ' H. WILLIAMS
1Po i m i Registrar-in-Chancery.
| © SSSSSSSS99GSSS955 5596S" a

... BERGER PAINTS
|

|
Tn a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of
punishment without fading or peeling. Berger Paints are the answer.
Specially formulated for the Barbados climate, they bring lasting

beauty, inside and out. Try theni on your own house.

Walls and Ceilings primed with DUSSEAL, then painted
with MATROI. oil bonnd water paints stay fresh and
colourful.

The Roof will ve lastingly protected by LASTIKON.

Woodwork will
with PERQUITE.

tay bright and unharmed by salt ait



And for Concrete, Stone, or Brickwork outside BERGERTEX
provides the ideal finish.





All these BERGER products are stocked in Barbados by

* GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN





50BX3



“OVEN

You can get from your grocer or from
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

MARIE__- 54e. Per th.
SHORT CAKE









; 3-8 _ FEDERAL VOYAGER”

.FRESH”

SHIRLEY
54c. Per Ib, GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per th.
WIKEX SODA CRACKERS

Latest Edition $14.40 with weights (unstamped) $31.20." Ob- | Soo Due
i Hard LE— of South Africa whose trad busi- inne kt eeteieeee |
— a, ae thei sien ct a a ee dea dining snags «Mand with, rane | Bess ica is Argus Chambers, “3. | Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Locks for the Ga’ ad ay 52—2n,| ning water, toilet and bath, garage and | Church Street. Cape Town, South Africa, LE YE 5
Saale for the rkwee 2A, -|fervants rooms. Ail services including Exporters. hai, applied for the reg@itra- OUR CLIMATI N. EB eS es. SS. “HERDSMAN” -+ London : 29th Mar. Pe Apr.
all at CROOKES Halibut Liver Oil in 5 c. c. | &@% variety of fruit trees. Phone Mrs. | 51, n Part “A 0! 3.5. MER” .. Liverpoo! 2 are pr.
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Q]ynd 15 cc. bottles: also. in, potties: of | Bellamy 1008, .3.80—t.f.n. |Tate. deh, dried fratt, cryeteljion® tone > Pee te Ae ge 15th Apr. 30th Aj
and psules. Can be obtained from your FLAT—with | {ult julees, fruit squashes, fruit, and fruit Verpoo: Pr. Pr.
HARDWARE Druaggist or E _ Johnson & Co., Prince PP agar ees a beverages, and substances uséd as food S.S. “TRIBESMAN” , .M/brough &
William Henry Street. Agents for] POTSEtner particulars. Appyy to Aime | OF 8 Ingredients in food, and will be London 25th April 16th Ma
CROOKES LABORATORIES, Phone 2001 | For, further Percale a Mothing. | entitled to register the sime after one - :
oom —= - between 8 and 9 a.m 2.4.52—4n ; * 3.2. tin month from the 2nd day of A 1, 1952 5
— Ree - eel tas aheeiegntetiietasa ential unless some person shall in th <
rg LAT 2 eNeee wi NEW MODERN FLAT on Blue Waters | me give notice in duplicate to ie at HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
, skin iriitatgons and_ the coer lexion | Terrace, Spacious cupboards modern | MY office of opposition of such regis-
i nt cenorally, “Can be obtained: trom your | Kitchen and plumbing, running water | PP application at my office. Vessel For Closes in Barbados
' Drugcist On B. Johtaon Me Go Peinee | in all bedrooms, near to Rocklay Beaeh,| ‘len, |The trade mark can be seen S.S. “INTERPRETER” ..London Sth April
‘ shred aa + Prince | snd a few minutes walk from Golf Club.| Dated this 25th day of March 1952 3.8. “MUTLAH” Li 1 19th April
The Money Saving Way }}) cxocizes’ASonaronins’ Phone aft | Moose S00 ee gre ee 8.8. :Eiretben
between 8 a een ree ta team oe . Registrar of Trade Marks
FULI-PANELLED and __other coeiniouas 2 :| RESTAVILLE — Gibb’s Beach, St 2.4.52—3n For further Information apply to. . .
Mahogany single and Double DUREX PROTECTIVES are now |2eter, for months June—July, Oct =
Bedsteads; some in Outstanding obtainable from E. Jonson & Co. | Dec, 19% Phone 2818. 2.4.58—2n, Be Ay
eee ies with Various Paras wien Henry Strett, Agents for | For st Resulis- AD RTISE i= DA COSTA & Co., LTD.—Agents
rrors—Wardrobes and Dr r- sondon Rubber Co. Phone 2691 betw | =
pe Mararoper ana Prewers WieSina dam “Raso'sn'| LOST & FOUND | E
MAHOGANY, Birch and_ Deal DAHLIA BULBS—Fresix shipment just WPrrrosessessessss



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





Expected Arrival
St John Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
Barbados
3.8. “SUNRAY” : +. 11 March 18 March 6 April
8.8. “POLYTRADER’ 27 March 31 March 18 April
ss, “A VESSEL” 14 April 19 April 6 May
3.8. “A VESSEL’ 30, April 5 May 25 May
aa a



UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE

FROM LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW

Expected Arrival

Dates wn,

LIVERPOOL
+-20 March

GLASGOW
30 Mareh



UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE

1
Antwerp Retterdam London ‘Dates, agetew

16 April





ss
mv

“SUNRELL"
“SKAUVANN”

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703

21 March 22 March30 March
Mid



9 ; ; So}

JUST TO REMIND

OU ..¢
when you purchase from

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at Your Door.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cornér Broad & Tudor Streets

FESS S A FPSS

PEEOEOOOEES





SERVICE

any shop in the Island the following

Ate. Per th.



36e. Per th.





WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE NINE

Gland Discover
Restores Yout
In 24 Hours

om logs of vigour, nerr-
b







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON























ody, impure blood
and who are okt an:
their time will be de

Ughted to learn of a new gland discov-
ery by an American deetor

This new discove k

rv r








ds body, to bniid
d, to strengthe ont
mind and memory and feel like a ne

man In only § days. In fact, this die-
covery which is a home medicine tn
pleasant, ensy-to-take tablet form





i

| does away with gland operations an
| begins to bulld new vigour and enerr

' in 24 hours, yet it is absolutely har -
| less and natural In action.

| The success of this amazing dis-
covery, called VI-TABS, has been so
|

}



gteat that it is now being distributed
by all chemists here under a guarantee
of complete satisfaction or money
rds, VI-TABS must
ful





er, oF yo
package
VI-TAE




JUST A MOMENT

Restores Manhood and Vitality
THERE,MISS ..



Be kind to your face

Unguentine

ree ors

Relieves pain of

USELESS TO BUY the loveliest Cold Cream to cleanse and cherisn
your complexion unless you also use the gentlest of tissues to
remove it.














Don’t scour your delicate skin. There's no need. Pond’s soft
Fissue Hankies are so absorbent that they will quickly soak up the
cream-— dust, stale make-up and all, And they never collapse into
soggy little pieces, They're strong as well as soft and absorbent.
There are so many uses for these Tiseues all the time, everywhere.
Used as hankies, they are softer than the fines: cambric,
and save you hours of washing and ironing. Destroy
them once you have used them,

Get a packet today, and keep it handy.
You will wonder how you ever managed with-



( YOU'SAID ¥
7’ TIRED OF DA















aa out Pond's Tissue Hankies. At all the best
WRG | 7F stores.

a Wy

A

S “i c SOFT * STRONG * ABSORBENT

oy

























YOwPs! DID YOU SEE
THAT 2 HE WENT RIGHT
THROUGH THAT WALL!






TO LET yOu Guys
GUM UP My ACT Now!











SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now
POTATOES — 4 tb for oc... $.48 $ 40 Tins LOBSTER un. TA 66
Tins JACOBS CREAM Bottles TENNENTS STOUT ........ 30 26



WITH MISTER. BIC
PERSONALLY

WE'VE GOT GuNs! )
LET'S GET “
AFTER Him! ) &

CRACKERS ase 1.82 1.60
Tins BROOKS PEACHES (214).... 81 15



Tins CONDENSED MILE ............ 33 3L



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

BY FRANK ROBBINS 7
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

1 fumm-THERING \/ T-1’vE Lost
< SOME WEIGHT
WEE LAURIE, LOOK / I ERGE, L IN FIVE YEARS,
WE CAN BE MARRIED eI 5 / WEE DORRIE /
WITH OUR PETROTHAL Fate
RING AFTER ALL /

1 KNOW! ‘TIS ANYTHING... W~...AND WILL GET ME 2
EARLY YET... WE'LL [ ANYTHING, DORRIE, THAT IVY-COVERED

FIND A JEWELER DARLIN; THAT COTTAGE AGAFRONT |
AN’ PUT ON A WILL MAKE YOU FOR MY’MIDDLE-EAST >
TEMPOR-RARY SCTININED !










fT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only





















You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

MARIE ___54e. Per th. SHIRLEY AGe. Per tb.

SHORT CAKE _54c. Per lb, GRAHAM CRACKERS 1416c. Per tb.
WIHIX SODA CRACKERS 36c. Per lb.





“OVEN FRESH” SERVICE





(eer, wuceee | || (Gee) THE WORLD'S GREATEST
see) | movaacd a) ( a ‘I eS teas iin | wos
esol ay leis | as SHORT STORIES

FortysTwo Masterpieces — 512 Pages of Large Types













ilere are stories for your every mood, each THE BUDDHIST PRIEST’S WIFE. Oliver
' ‘i al ‘ blished . Schreiner, South Africa,
» the an established master.
| eee ae et TAKING THE VEIL. Katherine Mansfield.
























RIP KIRBY Examples are given of the best work of New Zealand.
NY the great short-story writers of Britain and THE mee AND ae er oT) ae HIMI NOBODY) THINK,GIRL/ IT'S A OU SF Tink ay ane 2 ; o 5G Dd. erts. Canada.
[ ~ itieae coronal Kiser aaa aeaati dane METO oa omustons aan k \ the British Empire, of the United States of Charles ° e ¢
E 1 {LILI LAVELLE AND / 00 ANYTHING ELSE FOR . BUT YOU'RE CHICKEN, | oe 4 ; i THE BIRTHDAY. Vance Palmer. Australia.
MATS Wir vf GETS AWAY WITH A, YOU... BUT NOT THAT’ oude/ $0 A\ f America, of Europe and of Asia — the liter- :
DUDE, Mv “yy Ge ee a See psn aes d THE LOST CHILD. Mulk Raj Anand. India.
WB...T WA N\ 4 mm, ary cream ‘of twenty-six countries. Comedy . : , " “s
ACE CARE cea . a : THE NECKLACE. Guy De Maupassant.
RICKY feat r and tragedy, every phase of life and char- France.
chee c : { une an acter, are here for the entertainment of ail THE INVISIBLE COLLECTION. Stefan
ay oer , ‘ANOTHER ¥ eke fi a
‘ / a BY ) EP | The following are just a few of the stories: THE SHIRTS. Karel Capek. re
: a THE TALE OF A CHILD. Josef Bar
Ne THE BLACK MATE. Joseph Conrad. Eng- sary. ?
oo \\ ta Hungary
. ere re HQW MUCH LAND DOES A MAN RE-
—— + . j BETOSS i PARTY. Somerset Maugham. QUIRE? Leo Tolstoy. Russia
: Ingland.
$ THE KISS. Anton Chekov. Russia.
STORY OF E PHYSICIAN AND T
ore Fe 7 We THE PRINCESS LILY. P’usung-ling. China.
LOTT ELT CE, s SARATOGA TRUNK. R. L. Stevenson. ’ i
WT BY KLOBS , THE PHANTO, IBS HE SAID HED Scotland. " NTRY. Earnest >m-
FIRES BACK AS HE FALLS To i) |FROM JAILAND TRACKME -— eee A om Aga TR inne em
ee MARTHA. Richard Hughes. Wales. Bway. '
EN pone ee TWO OR THREE WITNESSES. C. E. Mon- AND OVER TWENTY MORE LITTLE
tague. Treland. MASTERPIECES

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street and The Village, Greystone Shops: Balmoral Gap.











PAGE TEN



Lee HHA

Little men can play
FOURTH

some foul tricks








DAY: By % JSOULING is not confined to ‘the big,
JOHR robust men, who are, in fact, often
the cleanest players of all; nor is ft Con-
MASADAM } fined to the temperamental player who
“blows up” when he is beaten. or hit.
Sometimes :
it is the little ‘
fellows who
do it as a

compensation
for their lack




o/_inches

Tuey tee! tm- a
peticd to bring —-‘[lustrated
& igger men
dow to their ,
own physical by ROBB
levi and they
can oe more
ec; Un ol doing
this by subter-
fug> that has
nothing to do
woth playing
the ball

The high 9211
beats all but a
few of the
smsiier men,
fer «tie Dig one
can get un t

it easily There
are two things








open to the
little man bh
of them effec-
wee dirt t i
t he is F -pul
praw cia 8 1 ce @rsoy er
rent of the b’'¢
feiow he has at work
only to sted
back *s the *
igutDdalier * up to head the
Dali anc 3 1p tiard of his toes tuggers ans’ nackers. [hey . cali
with the nee! of his studded Doot him the needier and about ali
and mot only anchor him to the that can be said in hig favour
ground but maybe damage a toe that he very seldom carries out
aa well his muttered threats
The other trick is when be 1s Most players Know tnem tour
Dehifid—in which case. as the the ugefits provoruleur they are
Man, in ront meses t» fimp but the temperamental oues can
for the va.i. he grabs nis jersey be cum yietei:y Upsat Sy them
Nd and again rovts iim to Hugnie Galiavher who War u
18 fround bag vl temperament su,ereo
4t was easier in the via days terribly trom thie kind of id¢ite
when players wore thetr jersevs ment
outside ther pauats. But they Many # time Hugnie Was iurea
still manage fo get atvay wit) into actions wa toe Agta’ that ne
{t today even “ith them tucked would pevéer have confempiated
inside. butt fur the stream of poisonous
' abuse tna’ vase poured intu his
ear by spavaents who Knew they
were not therwise At to sce
nig dudte
They weg run aivngside orm

as he made like an ee) tor goa)
and. stride by stride. thes wouit
nivot on the heel on their near
foot and crack-crack him on the
Joktie-a nainful and infuriating
trick

As ne tne
nail the beaten defender would
touch the rear nee: so that he
Crlppeu Gime ifs-a cheap old

tore throug with



schoulbut triek «09 are they att
But they are stil, being dove in
these’ ‘way*® by o mercially
tiimunshine oumber of Ddiayers
in_ big-time Soccer today

The answer to them? Cast

iron referceing that will secure
their expulsion from the game -
ond not only thelr expulsion out
the expusio; of the os¢astonal
managir« dodireetor who back
them in it

He steps on his tees

‘There ts a mor
shan any of t

Pp atrotie character
se bashers and









~ Wanderers ‘Boa
St. Vincent In 2 Days

(From JOHN CORBIN)
, iM KINGSTOWN.
‘ St. Vincent was subjected to the worst defeat in the
island’s history when they finished on the sécond day of a
scheduled three-day match at Arnes Vale ah innings and

173 runs behind the Barbados Wanderefs Totiring Team’s
total of 233. ‘

In spite of the delay caused by L. St. Hill b Da Silva...

















41
continual intermittent showers, } King 1b.w. b-Mason 8
the Barbados team ended the first a ae
day’s play with 125 for 5 on the Seeders oo
a * eens 51 by ‘Brickie’ Total “ 233

ucas highlighted the day’s play, ary
while Billy Knowles scored a use- roe ae R WwW
ful 45. Both sides were ‘equally F. Mason PY ae ee ee
handicapped by the heavy out- 2 _ Silva ua 1 43 4
field and slippery bat, but the & pf pure + eee
move of the St. Vincent skipper 1. Howe 2 0. ee
in sending the touring team to A. Daisley iat | We

‘ the wicket was justified by the “: Antrebus Mine eee

fact that he knew several of the ST. VINCENT—1st Innings
members were strangers to the E: Bramble b King ............ yi 48
matting. } ¥ Wee, Baw Peay aes. 3

Continuing the next under f Howe ‘b “ailkes. we a fein 3
ideal eather a sm g 41 0. Jarieoon © wkpr. Knowles b

yy Louis St. Hill and @ geod sup- inson o

orting knock of 33 by Perry } Rasent b Atkinson °
eit enabled the touring team/‘t. Mason D ciixen pion 10
to carry their overnight score to J: Da Silva b Hoad ..... 2
233 in the .face of Da. Silva’s &: $780 lbw. b Glikes ... ;
troublesome off-swing and steady ~" Extras bak et a 7
bowling by Frank Mason. These MR®#,! _—
two returned the best bowling Total 36
figures of 4 for 43 and 3 for 53 BOWLING ANALYSIS ie
nr tively. Oo M. R W.

ortly before lunch St. Vincent ©. Atkinson ........ oe) ee

occupied the wicket for the first ff 8 josg cco ats sy
time, ana by 5.55 p.m,, it was all G. Gilkes he cee) Ras Be
over. Daisley was the only bats- RR IR ee
man to show anything of fight or " sae | snaenes
promise, while the St. Vincent ¥: Humble, > Atkinson verbs 0?
pening pee ane and Hada- A. Dataley © Attinean b St. Hin 6
way should have beeh able to |, Howe ¢ Hoa rover! ses 0
give their side reasonable begin- §° jackman ¢ Marsal b Atkinson?
nings had it not been for extreme A. Antrobus b Hoad ... sre
carelessness. It would be difficult F. Mason ec St. Hill b Hoad 0
to single out any of the Barbadian }; 28 Stlva b Proverbs . ;
bowlers, except maybe Ted Hoad c. Wallace stpd. wkpr. Knowles
Fs 5 George | mae who ee b st, a oe °
the opposing batsmen at all times. trey

Scores ;— ae

Total ..... i 24
WANDERERS— Ist Innings . —_—
W. H. Knowles b Mason BOWLING ANALYSIS
E. L. G. Hoad b Da Silva ud Qo. M. 3, Wi,
N. 8. Lucas ec Bramble b Jackson .. $1 E. Atkinson 4 3 1 2
N. E. Marshall b Wallace 9 FE. L. G. Hoad ... =./3 oe
A. O'N. Skinner b Da Silva 8 G. Gilkes whe $1 29
E. Atkinson 1.b.w. b Mason 1 N. Marshall 3 1 8 0
G Gilkes b Da Silva 10 M. Proverbs 5 0 10 3
D. Evelyn run out ., 33° «OL, St. Hill ... 1.2, 0 er
.
They'll Do It Every Time sss me oe

2
Wi IS THE BEST HURDLER THE
Hig SOOOL EVER HAD“HE SKIMS OVER
MEM WITH THE GRACE OF A GAZELLE +



YW







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Everton Beaten
3-0 By Spartan

SPARTAN beat Everton ina
Second Division Football match
at Queen’s Park yesterday evening.
The score was three goals to nil.

Spartan defending from the
Harrison College end touched first.
It was immediately evident that
the condition of the ground made
ball-cor rol difficult.

s

Spartan tcok the first tiy at
scoring when Gibbs kicked the
ball over the bar, After play in
the Spartan goal area, goal-keepér
E. P. Wood pushed the ball over
the bar. Nothing resulted from
two corner kicks which were
taken after this.

Everton took the initiative when
Archer tried a long low shot, but
Wood kicked the ball clear of the
onrushing forwards.

Play seesawed from area to
aréa but the goal-keepers saved
each time a shot was tried.

Shortly after Connell fumbled
and Grant ran through to beat
Collymore with a welt! placed shot.
Atkins scored the second goal
also from a fumble,

Everton’s backs were not mark-
ing their opponents at this stage
of the game and Grant scored
again,

The Everton backs tightened the
defence but the forwards failed to
seore despite several opportuni-
ties. ;

The. game ended with Spartan
attacking. °

The teams:

Spartan: P. Wood, Best, Morri-
son, Morris, Wilson, Smith, Atkins,
Grant, C. Wood (Captain) Gibbs
and Jemmott.

Everton: Collymore, Simpson,
Connell, Roach, Fowler, Daniel,
Seale (Captain) Archer, Weekes,
Sealy and Morris.



By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: West
North-Soutn came

The -firs: Nortn layer
trapped nimseif on ‘his
nand trom a Crockiord’s
Cup tna: oy oreierrin: a
wake-out double of \.est
One Heart +o an overra!
One Spade

Bast then oid One Spade
South Two Diamonds anc
West [wo Hearts Nort
viewed Bas? ‘ali with sus-
Dicion ,anc vid [wo Spade
with she objec: of ex~osing
@ orobabie osycnic Sou::
co-opera'ec with @ raise .O
Three Spades ana North pid
fame Wasiing into a doubie
by Bast and 4 venaity ot
800 Ay the osher tabie Wes:

jayed vhe hana in Two

ears

North’s contributions to
ihe bidding in Room 1 were
ul-judgea A _wu.nerable
overcall of One Spade
adequate since game pros

ts. were remote unless
outh could take ~oluntary
action

Pe
nedon Krpress Service





ot

was



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Meeting of R.E.C., Hastings
House — 9.30 a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions —
10,00 a.m,

Art Exhibition at the
Museum — 10.00 a.m.

Gramophone Recital at
British Council—5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Prospect
Plantation Yard, St. Peter
—7.30 p.m.

Popular Concert by Police
Band, Pie Corner, St. Lucy
—7.45 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Reiasent from Codrington :

— Temperature: 85.5°
Lowest Temperature; 69.0°

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.934;
(3 p.m,) 29.873

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.57 a.m.

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Moon: ist Quarter, April 2

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 7.58 a.m., 11.35
p.m,

Low Tide: 12.54 a.m., 3.35
p.m,







Jimmy Hatlo

Burt-at Home HE CAN'T SEEM TO PICK UP
HIS FEET HE STUMBLEG AROUND LIKE
A PUNCHY PRIZE FIGHTER =

THE NAME IS—



FREEBOOTER

RIPON, Yorkshire.

HAT is this sound that

follows me through the
narrow streets of Ripon? It
says: “Freebooter, Freebooter, I
tancy Freebooter . . . he’s done
it before he can do it
again.”

In the little saloon bars,
shadowed by the grey totvers
of the minster, pink-cheeked
farmers say it. The taximan
says it. A housewife by the
butcher’s is saying it. What,

who is this Freebooter?
The answer is a mile or two
south along the broad green

dale. You go along winding
lanes to a house called Ox
Close, set above a_ leisurely,
sweep of the River Ure. "7

Here lives Mr. “Bobby”
Renton, a lean, merry-faced
man. He trains more than 20
race-horses. Among them is
Freebooter, a tall 11-year-old

bay gelding, owned by Mrs. L.
Brotherton. Freebooter won the
Grand National two years agotl

He had another attempt last
year and failed through bad
luck. Coming over the first

fence he landed across a horse
which had fallen. This year he
tries again. At present he is
s@écond favourite at odds © of
100-7 against,

The reason for his popularity
—and his short price—is his
brilliance in past performances
at Aintree. The obstacles there
are higher, tougher than any in
the country. The 44-mile course
has 30 fences and ditches beset
with traps. Yet Freebooter has
won there on four occasions,
including his 1950 Grand
National, and has been second
twice,

THE IDOL

Yet he receives no _ prefer-
ential treatment at home, But
his trainer admits, with a smile:

“He’s the idol of the stable,
Among the stabl2 boys there
just isn’t another horse like
him.”

Ask where to find kim and



R.E.C. Accept Caribbean

@ from page 3

the development—authority should
be flexible.

Another point which had not
been dealt with was Town Plan-
ning. The delegatgy to the Indus-
trial Conference were shown the
methods which Puerto Rico was
adopting in zoning areas in ac-
cordance with urban and rural
plans for development.

In conclusion he would say that
they should spend more on agri-
culture in the West Indies, In
Puerto Rico, he felt, their agri-
cultural development was not as
good as agricultural development
in the British West Indies where
the emphasis has been on the
principle of agricultural develop-
ment and not so much on indus-
trial development. Puerto Rico,
might have been on the other side.

In his view, agricultural de-
velopment in the British West

Indies must always be the

major way in which the West

Indies could earn its bread and

butter.

!
Mr, Ross drew attention to
recommendation 20 of the report
which dealt with the question of
communication services between
the islands, and said it was a
point which called for a great
deal of emphasis.

Communication

In Montserrat where _ the
emphasis was and must of neces-
sity be on agricultural develop-
ment, he saw little chance of their
embarking on any industry such
as was started in Puerto Rico or
Trinidad, They had embarked on
a live stock development pro-
gramme, increased shipping of
tomatoes and they hoped also on
Irish potatoes, but it was abso-
lutely no use growing increased
products unless they could get
them out. He did not think there-
fore, that too much emphasis
could be placed on proper com-
munication services in the area,

Hon. J. B. Renwick, Grenada
referred to the observation made
by fessor Arthur Lewis on his
book on Industrial Development
in the West Indies that if the
West Indies are to maintain a
reasonable standard of living for
the people, they must, while not
neglecting their agricultural
development, proceed with the
industrial development of the
area, and said he thought that
that was very good advice.

Must Go Together

He opined that agricultural
development and industrial devel-
opment must proceed concur-
rently if they wanted to maintain
a proper standard of living in the
area,

He was 100 per cent. in favour
;of privdte enterprise, but he
wanted to say, speaking as one
; from one of the smaller colonies,
}that if industrial development
| was to take place in the smaller
colonies, it would be necessary
for some Government sponsored
agency which would undertake
| the initiative, if only in the sense
of exploring and collecting and
disseminating data in connection
with such industries as that
agency consider might profitably
be undertaken,
| Having done that, it might also
be necessary for some financial
assistance to be provided for the
foundation of the industry, but
it need not mean that it should
be governed by a government
body, and as the project developed,
Government could withdraw and
leave the industry entirely to
private enterprise.



Subsidiary Industries
Hon, V. C. Bird, Antigua, said
that as he saw i, a purely ag f-
cultural economy must result in



| Beaubrun (St. Lucia). that zoning

low standards of living for the
people, as well as unemploymént
in the dep-essed areas of the
smaller islands. To raise the
}standards subsidiary industries
|}were therefore desirable.

To this end, and to attract
private investors to undeveloped

areas, special efforts were

eans of



i also the setting

t



(Portrait of an intellectual

at Home)
By JOHN WATERMAN
you are directed: “The first
box on the left.” It is like

every other box ord the south
side of the yard, with a black-
tarred door.

Freebooter’s day begins about
8 a.m. He goes out with the
rest of the string, which in-
cludes another Grand National
candidate. Lady Grimthorpe’s
Starlit Bay. He exercises for an
hour and a half or two hours.
Then he returns—to rest. “Rest
is the main thing,” says Mr.
Renton.

His feed is the same as. that
of his stable companions. He
eats about 12-14lb, of oats a
day. It costs six guineas a week
to keep him.

About Freeboor.t’s character
1 talked for a long time to his
trainer in the low, comfortable
lounge of Ox Close (its walis
lined with sporting prints —
“Symptoms of a Skurry ina
Pewy Country,” and “The First
Ten Minutes Shaking Off the
Cocktails.”).

Said Mr, Renton. “He’s a
very sensible animal. An in-
tellectual sort, if you like. He’s
easy to handle, a good feeder.
Some horses, you know, fret
easily and don’t settle down to
their feed.”

What are his chances in the
Grand National this year?

Earlier this week there were
rumours that he would not run.
He appeared stiff after a fall in
the Cheltenham Gold Cup. But
his gallop on Tuesday morning
restored confidence,

Because of his reputation, the
handicapper has set him te
carry more weight than any
other horse—12 stone 7lb, That
is a heavy impost, and there is
a saying that over the Grand
National course “every pound
over 12 stone counts double.”
Not since 1919, when Poethlyn
won,*has such a great weight

opment boards which would

give financial assistance,

He suggester that steps simi-
lar to those taken in Britain
should be adopted whereby fac-
tories were erected and leased to
industrialists, and loans made
available in order to bring about
the required development in
the depressed areas,

It was absolutely necessary
for an industrial authority to be
established to assist with the
industrialisation programme, al-
though it was not necessary for
them to go to Puerto Rico for
examples, but they could follow
the example of Britain. It was
very essential to support the
idea of establishing an industrial
authority,

Answering Mr. Gomes’ ob-
jection to Government Author-
ities and Corporations, Mr.
Walcott said there had been
such objections. since the failure
of the Ground Nut Scheme in
Africa, but he doubted that any
one would venture to say that
the Tennessee Corporation was
one which showed that success
depended upon the type of
people who were carrying out
the imdustry. It was not only
Governments which failed in
such undertakings, but private
investors failed as well.

Other delegates to the confer-
ence all expressed their agreement
to the report in principle, and
the view was expressed by Mr.

of industries should be a hajor
consideration of the committee.

—





been shouldered to victory.
Also, Freebooter is trying to
succeed for a second time. Only

four horses have done this,
Reynoldstown was the last,
winning in 1935 and 1936.

But trainer Renton is not

worried by Freebooter’s handi-
cap weight. He says: “12-7 is
a lot, I know. But it’s not as
if he’s never carried the weight
before. He’s used to it. And
it’s not as if he’s a small horse
that would find it a_ great
burden. He has a good chance.”

Then he added with a smile:
“But the Grand National is
such a chancy race—almost a
freak race. It’s unlike any
other.”

There you have the reason
why people enter horses for
the Grand National and *why
people bet on it. They think
they have a chance despite the
fact that most bookmakers will
lay odds of 4 to 1 against any
horse completing the course, let
alone winning. And despite the
Stories of past Nationals—the
story of Rubio, winner in 1908,
who was said to have previous-
ly pulled the station .van at
Towcester; the story of Shaun
Spadah who came home winner
in 1921 the only finisher out of
32 starters; the story of Tipper-
ary Tim, palpably slow and
broken-winded, who won in
1928 because he was so far
behind the field that he avoided
the spills at the fences.

GREATEST OF ALL?

At 3.15 on April 5 there will
be many binoculars trained on
the blue-and-white colours worn
by jockey James Power on
Freebooter, As the tapes whip
up and Power charges his way
with the great rainbow-coloured
horde to the first fence, many
thousands of hearts will be
with him. For if Freebooter
wins he will be acclaimed as
the greatest Aintree chaser of

all time.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



Hon, Mr. H. A. Cuke also
stressed the necessity for en-
couraging every investor however
small, because, unless there
was industrialisation, there would
be great unemployment within the
not distant future because of the
ever increasing population. He
quoted two instances where
private investors had been forced
out of business prior to the war
because larger businesses which
exported to Barbados were pre-
pared to make big reduction in
prices in order to undersell the
other man’s products. He warned
that they should go carefully and
with caution and not rush into
things which would affect adverse-
ly the future economy of the area.

Hon, Mr. Gomes replied in a
very strong vein that Political
federation was the answer to the
problem of industrialisation, and
said that with a federal structure,
all the insular jealousies of the
various colonies would come to
an end, and there would be no
n sity for them to compete
against each other,

Resolution of Agreement

The luncheon adjournment was
taken at this stage, and no resump-
tion, the meeting passed a Resolu-
tion agreeing in principle to the
report, and referring it to the
Executive Committee of the
R.E.C,, for further study, and to
prepare a report embodying the
views expressed at yesterday’s
meeting for presentation to the
British-Co-Chairman to be pre-
sented at the next meeting of
the Caribbean Commission.





OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF
MAFFEI MADE SUITS

Pr. Wm. Henry
Street





















“OVEN FRESH”

You can. get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following

Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

' MARIE_.__._54e. Per th.
SHORT CAKE.____54¢. Per th.

WEEIX SODA CRACKERS

WEDNESDAY

!

Savannah Club |
Tennis Tournament |

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS |
Mixed Doubles Handicap j
Mr. and Mrs. P. McG. Patter- |
son—%40 beat Mrs. R. Challenor |
and Hon. R. N, Turner -+-415, |
6—4; 6—3. |
Mr. and Mrs, F. D. Barnes—15 |
lost to Mrs. Gibbons and R. s. |
Nicholls——i5; 5—7; 6—3; 4—6. |
Miss D. Wood anl Dr. C. G.!
Manning—40 beat Mr. and Mrs. !
R. S. Bancroft—.30 7—5; 6—1. |
TO-DAY'S FIXTURES |
Mixed Doubles Semi-Finals |
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G.|
Manning vs. Miss M. King and ! |
D. Trimingham, |
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. McG. |
Patterson vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and '
G. H. Manning, ;

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay





Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. Maris Stella,
M.V.. Lady Ja’, M.V. Blue Star, M.V
Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch
Rainbow M., Seh. Henry D. Wallace
Seh. Laudalpha, Sch, Molly N. Jones,
Sch. At Last, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch zita|
Wonita, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sc
Frances W. Smith, Sch, Everdene

oS





WHITE



_ 36” wide.

9
“~

APRIL

roduced

Copr. 1950 Thorden Co, Internat’! Copr Reserved



your Pocket

FLOWERED SEER SUCKERS

Per Yd. $1.01

SPUN

. 36” wide.
COTTON PRINTS
36” wide.

Per Yd. 68c., 78¢c., $2e., 87e.

CAVE
SHEPHERD

& CO.

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10-13 BROAD ST,













Per Yd. 82c.

—

"Favourites with












FOR
SULPHURIC

in 5 cwt. drums

i. M.

in 5 gin. drums
4 times concentrated

ATE OF

4
4




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eating insects.



PHONE 4267)
TO-DAY

ACID

LEAD

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LID.



HOILER ENAMEL

for spraying Food Crops to protect them against leaf-











by
pleasing

The Shirt

Clo th ; a”
Consulate in
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The Belt

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leather—clip fastening.
The Slacks

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Woollen Hose by
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SERVICE

SHIRLEY......_.46e. Per tb.
GRAHAM €RACKERS 46c. Per tb.

‘
;







Full Text

PAGE 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE %  VIIIMMIW APRIL 1. IS2 DIRTY SOCCER Little men can play some foul tricks ffgmMom Beaten THE NA ME AS— 3-0 By Spartan FOURTH MY: By JOHN VMM* pO'JUNO is not confined to the big. robust men, who are, In fact, often the cleanest players of all; nor LB 11 confined to the temp*rnmrnt.il player who "blows up" when he Is beaten or hit .'lomclimt it i the mti lell'st ifi d %  omp Mir .ark %  !T! tffioer\:l to b.mg Civ bicj.r men U >ta. i %  %  %  .>i:b*e-vi Im %  %  C" HI 7na rot) c tun. ihe ntwj.vr ana ab-.ui Wiii ;*n •>•• Ud II IN l*< 'rial ht •:> *el(*im rr-i nil tnuitt.ca mint* Mat BCaft %  ., %  ut %  %  Bfyi ii< L I .ill i is >niu. inn tin iun %  nttbUr ihr r pa..t t.'l at. I [MOM, %  BJI tbf* %  • r.ti -•r bi ,; w I I I mad. I s, .11" i t %  : %  tu> onti '.'.i n %  lI'Mm Of DOLae 1 .'" %  .Hi*'*.** 11 IV > %  He steps on his toes r.uf'i %  %  tbt t>eta.i a^t.Mlv wouat %  -1 %  bi : %  iuui 4 !ti tuinitiri ul lint' • id*,. 1f> •llW ; |d UlPTII UOal "[....-!:. %  (Mai %  III ...ti'r XhtM %  ^mii-i-ii 'IIHII tin|imr %  Itrlr r<-pn:-. Mi mil i • %  Vwf %  •SPAKTAN beat Evtrton in a Sond Division Football match at Queen's Park yesterda> Tru* score was three goals to nil. Spartan defending from the Harrison College end touched flrit. It wu immediately evident that the condition of 'he grouiio %  BdC ball-cwirol difflrtilt. Spartan look Ike first u •• at scoring when Qlbbl kirke. B a> J * I i if/" it*., a. % i J 4 f S H iaiT? I Wanderers Beat St. Vincent In 2 Days (From JOHN COKB1N) KINGSTOWN. St. Vincent was subjected to the worst defeat in thr island's history when they (Inched on the sex-ontTday of a scheduled three-day nuitch ot Arnes Vale an innlhRs and 173 runs behind the Barbados Wanderer's Tourlnu Team's total of 233, St i(i,i b Kina 11. I I'r .v.'tl.. | ToUl III spite of the delay caused by continual Intermittent showers, th<> llark.i.. team ended the Oral day's plnv with 12S tor 5 on the board. A l-cnutiiul 51 by 'Brickie' Lucas highlliihted the day's play. while Billy Knowles scored a useful 45. Hoih Milr were equally *" Unon handicapped by the heavy out* "• "g field mid slippery bat. but the %  t DUMer l Howe 4 8 In sending the touring team to A IW.WV • I the wicket was tuatlfled by the A A"H" n fact that he knew Several of the ST VINCENT lrf Inning. were strangers to the r. ntambt* i> Kina matUna V iud*v,a> 11. b Mki.,n <£X** lh. nxl do, or f K'IME "~*T *" ideal conditinn'!. ;i 'maSlHnK 41 O. Jaek-or. %  wlipr Knowto b by I-ouis St. Hill anil a good sup_ t'*" 1 "'" i, kta porting kn-*k of 38 by Ferry n S&Z e"i TTud t.velyn einbled the touring team r. Muon b aiuea . to carry their overnight score to £ "* ''*"';*; 233 in the race of Da Suva's JntkiS'laoi i troublesome off-swing and steady c.u.. bowling by Frank Mason. These % %  li two returned the best bowling tMI figures of 4 for 43 and 3 for 53 BOWUKO AJfALYSW respSKlnely. o. M. Shortly before lunch St. Vincent £ AUuruo.! occupied Ihe wicket" for the first time, ana 'iy 5.5J p.m.. it was all over Daisley was the only batsman to Show anything of light or promise, while the St. Vincent opening pair, Bramble and Hadaway should have befi able to give their side reasonable begin* %  lings ha,| it not been for extreme carelessness It would be difficult to single out any of Ihe I tar bad The raoix 'i a fid nrNor:n ill 1 on UronCId CUD ona< r>v o '.ane-nii: an ll) • One Hear: **> an ivr; %  : One ^iiaue i: Sou'h rai "*t r-. Hi %  vewea li>'r a., with 'U* ortoo anc o.a To Sosde ;"-h "Je or,iee: %  a oronah. •-o-ODera-eo srrji • -. % &f :o Hire' SpuOeituO Norm o.d tame a. .-n* nto %  lour t. Saa: and %  *IU..I oi SOD *; '.he OLjier tabl We.p.ayea Whf fianri n Two Nor:hs con:rou:iorw :o %  lie Odd-rig in Room l e:r .J-luajed A unerci# ivereaTi ot One aoeouaie s.rice name iro* MCU were remo:e UT.M Sou:h coud '.aae o un-arv WHAT'S ON TODAY Meeting of K.F.C. Ilaatlngs House — .30 a.m. Court nl (irand Sessloni — lfl.tf am Art l-vlul.nu.il al the Museum — lt.04) a-m. tiramophone Recital at RrltUh (uunrll-.VM p.m. Mobile Cinema, Prospect PlanUtlon Yard. SI. Peter —7.If p.m. Popular Conrert by Police Band. Pie Corner, M Lucy —7 45 p.m. %  ST. VINCKNT:,-.,l InnUU. iii-'idi. b At kin ii ll*ilawav I bi b Provatba Oalmlrr r Alhiiwon b SI. Hill Hnwr c lload b Provrrba Jackman c Marrtwll b AUiruor Uaaml M.i.i.aii b Hoad AiiiM.b.. b HoaH It. llKa bowlers, except maybe Ted Hoad and George Cilkes who tn i not i bled ftt all times. the opposing bat ScoreWANDKRKRS -1.1 lr,t ,n#. W II KiwwM b Muon I I H II. -il b Da S.l.a N. %  I.uca. r Hramhkt b Jatk HI > 29.173 TO-DAY Sunrise ; 5.37 a.m. Sunsrt: fl.lt p.m. Moon: 1st Quarter, April ? Lighting-: 630 p m High Tide: 7.5S a.m.. u :. p.m. i..m Tide: 1X54 a.m., 3.35 They'll Do It Every Time "wTws? IS WE BEST wJR2!- TM: WH5W SOOO. EVER H<1P-HE SKiMS OtR •EM WTH -Hfi OMCE CF A SA2ELUE — By Jimmy Hatlo SOT-AT WCME HE CMT SEEM TO PCK UP HIS PEET-HE STUMBLES AHOUHD U' again.' 1 in th iinie ntoosi ban Fhadcnved by the gyey U>Wen of the minster, pink-cheeked faimers say it. The taxtman says It. A housewife by the butcher's is saying It. What, who Is this Freebooter? The answer is a mile Or two couth along the broad green dale. You go along lanes to a btKlM cSutSfl Ox Close, set above ;i *we-p ,,f (lie River 1're. lb n U M rSotoby* RMtCon, ;i le.io. men %  %  tMssI nan u. Uu n 2r in. -tn>: eAM.OIIJ; thl*m U> Freebociter, g tall II-year-old hay gelding, owned by Mrs. L. n Fieelx>te r won the Grand National two years agoi He had another attempt last year and failed through bad hick. Cmiii ov*r the first feme he and*d kCfON a horse which had fallen. This year he tilesuain At praaent he i-second favourite at odds of 100-7 :.,; I ..<>on for his popularity -oiid his slu.rt price—Is his %  in past performances at Aintree. The obstacles there are higher, tougher th-n any In the country. The 4,-mlle ccairsa has 30 fence ,iii. I ditches beset with traps. Yet Freebooter has wmi there on four occasions. Including Ms 19M C. r.ind National, and has been second twice. Tllr. IDOL Yet ho receives no preferential treatment at home. But his trainer admit*, with a Mtiile: "He's theidol of the stable. Among 'he stabl* boys there juit isn't another horse like him." Ask where to find him and (Portrait of an Intellectual at Home) By JOHN WATERMAN vou are directed: "The first box on the left ll Is tik. i-i-y ntftjtr L-<\ .al the south gida of ttie yaid. with a blacktarred door. Freebooter's day begins about • a.m. He goes out with the rest of the string, which includes another Grand National candidate. Lady Grimthorpe's Sta/lit Bay. He exercises for an hour and a half or two hours. Then he returns—to rest. "Rest is the main thing," says Mr. Renton. Ifis feed is the of his stable companions. He ha nee despite the fact that most bookmakers will lay odds of 4 to 1 against any horse completing the course, let alone winning. And despite the atonas of past Nationals—the story of Hubto, winner in Who was said to have pm ly pulled the station vo Towcester; the story of Sh.mn Spodah who came home winner in 1921 the only finisher out of 32 starters; the story of Tipperary Tim, palpably slow and broken-winded, who won li 1928 because he was so fa behind the field that he av. ided the spills at the fences, GREATEST OF ALL? At 3.IS on April 5 there will be many binoculars trained on the bliM'-and-whlte colours worn by jockey James Power on Freebooter. As the tapes whip up and Power charges his way with the great rainbow-coloured horde to the first fence, many thousands of hearts will be with him. For if Freebooter wins he will be acclaimed as the greatest Aintree chaser of all time. WORlJ> COPYRIGHT REAEBVETt — I I V >a\ai.uuli Clifh IViinis TouriiuiiM-nl YI8TIKIUVItt SIXTH Mixed lloubic* Handicap Mr. and Mrs. P. McG. Patterion— H40 beat Mrs. R. Challenor ind Hon. R. N. Turner — i 15. 6—4; 6—3. Mr and Mrs. F. D. Burnes~15 lost to Mrs. Gibbons and H. S. Nicholls 15; 5—7; 6—3; 4—6. Miss D. Wood anl Dr. C. O, Manning—40 beat Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Bancroft—30 7—6; 6—1. nt-DAY'H I l\ i %  I Mixed Donates Sesnl-FlnaK i) Wood and Dr. C. 0. Itgonlof n atlas M. King and .' D. Trimlngham. Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. McC, Patterson vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and G. II. Manning. Harbour Log In Carlisle bay %  ,. M M V I..I, JM M V Blue HUt. M V %  .. n, N.1, Total DW %  %  Bra i-uj-i|.h. ftch Molly N. J !" >. S.h At l-.l. Srh O'Orl--. Del. glU WotUl*. Srh Philip II DavMaan. S. riaiKM W Smilh. Srh B-vardror KLIM is produced GOftfooC KLIM pare safe IBP MILK ll ia trtl—mu Hi, MM <>•• — R.E.C. Accept Caribbean d> from pace 3 %  l'.pmens-nuthoritv should !%  t!c\ible Another point baan dealt with was Town Planning. The deiegntg. to the Industrial Conferennwere shown the methods which Puerto Rico was in /iiiumureain iicwiiii urban and rural plans for development. In conclusion he would say that they ihOUld Bptnd more on ngri.ulture in tt.r West Indies. I opnwnt boards whieti incatt] assistance. would Hon. Mr. H. A. Cuke also stressed the necessity for en_i couraglng every investor however Rrttaln ma "because, unless then He -uRge-ter that Steps lar tn Ihou. taken in Itritain *n" a ". neeause. inm--wi.iv " " Mkt b^oplrtr n whorcb r "f" . indu,u,.l.,ali !" ,hj worfd IOTO, were ercclcd and IraiM to •* !" unemploynwnl wllhm lh. indu.lrlallU, and loans made ""' <1"' " 1 '"" %  "• bK u ** '2! %  nltabkl in order lo brine about • increasing population, lie Ihe required developmonl in looted I the depressed areas. private Investors had been forced cut of business prior to the war wanted to say. speaking as one from one of the smaller colonies, 1 that If Industrial development was to take place in the smaller colonies, it would be necessary for some Government sponsored agency which would undcrtaki the initiative, if only in the sense of exploring and collecting and disseminating data in connectio: with such industries as th,r. .tii.iir inujht profitaMv be undertaken. Having done that. It might also be nsxesaary for some nmasolal Lanee to be provided for the foundation of the industry, but it need not mean that it should IN governed by n government body, and as the pro)rct developed, item could withdraw and the Industry entirely to PHO.XE 120 7\ TO-DAY roi SI L1MII IIM Kill i. si. M i it I:\\UI:I. in 5 gin. drums 4 HBMI conccntraled VUSIWII 1M I I ,|| for spraying Food Crops to protect them against leafeating insects. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. private nteri I %  Subsidiary Industries ll. II V C. BI 'hat as he saw It, a pure|> ta>f. tuUural e.-..noin> mtsM result in Of living for the i % %  : in the Mei> "-^sed Bieaa tSf the imalsftl islands. To raise tho industries %  desirable. To this end. and to attract private I n va a t o rs to undeveloped %  % %  -. of legislation and also the setting up of develI a\ i:\ i Hisii si i(\ M i You canget horn your grocer or from any shop in the Island Ihe following Biscuits Fresh from the oven :— SflARIE Sir. I'rr lb. Ml I III I:* M i.. Ier lb. MIORT \KI S Ir. IVr lb. MIAII 1>I MIUklHS Me. I'cr lb. W llll\ SOIIA I II \ HI IIS :tOr. Per lb.


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R.E.C. Accept Caribbean Commission's Report K.E.C. Executive To Report „ w -. . On Delegate*' Views j B ^ I A ^^ I'A.V-AM. Illllll'iS rtlT I'll! Mill VI Ol IMVmi Canadian Province? THE Regional Economic Committee tl Hatting li heon Commiaalon Conference on Industrial Developmenl hold in Puerto Hu voar. and referred il to the Executive Committee of the R.E.C. who will report on the views expressed by the various delegates. This report will, subject to the approval of the general committee, be submitted to Sir George Seel British lirman of the Caribbean Commission for tranamto Ihi rnments concerned. Tr "' fi <" %  I the report to the ExectlUvi C m mittee of R.E.C. was resolved on the casting vote Chairman. Hon. W. II. Courtenav (British Hond whose original vote was also given in favour of a motior hie Albert Gomes. The Cham vo tea were against a former motion by Hon'hle W. A. Raatgever (Brit '*' %  ish Guiana) that the Report should be accepted in prlnCtple and referred directly to the member government:; Hon. Albert C: cistnnt when (fan the Ian month the pn-' UK lliitish West Indies should become a pi •da hat been discus through Uw folded (of Parliament on Nail MeCloaa ol N %  locni opinion "ii Ikes ii he had' tha suggestion be, th.it Ui. %  led off discussion on tha report, d tribute t. the en<>> which had submitted tht leport, for the tonal they had spent on detail [Q 'ben ( tinproblem. n.> aon n d e d %  ci Itli i] not) hpwavar la respect of the character of which he 'elt had l.wn Influenced by the fact Hint the COnttrenca had been held In Puerto HI by the fast that it under the maptoaa o( a body which by its verj 1 different territories that ant divided by custom, tradition! ind even monel Mr Comes' first eritlelsm of the i apar t e/gg mat it was to^ in character. II BbOSPSd a disposition. Inwould .rtiahty for abstractions rather than for concrete Fiiggestions and proposals. It did not ul which he considered it should to the in the British Wc^t Indian territorial. New Approach Referring 10 an early para%  rapt in %  • preambia t<> Uu lepoit which read "Th.. confer* %  pinion tha taps could be taken to Published loeul Indust'iOF. such ah not fully i i necessitate a completely fresh i dustrlall Silt Ion, "Mr. Gomes said he was not aware of the truth of the observation made HI the paragraph, .nut lie did not know il there were other members .'.round the table who shared the view sxpteassd by tha Conference at Pueito Rico. Mr. Gomes objected to the point of view represented in the report that the emphasis should M i o • In industrialisation, and said It seemed almost Inconceivable that in the would want "ground nut embark scheme." Throughout the whole of the report th,. idea of en that the State m pealed itself, and much of it */as miHa fiightemm: t< those of than who had axparianea la <-f the world In InduaUlalisation programmes. %  1 IUO.lfc.il.ui Not For W I 1 bed been brought Into ihe picture, hpt be would those if ihem experience with International 01gantanUoni knew that they weie not meant for the West Indies. %  ul of ( iirhVuliiN involved in efforts, and the lime associated with organisations of that sort uen* vary wall known to most of them, and his general Wl th.il if Uie West Indies were somewhat never to tha "tiring 'me." powers of the West In %  ba Impiw % %  D) where *t WOuld IKpossible for organisations of the sort to evinee gfl nterest in the Development of !he ;i:e.i. That factor n to the extent to which the particular territorial were likely to ba ot rants in the aw '. and that, he thought, should "nd. Uio retMHt there was that emphasis Inspired liy NO Ftlean cX|-i a eertain %  r hlni to be critical of what Puerto except to con maul that it bad bsjeoote fa b." give due regard to the fact thai circumstances In would I"' %  %  red Thai wraa that tha W< i • %  their sugar which was row being j i".ufchi at a gu i u • %  Mli I and othei produce, coul ,n %  unlli in Canada. Mi Brj have to ba th • %  ighly gone into | before he < %  internsfinite opinion on could see that tin I favourable aspects of the matter. Another promim also saw the chief problem a| the financial difficulties whl h would have l.rst to be i and secondly, there was the question of whether Canada could | inide a good enough n nan sugar. %  detail, this busincs*nian the chief from such MM I %  %  %  now man] attract On tinquestion of ihe market '..Wi i ir dl in augsn ha tald thai %  %  H. %  arauld here flrst I Uda would be able to tak as mucfi h Ministry of Pood la buying at a | eaa that the httnisti y of Food if the Wi lexcd to Cajiad*. to > %  ountrie' Fiji and Mail would (hen have beCurrcnry Asked whether he thought thai v.. I !" import goods from Csnei U* Mulish West Indies were ,.,,,!. 1|lly lh;tu lhl v m "••* ,l 1 '' %  W iMSfd^ to^ etrcinA?nce development in the; became the 11th Province of I iff'cnipheSr ghouu : ; %  '-"r m,M ,hfl, ,n pro ^ c Ihe problem. nlon lhe Mme llne *He (eU they all knew what Basic Question expeiiences of Stabagencies; They in The Britten We-i lad len m the British Com-• indies should ask themselvethe monwealth In recent times, and s | m ple and basic question "why he hoped that the day was far gj on n-*Rr 3 21 Witnesses Give Evidence In Carpenter Murder Trial The prosecution colle-d on 21 witnesses yesterday at i Grand lewlinii t<> give evidence la the case in winch BMrear-old Cyril Laahley, a can; ;.. V ernjnent Hill. St Mud i.-I, is charged with the B1UI Elmm.i ii %  % % %  .i ^0-year-old dorneetic aervai ment Hill. St. Michael, on January II, I I The trial is bcin^ conducti Chief Xuatici the defence counsel while Mr. r • •. Qeneral, is app< A "**a t hi* action in t#te legidature. Integrity The IteaoluUon addi Integrity purpose acting < beball of Uoned b> i'i %  %  i ; %  %  r body." %  io withdraw forthwith from the T.U.C for the following reasons: — Flr*l T.U.C. acted In siltutionni asanaer in that It a motion whkft was o agenda and conremlne parties nhTeeted w*er,> unser\'ed with notice nor an opportunity i I T.U.C. acted Imp'^ • arrtriaaj at the dec! matter not within its purview Thirdly M.PCA has ceased to have any confidence In the TlK and exore-'c* ihe cm-idered view that T.U.C. is now communist dominated. M.P.C.A. operate* among "w Sugar Worken Goveroi Workers, Elc:tric Power Station %  a similar level ai I I people wooW have wore i purchase comn Ehouah the prices were hmher than there are st I He ( %  %  ation of the pound sterling, tht of Canada-West Indies edcration would have been a matter V be fSTli Under the prea now rer, he could Of financial dlfflcullles Im f) on page 3 Resolution On Trieste Passed BKLGH WK H A Rcsu: %  A lo-eas Aiscmbly on Trifa urged the V Kovcrnnn'i.' ticcessary: measures against all attempts to w sacrifices upon Yugoslav pe ; •The Resolution Wi i al Tito v 1 roved Ihe attitude of the Yugoslav govern' %  Uona with tha Italian and Tri* —I'.p. In Dock Strife OtOROl TOWH, !:•; March at Labour %  ernor t<> intervene with the tettk'. • and " N i.t lhe %  bulk of dock workera haw %  Union and %  eliocd the offer of -erg nave ieen using unregistered men io turn round ship Bti Ub been allegingj n Ipractlce tuhop inei on the waterfront, %  tion anif have called i II id-in 'no ooaaarantty I %  I nf pant %  I I ... I %  gain thII i %  I Union as bargaining agent %  %  %  relumed |Q work. Ssene %  .iltern.dr. .import by road, while othi I up. %  ataU• that Ihe vie uf ihi i ut thej leal I the right to union, — c.v. Hit D Officer told the Advocate Cai Lbbean, which i %  ude I at Kent Hou for the %  i in tin npment ->( Bshi ,,( the Carib%  'Thaf in itscll will pave the way (Or eaaiei %  i . problems", hoaald %  d CaalrII %  .iii.l ;.U-i on i %  %  He returnMonday eveTwo Dm, Ten liijiirrfl In ltiols AP" 1 ( ASABLANCA, i .1 1. result &f least b in a pitched %  i %  on ii." i roWd whieta %  rmed wfth haarhlne guns patrolled tha D Jeeps last night. %  listed .1. .i killed; tit) wounded, ii ; I I'. ,. .. %  %¡ \v i \ 1 %  %  ,i I 1 i • ommendatl *i % % %  M i-%  i |h next torti %  l;. Council, at II ed that a 11 held by. tl .n i:>i. i ted Um %  nable to make i • i %  %  Agriculture. Fish. Wild 1 1 \|iril 1051. %  %  rips i" %  I bsaani i | ve an i ount ol %  %  1 %  %  %  .iway" her "I%  getiuii tin %  %  getting i %  testa '" the de.•eaed and In the %  • %  l lice ."Imitted that he had kll'ed ed and was quite Us%  .vill call en one an before i • Cast* Outlined %  the Jin> Mr, Pk Id tald Ik it I II was that 1.1 lltlple wound! Ifa, Th.dot bM the pest sMrtrm cxi would be called ati.l he would nbf the akasi "f the weunda Mil knife a/tth which they were alleging the wounds were inllictetl. found tlmlt} to %  if the inurdrt —Ciov Oraun Sent to the |. B lei i glat erfae foun,( tree las on it. Evidence would be, that on that day the accuser' %  i irpened the knife would also ahow that hi I• %  • -'.ed threat t.i the de< ea e.l Like most cases there was s %  hind the case. Lsst.ley had Man living for al Ih Hoytei a a I % %  i %  %  %  After his death. Rejte iBVtted L.ivtdey (o live with h< i na %  areaa. i>uruu the %  t; l-ishley .i|i|X'ai< |. have liked her very much—he helped her enlarge lhe house, both wtVi money and workmanship. ISM I tllBe when he asked her to lend htm money and she U land i i K<-t the ni.iser. She dirt not keen her timmiie ind removed noun In wnJah ha Used Notice To Quit In the ^he gave ,i OJU I and M sue t hei petty Debt Cotirt, but ludgmant was atvaa agadael him. At m.it tinio the was living with her parents, but It appeared that till harbouird ill feelinglot her itened her life. will !.• told you," he aald, that li d her In puttn %  ... On Januaiv I 1 they %  11. a. i srrlaaton VUlaaa In Ihe aboui ii o'r iwk ihaff wen aei flghUnf in lhe mud and -.he wrhat the) look t. he I,I i Dplff % %  a rtahblng the knife was 1 %  %  . i %  i i ened in July B pr..hould be held in March 1B52. bv thr I I Til: CO ) I, %  . %  %  . b.,i..." .fl^. 1..1— — .It LI. I I %  %  r tr, r "T.B. Radar" Towed Into Carlisle Uay After' Drifting Off Tobago •T.l*. ItAli.tlt" MtH kcura", affa a break dkm n %  • nW-da> : I wi n n il In %  %  work witl ng gear Io I ..u ihroagfa '" timing gear (or thai lookr< I %  p during the four I Ley WorkTHE motor cos-tar TB. Radar" bslag towed into By l>y the i wkJ the AXAKUEA tfiovi up her ipeed. AMAKUBA, nuu np on her tow line Drifting i %  %  When tl„ engine K t. %  off Trlna lad at 7.15 %  ., I %  %  ng last ting the %  would -light land when a ship would appear In I of thr kind hi-] %  %  ham to r. i on Ti i., . g) on page i i %  grou r sSi L* thee %  •ii sa er wf aa^^^^^H mem Mil had killed him io 1 He inifi 1 aid that ihe clothe %  cut lo tl %  Analyst %  them. ad touch! %  i i. much whether there pea a sreat deal of law In the rase. .But he wou tell them to man%  laughter, Heweve t then ting that in that case, there wm abundant tUta the ufferic e ..i murder. Mother'a EvMetwe Albertha Toll i •* and *' %  '' mother of Elmh that Drains %  her huband having died In i!8. After %  mil her. On getting fi il Ui>hley. she M I n then Bog four ... i nibcr ijst year I beat Klmina snd her (Tull's) home until th t nniht she araa killed. On November L'H. he sued Elna in lhe Petty Debt Court for Btoney. It Aftrr he case in which jkeetee (one of whom H %  %  %  herself had Usfl the Ceort room, Lashley held on to her daughter and said %  'Mrs. Hoyte i to give me thai hoi am soiiiK to kill SOU fetes suggentcd .ma ahould m until Lashley h*<\ left. On the nlahl ot January II, Elmlnu (old her *he was go I watt as far as the Village, a aaw her lying rnmenl H1U, xtunlned ihe lhat La ah l aj grte had been friendl* before Ebnlna was i t to .i .ibout Una Urae and edasa he returned, FJmlna was married. They were MendB (Tien .hlldhood si..dated tn say thai their 'i i ndaUn grew rtrongi r even duiiiic Rmlns'a n ai i %  ntlnulng a friend hip with Lash..Petty Debt CaaaTOI ThrealM iMse ft "And I've smoked m ever since: m th 1 tun (SI %  i %  1 %  %  ol new %  %  o> im Page i UUeti Staad) Plan To Foil Red IIHIIHI PARIS, April I. n.lt nt.v %  %  %  %  lilch the %  i>urse of %  %  %  %  I r "Vnn're ftinloknow. Jiuuii\. Tile l.i-l I.IIII >.r i .Mm In ril a new rocktalli thi* M firi du Msarler— "We Jo our bttl to pirate. I tltought you'd like lltem. They Jo item lo £fW a deiimr and a eooUr smokt." "H'lisl'it llie real purs-i-r oi the liiier tip? I aaaawaa ren Viet IUP ibstf^laeaaeM


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PAGI tWO n.vRit \r>os .\nvoo.\Tr. HlllM.SlU. AI'RII. 2. 1S2 QcUtib Qallinx} M R. H Ban %  Wit Ho* %  %  ill return %  hero ihej Ui pan Mi, Ascough returnin* her.. while M. • %  to be aui i**r about lW Returning To-morrow M R ALFI.KI) HI Mr. II of -WlnM *"*' "*" been holtd;i>i"K "'" %  f "' irturn 1" NT BrifflU "'' Holiday in Barbados M RS H.OI1A JACKSON rturni W Sun IT h:.|M' „wk< in Barb-do* Dunn* hei slay she hart the oppo indulKlnR m her favoui %  : attnetrea cannot be reached by car. Mr-. Jackson wa >, !" an f %  £~-' ?r pi ivifw Hamburg during; the %  I ,,.,((.,1 nul I.A 'bi II AJ Wtvi %  >,.,.• l.) thr BrillKh ZoneH' I but was shot hy the RUJ i.nUH Ma n %  Hut. From Curacao M R, ROBERT yxARWOOQ*. %  footballer, who has U-.ii emj with i.P.i If. Curaca%  here < i t ,. e€k end b> K i. \l n .. tM-weee. holiday. High School Spurts C ODRlNlilwN llll.l! SCHOOL .in ii:i\ Uyj ihelr annual l-ut ntssstlnjj Una. •ifternoon The heduled io ix-gin at 4 o*clork and the met'ilng laat for %  %  i %  ten <>r Uic Cudrlujrt High Scho-.l Old Girla' Assoclau • tion. parent* and friend* of the h •d to attend. Among 1 ihe evenU will IK' an Old Girls' Rare and a Vlaitora' Race. Spring Round-UP S T. WINIFRED'S SCHOOL ore having their Annual Spring her* on .Round Up Dance on May 3rd nt H y/ | \ the Crane Hotel. The Police Dai.. Orchestra will supply the mu.-.i. nd there will be all the necaaJVI MHIAICING I* I I .,,. %  .. %  shown riM two. a UN back. St. Lucia Planter ; c MM i f Mr and Mi V. I i I. M" Qrahari Trinidad Auditor Sn.VA, Auditor of I rittPatrict I i arrived %  UJUJ by i mtransll %  ,: . *hoH sary decorations giving th.i s A days lhire i^ a dlrccWhil.bare, Ihey were staying tm <,'. Hin.i & cu. i' iha atafaBa iiutci. On Holiday > -i. Sloulo •" Dlni af%  %  laying %  Church [hem was Mrs '.li K.tn HowBam( gal," strathebrde i holiday • iiuyloycd with Inlransit VI li '.'i Hi .1 S. I,.i^tnan i ••u.mhie brtraB%  ri nar Antigua, While han, they isg at Utc AquaUc Club Mr Longman who iwith lintino of li. i nephew 1 of Mr -iv stuart "i Antigut with whom be will be -Living Canadian Bank Official M R. AND MRS. M. M WAl.TKR oi Montreal who were hoh%  ng at the left for Triuidad evening by n w 1 A for .i rurtaei uiy Eafori munUai 1 ixiir. Mr Walter Is A**iuuit Oaoan Manacn pf the Royal Bank ol .. For One Month S Pr^DING one rnoauVa holiday >n Berbaooj tm Mi ind Mn i t H Ciitllinj.tworlh .,r Puartfl i' o They arrived on Sunday by R W I A from San Juan accomI their two children and ore ataying at "Roosevelt", Maxwell. Mi. Cultoggworth u Salea Supervisor of the Blngar s-wing W -hiu* i'n. in Fuerto Rioc ves Can Husband's Span of Life Ua-aa.aa S I OI V e V V I. 1# p.sssa. & Continuing III WAYS TO IM) IT I*.. A DOCTOK Irom IKKIXRII K i was t h e customai t fntetl Without .i w 0 i d the Mi'rong, pushed hi .. Into the. plane, elimbed in himself, nnd went back to M'C.akn. R wa %  fsarwardi dlacoverajd thai the W I. I .1 llll. Imeant. "Get out ol this, you o!i| Aaucepan!" Vothitifi lo ilu with HI." Some ol us on lliu Hunch liavi receii'cd appea/s to %  esw deed mice lo a university i M.i 1 WOULD like to .. appeal Perhaps ii was li personal letter from th. rletchancellor : "You will, 1 I am sure, furgive me for remindi in*; you lhai. at n time of wlrtspread shortages. 1 am eoqsai I ing considerable dlffliulllea In o-i quiring an adequate suppK i I dead mice" Or was It ( leaflet •'You Have I* id M W, N • Them"? I would alao like lo MV the reply : . "There! at a loss to understand approach ma in the matter V u sruj .(pprcclate that I am mi called upon, in the course of mv J legal and adminislrntive duties lo deal with dead mice Nej I keep a supply of them I can only conjecture Uiat your letier was intended for anmeb. cognisant of these affairs. Ill /Ml-1/1... 1 DO not blame the eh sweep who ha* BUI i.. Buaosnphtal in %  world full of dustmen who are garbage operatives, charwomci who are lady assistants, and shop assistants who are sales hostesses, a sweep must keep his end up. A window-clcuner will soon be a glass ablution officer, a Bight* watchman an aedificattologiid. a typist a typiatrlil, and a new % %  DOndT a narration executive, or fabullcrat. What gue; on ii, mitfixni noli' l BH thai %  '.. rhc U'OIHS I Baa tnai uic Communlai %  have banned the writings of •"fi ""' I iln. e schools. MUdal and reConfuciua who %  Oppn-i %  d Eid %  \mir\\ m i vi>vr -novAi/ SKIIII n ,iiJr. atS i 1 \ %  "?' ,[' v Pnaauee. but Uic Kitoko, typical San A£IVN3SS italo's rarke Vs-riy: OawOsar a. Orge biro i %  cheek up th.ii the > %  %  —not excessive. 9 Be sure he gets %  L 10. Take an interest in his hobbies and sec thai he • %  them. Th< Sliniuiini; Help*. I Qive not too much fat. 7 il< p him to keep his weight v women shock which reliremenl |a tor re" — and i for It. Women, he adds, bavi %  diets. Tl"i t 9* tm tl.-t. I.I.1 refusal to aceont that • They refuse to i<*>k or I or behave older -and thai ht I ONR OF IHI FAMOUS pin-up girls t -s to life as screen star Bettv Grble viilbj the \ to aid a drive for research fund,, she Spring, president of the C'allfc.mi; The Cat Learned a Lesson — It Almost Cot Caught By a Very Big Bird— By MAX I It J I i "ONCE apon a time." -.id Tinge-Ling to Knarf and Hanld, the Shadowi with the turned-about names, "there was a Tery bad eat." "Why was she bad T Knarf asked at once. "Did she meow at night and keep people awake?" Hanld wanted to Ting-a-Ling 100011 his head. "It wasn't people who thought this cat was bad. It wag the birds—all the hirds who lived In a certain garden. They were lovely birds. They looked beautiful, they flew about irrarvf ully from tree to tree or from fiowor to dower, and they tang and chirped' and warbled in the most delightful way yon can imagine. • Cat is Different "And above all." continued Tingi-Ling, "these birds never harmed. single living thing except now nd then an earthworm or a gnat, ihlch they took for food. But the cat was quite otherwise. She spent all her time banting the bird" She ronld crouch alowfy toward them s they sat on a low branch, singing r talking to each other Then she % % % %  .;!! spring on them. And when be caught them in her -harp claws, he killed and ate them. She even limbed up into the trees and pulled the small birds oat of their nests. hlch was a terrible thing to d because the small birds couldn't even hope to save themselves from her by flying away. They were too >ung to fly. "Now you might think," said Itng-a-Ltng. "that this cat had a reason to kill and eat the birds. But she really had none at all. for hei master and mistress fed her well She was jost a bad eat. and I more. B.B.C. Radio Programme I.M -im \i-Mi 1 rvate, nspm HBC Midi-m trtk. 5 IS |. % %  '. 10 i> 111 Ilww Thins-. B 43 1 I .:.!!•. Tun IV-IK m p a. M MM. < .iiink ilu' Went IndU*. %  %  %  .10 1> r \J p in CornpuWi of the 'l.-i Orant* that *he Lye ige, n p 10 Tl" 1 sen Ovr Editorial* 10 10 p m The eat made life miser able for the birds. "He thought of a clever plan,' repliodTing-a-Ling. "Thenext mornIng. right after the cat had finished her breakfast, this sparrow suddenly fluttered down to the grass snd iitetended lo have a broken wing. Sure enough, the cat spied him at once, and thinking to herself ili.it •he should have a little trouble ratchiiiif and ratine him atarteo to follow him as he fluttered and struggled across the garden and Into the fields and meadows beyond. Crowing Angrier "Well, whenever the cat sprang at this sparrow, the sparrow maniged to get out of reach of her claws. So the cat kept following bim. growing angrier and hungrier by the moment. And finally there they both were, the sparrow and the cat, on top of a very high mountain. And all at once the sparrow darted into a sort of large apace between two rocks with the cat right after him. And the next Instant the cat -nw. not the sparrow, bu* the largest and most fierce-looking bird !'. %  had ever seen. It was an eaglet "And this time," aaid Ting-ai.inc. "it wasn't the cat who chased bird, bat a bird who chased the W "Did the eagle catch her T" Knarf U-kcd 'little by little the birds in th tsrden dlsappest. d n by the cat. as I said. Hut leftist weren't became so frighu-r. thar they flew off to othc where there were no bad cats I vi"-j them And finally there wa nn a single bird left: a tough old •p. row who slept (yon wonMrisked excitedly -1 with his eyes open, and could! "I don't know." said Ting-a-Ling. Id" m front of him. on both aides pilot this I do know—that cat never f in, behind him. end above him el :i-ed another bird again. She beK %  below him. all at the same time., same the very beat behaved cat in M. cover this tough old sparrow |fae world. And all the birds returned wavery amart. and ho determined te the garden and it was beautiful to nd the garden of the evil ca'.' Sjaea more. And the tough old spar"What did the sparrow do?" row never said a word to anybody Knarf and Hanld inquired in rres' about what he had do ty ihat e-y bad 1 CALYPSOES! CALYPSOES! at CLUB MORGAN 14I-M4.il I lleur Triniilud's most ... ....I .1 I il ll.V.il s.n 1 1. in 1111s1.11 • SM M.I IM VM) PRIDE MIOI1TV ZEBRA SIR C.AI.BA' SPOILIK VIKING Dial 4001) For hMMHM tOt IICttl \I\MKXI I \llll\l. AND IIMil It! PLAZA I III 11 Ifl S BRIDGfTTOWN w WIIUAM HOLDEN ,_ NANCY OLSON w ill AN K lOVEJOY, BARBAREES DIAL 9170 1 OPENING FRIDAY: 4.45 & 8 30 I' M j tltlstU, iat. Mso\— The Short: SECRETARY TROUBLE THt'RS. SPF.CIAL 1.30 P.M. WEST OF WYOMING Jnhnn> MACK BROWN & FENCE RIDERS Whip WILSON & Andy CLYDE SAT. SPECIAL I 3f M. LAW OF THE WEST .'"hnn> MACK BROWN & GUNRUNNERS Jimmy WAKELY nvo yard, in length (INP). PRINTS MUX is tuttvrs A LARGt CONSICNMtNT PRINTED COTTONS 36 ins 65c. 70c. 76c. PRINTED WAFFLF PIQUE 36 ins. $2.13 BRIDGETOWN—Ills] ?S10 LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M. RADIO DOL'D CROSSFIRE & BROTHERS IN mi SADDLI I hf. r-rl l*M %  IO tiNANUIl rATMItl. i Mull A D ,1 .id Mulm | I H. HUM. uatNtH) T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 ^JJJJJ^* atssaaan sfixiAL SATTIRUAY |IeW AU IkfllUr. • i \n or Tya BADLA.NBS %  BARBAREES —Blal MM ToS.I a Tr 4 e.a m — otuwal Double gnlrrtainnieni COLORADA TERRITORY Jnci McCIORAVirgasia MAYO A FLAME AND THE ARROW OlSTIN—Dial MM THE FUGITIVE KM. FONDA A FIGHTING GRINGO Thr Garden—SI. Janwa MW lO-MOIBOW is. .. %  TANGIERS AND IMITATION OF LIFE rujd.ll. COLBEHT rl..i a ... %  ;M 9 m STROMBOLI ...... BOtOMAM TALL IN THE SADDLE Mulm.. %  aiaraMi OUTLAW GOLD AND _ARIZONA TERRITORY YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 -OVEN I Hi:s SERVICE You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following Biscuits Fresh from the oven :— MAK1K JMr. Pa? "• SIIIHI.KV lr. Irr lb. SIIOHT 4'AKIv. Sir. Per lb. I. II All AM I II \ Kills IHr. I'er lb. \VIIII\ MMIA I IIAI Kills :ir. Per lb.



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY APRIL 1, 1U The University College of the West Indies—1. Il> l*r..„ i|...l I. W. J. Taylor on the University College reof care for the >oung because or avails* i< < apital. Th* result is it.. ...... . . venues, ihf mediaeval, but untrue. belief that oirient resource* only nermit '"5 ' Ml were alrouy instiThe Asqulth Commission menthat it puncture* its breait to , "rr"' 1 '* rould be developed ,lon <* bov "d made Heneral it* young on its blood and It ii aclenci laboratories, halls of'reai3 i."i. m ;h! ;>' university *t at us, but in the :<'*. During their rormaUve years i IOUS debate for the academic staff be Commission therefore ;h *J "•** "> have a foster mother, claaairal itudie* Sourish in some of i >ne p-rt of the site was used dura %  pedal West Indies >he University of London. Before the Caribbean Colonies possiLlv in* the war to accommodate some In the Cm %  often called the Irvine f i he inhabitants of Gibraltar and remain. T from the name of lb, and awarded their own degrees. Great Iiritain, eventually Ortens Malta and these were houaed In ppeored chairman. Sir James Irvine. Vice,h > *T* to work for London de<"x "crldc-rue lux was chosen theae lh< %  oriianis.iiions.jwhi|c original pnpulatli r Academic lire-.*. Academic dress was alnio*l antlTatt \ :,,: (IM The Braes, but not for the old external une ' %  embers were Sir Raymond deaee as the University College / dlacoveri* hanceUor^f Sirof Cej Ion did after the first World m aue U tlftelgBlight at The by f the Mayas and Carlos "ingha/n. Mis. Margery Perham War. The new institutions were ^S'bilk ta VDOI colour awl of British Honriu n* ~i th. *._ of oafnrri Mr r> as BL.I„ !" ... — i• •——i.i —i.. %  .._.• ?! plc ". lK %  • *** eolour_ and ol I IK .. there ..Margery Perhai nd the Am01 Oxford Mr P. M Sherlock of to be in a "special relationship' 0, !" is one unlvmitv in Rrui hinterland of J-maica and M, H W. Springer with London, the Colonial UrnBri!T, ,, .which clothSIts undc?Tin(-ommiitee was varsity Colleges ^"fJ&hritlagraduates in something different there are ., few no*'": I lUaryr 1§*4 and I've in proposing the syllabus of Tt "isTS Andrew" m*if fatting down to each --•-%  huttr.g, whhh Included office* store rooms and canteens, was purchased from the War Office was therefore decided that t was no immediate necessity to (mild permanent office jccommobsUoi for the Registrar, the B*jrpranurji'i %  <-*~k of Xo Scotland (ei mother was shouldered by london who set up a special arSM. rangemei.t which has been la opThe second Important decision tober. 1MB and is concerned the aite. Jamaica 1. I working cxtrcmrly well Indeed well-known holiday and health rethe exchange of letter* between „„ a nd abounds in beautiful Special Committee and. the D i B ce*: it* mountain* ri*e to Blue hlch the -" I of Rxtral buildings ire not needed in %  climate %  nrtoni Senate of the University Collegi kaylng how well Ihey are getting on together is tending to become n.'not'inous. First Step* A Principal was appointed in October, 1946 and reached Jamaica In the tr lowing month. Early in Janu-ux 1*>4~ meeting* took place if the Provisional Council. There Mountain Peak (7.S88 feet) ami its north roast is dotted with white bathing beaches and luxury hotels designed for the American tourist trade. The choice of site was. restricted by various factor* notably the needs of the University College Hospital, eaaential for the creation of a medic*! school. This ha* to be within easy %  ach of a centre of population so t>. T. W. J. TAVUIK "and Cvi^,?*^; b ? ^ <"verlty Col Tf ''J n . conrt ul on but dethat the out-patient department rulons had to be made in order to .,,,,1 the wards can get their maimplement the Irvine Report, so terlal. The site clearly had to be that representatives of the seven < (1 mewhere near, but not too near, oi am ituaUy a •qogjra mQe n mile* from f importance The the centre of Kingston and it h„< n* wherebeen made over By the Gc in natural science and in October. | ltdO the first arts students ap-1 to build up an undergraduate body of 1 about 700. of which It u enacted that about 200 will be in the %  1. ,. 1 :„:... ing departments are alrea Usance and are either partially or completely staffed: mathematics physics, chemistry, zoology, botany, phyaiology. biochemistry r'.itomy modern history modern language* and English The** will be followed by other: until the normal curricula in the Faculties ,,1 Medicine. Natural Science ,ind Arts are available. It is also intended to open a department of education during 1051 to help in providing for the urgent need for trained teacher* In the secondary schools. Barclays Bank (Dominion. Colonial and Overseas) have made a generous benefaction of £3.000 towards the cor nf %  l.ullding for thl*. Without efficient secondary teaching In the various Colonies the efforts of the University College will be largely wasted and we are selfishly interested In their future. SOOTHE IOVE -rfWswwtT>esr •fWi %  The MM n*a* of noosWung corn—toasUd to a turn' Ana Kealogg's keep their Com Flake* coning to you cniper. frs4h*Mr! Your bargain tn m ad nmrn KeUogg's MOTMM KNOWS>MITI HALL'S DISTEMPER S^^uJATtfl PflinT h a recogmsex. first grade WATER PAINT B*-vg oil-bound, osiy of application and nanu*>xiu'i: SISSONS BROTHERS & CO. LTD.. HULL. im. Mr. M -111 %  Mi, 1. 'orm. These facts ar. thinking 1 %  If the Colonies had had more In the way 0) itural rt%  CttlUirts, Iher.. || .1 pnf.<| ehanrr iv flourishlnc I 5 irH.s'Srs wiMmm isivss= E SSSS 1 Codrlnj," %  drop> below about 65 and usually' to about 70' The huts will be used u kMg .they last. The crec;yn of p. nn.meru buildings La %  low bu^ines.1 nowadays and it %  I 1MB — and llill U contractor ?rJ^ Wa-hlngton and Montreal S "^' ^? ip, ?'r* d ! ?*"/": year, at a pepp*r-com rent. The ,7 1 upon fCmd mMmmTkw,uSSi P" 1 ?, ntOT ln, *t !" cu and act t* occupies the end of a valley 1 &j£JEL W nn Shed ' %  > !" %  P !" Le1Ulive-..v,th the^ foothills of the Blue '* act by some properly constituted Mountain* rising to the north and £'T V r r !L in .^ 1 ', u egiaUture ; waa dllTlcult^bccausc of eaat *nd a limestone ridge near!) \ 1^ JX h,u r .^^J. iQaTUat The Ir\-lne Report. s it U „ fc %  "" u!L & c a,led * ^be basis on which the multiplicity of legislature* lJe KT. iy? f ColIc te has been Concerned: there are ten since the '[ %  , was preaented to Windward Island* are a group of colonies. Grenncent gad iovernur in — joint legislature. elastic* aniMv ravels IIT* 1 *?. ,l '^"mmended that to legislation by Jamaica alone 1 tos. Britwould have been sufficient, but 1 Dduras, Jg* would not mark the participation 1 % % %  *ard Island*. Triru. of all the Caribbean Colonies in * % %  %  %  r1, ti and "fhago. and the Windthe enterprise. Procedure b\ at, a University College Order in Council was impossible 1-' e !" b lh d in Jamaica *"ce for certain historical reason* ''' ' ^Provide lor teaching and resuch Orders do not apply In all the In the Faculties of Art*. Colonies Involved It was there.viral Science and Medicine and '" r decided that I aohshod. h W a 8 preaented t.. Windward Islands are a j llh the Jr i m '-nt In June. 1945 and clrfour independent colonies in 1875 and ', u : '" u '" "• (iovernments of the ada, St. Lucia. St Vm. in activities *"">•""< concerned. aU of whom Dominica, with a Govf i?rcn in theology and the "'''eomed it with open arm*. In common but no joint lei ridge 2 000 feet high separating It froi the Ma on the south It Is poss%  that It has nei vi< t the most suitable %  -itlci of Great Brigrant of a Rojal Chartci For1 shou d be governed by n -lunalely the rather cumbroui mimcil which should Include rechincry whereby universitv i ns :i%  ive* of the Government* tution* obtain Royal Charter* %  fnd < made it possible to begin work without walling for tlu prt nium-nt building" At the end of I94C there for medfIti th> West Indies and admission to medical schools in Gred! Britain. Canada and the United Slates was almost impossible because of the pressure of exaervice candidates Hence ternlCr. H. W. SPMNOEIt. not quite so beautiful u the "^> f ^ as sr buUdinc rivers like the Mahawcli Ganga. HI tha scheme. the granting of degree*, but it and but It must be among the most (he annexed statutes are drafted beautiful sites In the world csso that hen the time comes, only penally at sunset with the ch'angIg moiai of the mountain* and the cloud shadows and the twinkling lights of the hill villages at four and five thousand feet. The area la, of course, far larger than U needed at flr*t: It should give plenty of room for expansion for a hundred years or more. Jamaica is In an earthquake tone. Kingston largely destroyed by enrthGrocrnnh,' minor additions will be'necessaryIt is as well at this slag*to say to promote the University College J word about the geographical ' '"" university status. The fate 1 which has to be faced of the original document has a %  tub Cartbbaan Colonies cnrtgla pathetic inlerest. It was .re *omettme*i thought of as a despatched by air mall to Jamaica croup like the Hebrides ind ptaMd on board the Tudor • Il an illusion based on aircraft 'Star Ariel" which disi xiknig %  'nap*. To appeared mysteriously between the distances Into EuroP-ermuda and the Bahamas in ,m le' us plnce ItrMlh lanuaiy, IM9. It 1* thus lost quake in 1007. so that high butklterij of the '^r ever, and cannot be replaced Ings are Impossible and wide 1 •domes, at London. Jamaica I* since no document can pass under spacing desirable an>i 1 .ghly at Danzig In the Balthe Great Seal more than once, mauds ample space From th UM Windward* 1*9 i*sue Letters Patent in which llie site 1* good: there Is an almost I Leewardi %  tretching up north the fale of the original Charter is detached area of 80 acres of flat east uf Moscow and Britrecorded and its provisions are reland to be developed for games n Guiana is Asia Minor, almost < ited and *o the University Colwhich should become one of H*t im Or in other term*. Britlege has a historic document to remost beautiful cricket grounds In ii Guiana to British Honduras is cord it* foundation. H.M. the King the world and where, perhaps, in far as Cornwall is from Newconsented to become the Visitor the d*ys to come the test matches u 'land. Yet In all these dlsof the University College and to nuainst England will be played their lances the population is only of nominate the Chancellor It has Kingston Is within easy reach bv Jaoften been remarked that Unlver*bus and In less than an hour bv ity Collet* ought _not to have car one can be at 1500 feet In a %  • Bull th* %  %  ting secstudonti werin Id) %  • %  degrees of ihc Unlver t; %  >( !>'don but tho Kmallnes* or ... .1 rTJI ' onter of three million, nt difficulties and malea has almost half of this in in"2 ;ie *; matTrinidad has about half a mill! Jamaica On.l"ec • >,v It** ro*1 are distributed used small packets over an immen Chancellor but a President. The dirTeren* world. ii-ci*lon by the Provisional Coun„ ell to *V for a Chancellor w*s Permanent Kuildm the efficient boys' area. The Irvine Committee delargely based on the fact that the F.hool that exi*ts on the site toOMcd In roummcnd Jamaica as Caribbean Colonies form part of Much about the same UtM H dn *• Pl*cn for the University Coithe New World -md in them New the appolntr-ent of the Principal. The We• KI lege. The alternative wa*. preWorld terminology is in constant the firm of Norman Dawbarn of rajly edtica'lnn and insumably. to choose one of the USK In the ''nited States a PreslI-ondon was selected as architect %  ntunben of young smaller charming islands and alwetst r. mg".y • universitain. Canada and %  or th" low It to develop with a University as its main activity. Grenada, a tropic*] island straight out of th^ story book, would have been de. 1 rhtful aid It has iea*onahlv K oo*i a ions. Still, there is bt that thecomi dflv* of Ivory towisri %  ' A university Institution lege should lent 1* the chief executive offlcei 'or the buildings, and of a university Institution and concourse the lay-out was decided fusion could easily arise between This ha been designed for the 1 President and a Principal future rather than for the next hn* year*. All buildings have been Cont of Arms a so that they have plenty of Other matters of thl* ort can be ;oom for expansion and *ite* hav. rVi' tied here It was agreed been allocated for buildings which th* start the University Col< an not be built at the momet. Then should be In touch with a populaI this tion If it is to hav* Its full effect' rn' 1 ecrUndergraduate teaching and rerch must be Its basic task but nd Its influence in Ionics nil kinds of other ways and irola1tin the way to do that The ''formed neoinaphical picture, however. ... %  hemselves Into eo" dttosfl with 1,mediately raise* many dlfflculand 'he object', of 1 'e-ilng for someties and among them the equality "•ing (n the ('.;' bean Itself In nf opportunity for young men and i2 the Colonies established a women to go to the University andlng Conference to consider College. Air transport Is almost TCISC the right Future needs cannot be foretold anted by the Charter to latin large reserve areas are at of arms. Arms were granted Urfl for the lepartments which tha and Jo.aioa set OP %  coromltb ubioct In The Appoint' ient IT, 1WS of the %  higher* nie* thus I ihe Brttlsri West lncf 1 most Im.-•tiant Igtti In Africa and by the College of Arms In IMS In a beautiful document which will also be one of the treasures of the College archives The shield hns %  main background of blue and hit* wavy lines to show the *n cm Is the open book: the ipper part of the shield, the chief. s red with a lion to show the con-lectton with the Crown, but th> lion it ermlnols. In other words i "vered with Midi spots This Is ihr European kind are hardly he lion borne by II R.H. Princess appropriate In a setting of tropical Mice. Countess of Athlone apMountains which dwarf hum.' •"•tpted by the King as the first structure* The erection of perv but for the recorrChancellor, so that this appointmancnt buildings Is. of courseo( the Iivine Commitment Is recorded for ever in the complicated bv the high costs of he cost of transport to arm* The rrest is the brown pelitoday and In addition to the buildIhc beginning of the < in which fishes in Its pre-historic ings. roads, water mains, sewage, count* and the return I ishion along the coast* of all the electricity distribution and so on end should be a charge Colonies: the pelican Is a symbol have to be provided for out of the only wav of getting to Jamaica nnd with the distances the fartl are expensive The Jamaiwnuld thus have a financial nging functions of a Col t'nlversTyr may demand fifty yeai 1 aence. In the meantime thev ntN will give a peaceful background of cattle grazing under trees. The result of this is, how• ier that 110 immediate arehite.tural effect Is expected: for a good many years the buildings will It isolated and appear to be dotted about, but architectural effects •OVEN I 1(1 Ml SERVICE You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following Biscuits Fresh from the oven:— NAME. SnORT A U. Per lb. I'.t'KK Mr. Per Hi. Ml I III I \ Ma. Per lb. l.ll.tllA.II I II \l Kl IIS IHr. Per lb. WIUIX SOUA II.H KITItS :Gr. Per lb. torles, a library, undergraduates' bed-sitting rooms, oftlces. a chapel %  nd lecture rooms, and in October, HHB the flrst undergraduates came i-ito residence and begun work for MM It. of the University of London, There were 34 of them oi which 10 were women, arid nearly all the Colonies In the scheme were represented; one %  une from the Turks Islands a salt-producing dependct. tig to the north near the It iharnas. In October. 1949 teaching began for the general degree f Medicated withi£ tim*-t*sr#d ingredients ... for extra fan relief ^ of throat irriratiom du* to k coMi, couohi, *HC*tiiv* imoldng, etc. JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS M*y mean kidn*y troubl< A (unelion of the kidneys ia t eliminate harmful imptintirs from the system. If the kidneys grew sluggish, theae imparities ulate and settle and often a cause ot pain rnaedea. The w*j to'uckl* trouble i* to help the kidney*. The* should be toned up *-"*"~ De Win' Pilh the medii made spr<-ialiy for this purpose. De Win's Pills have a soothing;, cleansing and antiseptic action o the kidneys that brings them back to perform then natural function properly.. Thai welltried medicine M sold the world and we ha' letters from sufferers telling nf relief gained, after year* of suffering, by taking De Win's Pills. Try tn for your trouble. Go to 1 he mist Barbados to-Operative Cotton Factory. Plant*!**** LwL T. Hrrbert Ltd. D, F. Harrison A Co (aVdos) Ltd. A Barnes A Co.. Ltd. Carter A Co. MADE BT THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY OF MODERN COMPORT! >t. in if h. rC oml. of Utes t •***§> hka ru. kW the n-ht imounC of "give." Ii mould* Nrhan vo* rut npBl K. tt alwsn returai to its nlgkiil dupe *Krn sfM m u* D*S*lsp*la gSTH end vermin realMlag — ti the eUfirhrd fittlnj in 1 h • .n-port eefafcler,; to the hoawJovar waj unartnet. md msirfclm .nd for erttlng ihe mrink O vhl— *IB* M hediime 1. ,. IIV reliable aU 10 ilic luinnl. restful •le*sp whi.h doe* o much reawti ih* nervou* i\nt' Kewarth %  •.,„., M h-U, reen ir. v md (, %  '* r F.CKSTEIN BROS Di.trlbutor. B.y Str.el Drink delicious OVALTINE for Serve Strength and Vitality '•th, „„, ft, m n Chrmiu, ,rW \


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WEDNESDAY APRIL l5l BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK HIRrK R.E.C. Aecepl Caribbean Commission's Report MOTHER HAS 7TH CAESARIAN CHILD West IlldlCS B '*; L As **** ,. ,. (lunurlisii PiminorI in Hal ion # Prom Pag* I C d investors from Canada the United States of America fant to come to the West fidsfs to invest capital?" In his connection, he submitted hat apart from the incentive of heap labour which pta>ed a %  ery important part In persuadag the foreign investor to come the Wast India*, the major icentive at the moment was •at he could b> pass the sa> %  aoge control value in order to at into the Sterling markets shlch were not now available > Mm for his exports. The moment th*y appreciated tat tact, they had therefore to |mlt that what would persuade |e American Tnvsstor to go %  to Puerto Rico *u< of U anrely different order and chartter from what would persuade %  n to come to the British West .di Quoting Trinidad as au example, 1 *. G"iues said that several IU.UIicturera in the United States kd Canada, because the world onetary situation made it imposfcle for them to continue their fed* with Sterling •MWUies, lefly Commonwealth countries, ir e very eager to come into the %ct Indies, but in Trinidad they <4 accepted some, and on the her hand rejected quite a Jew. fhero was the type of developgnt which was not in the interf of the economic development the British West Indies, foi gt very reason, and he felt thut had to judge by the w.iy m J ch the Investor himself apichcd his problems and the a to which he was willing to at the impression that he hail she to stay, and not Just for the sjod of the present situation. that whenever he found that m* were no more exchange eoni values In existence, he would si pack up. Inat was a definite and ready abk-m. and one to which they ould 8ve very serious considition and application, toother serioui problem wa %  t the American who came out the West Indies and had a manicturtng business In the United %  tes. when be made his approach you declaring his intention to tabllsh a business in the West lie*, he expected to be perm ituimport raw materials from their untries with the dollars allotted the West Indies. Caution Huii. Mr. Gomes QouassUad ry snould proceeu cauuouny Cause unless uiey uio tiuit UHJ nud run the risa ut doing im *si inuig ui the wesi lnuies. and It was witn in e iinnuu Miapo aouars. innioiuig existing insults wnicn naa oorne we Dura of the country lor years ana si., and giving what ou re* ved for "fly-oy-nighV develbent. It was lor Wat Wagon it he would exhort extreme llion in the matter, and mat iy should examine the problem ire .serious. J*. They had to eonalder the effect of any new Industry or exaluiK Industries. The great dsnI-r waa whether dartm the period which they conceived a* seaog the period of traasttlon. bey would lean the purely Igrlcultural stage of the econatny of the area, and sacrifice igricultural industries for non•ersnanrnt gevelopraenta. .. .. kich a step Mr. Gomes said •aid be sarriflcing members of hunlly who had been long with fen. That was one of the most %  sous matters. He felt that they Xild be careful not to encouiagv K ries which would become tic. but should rather try Strengthen the economy of the St Indies by industries which Old not damage the exist IIIK icultural industries. jii the uueMion nt Giiveniiiiei Vtcios he said that the moment %  thing had to do with such agents the parson who came lngted to want the bent house .mil the security, and the result was it the position became comparlr to an army where they had gt officers than they were men %  the work. They got the type of (ey super structure a nd exjjdlture which was not related 1he true position and the result • that they produced chao He 1 expressing the view very C r and In the light of exire in Trinidad that they skid consider that the best type Of Uvvvlupsoani was one %  tBSta at all those peculiar ideologies free and un Ira i rune lied dt>< of private enterprise. It would be found that in almost every instance, the industry that could "ot gain the con: IBgyosn who was out to Invest money in it, was not worthy ol state assistance He had never been able to appreciate the disatachj between ordinary capital assistance given by a bans und that given by State agencu* and it was lor those reasons thai they should be very careful th.tj they did not allow themselves a' this stage when their experience of industrialisation was not all th;.' it should be, to do anything which woulu wreck the economy of the West Indies, There was much In the report which made reference to public corporation but he did not think that the implementation of even one third of the recommendations was clearly within the wealth and capacity of the B.W.I. He was very glad to see that ns regards one particular recommendation, objection was taken by certain persons of the B.W.I, repfosantatlves because it would asfeisr him to make what he considered another imoortant pom!. "We cannot afford to take the risk of .UUmi'U". w i "du-11 i.l be and in so doing, no weaken ear economy, so reduce our available revenue as perhapi" create such conditions during the period of ladaslriallsation as to disturb the socL.1 and political ii m.iuiiiit which Is so necessary and which is a vital and indispensable prereu.ul*lt a i" any lndustrialisAUon programme." Mr. Gomes said. He warned that the onu> was on those responsibly ,or Industrialisation programmes In the We>l Indies to lay down the particular terms and to negotiate because he knew that investors who came from Canada and the United Slates wanted to get all they could. They wanted raw material duty free and Uie result would be that in promoting those industries, the revenues of the territories would be so contracted AS to create definite hardships and burdens that m the first instance would be felt by the same industries which would continue to make their own contrib"tlon. Cause For Concern II therefore mdusi.iallaaiioii development produced such results, then that factor was the greatest cause 'or concern and would lead to social and political unrest. He said that whenever they came to consider those problems, they should consider what were me Available resources of the West Indies and what were their special problems and that they could not ti-k th.approach "f the dilettante which did not give regard to the special and Indigenous circumstances which must be considered in any plan of the sort. He wondered whether it would not be competent for R.E.C., st some stage, as the regional body to whom the Government should look for advice, to give some consideration to the fact that foreign insurance companies took considerable sums of money Irom people in the West Indies. As regards recommendation six of the report, Mr. Gomes s-ud bsj thought Uiey should accept the suggestion that Government "might consider channelling a portion of the fund of local Government Savings Bank interest into the undertakings sponsored by the development authorities At this stage Mr. F. I. Walcott (HarbadoN) interrupted Mr. Gonea and protested to the ( hairman against the manner in which Mr. Gomes wa dealing with the report, lip said he was of Use opinion that the discussion would be on a broad principle of the report rather thao to go through each Individual recommendation. The Ch.iirman agreed with th: view and Mr. Gomes sat down. Other members of the Commr tee expressed regret that Mi Gomes did not attend the industry conference at Puerto Rico and fe) that had he done so, he too, woul have seen the drafting of the n %  port and woold have been as inpressed as they had been with th Industrial development which w now taking place in that countr' Betmrl Vitnl To W.I. Mr. Clegg of Jamaica said th. the key note at the conferem %  • from page I He agreed whi.li-he..rt.-div ihnt LONDON. "ure should be free movement of Beamish, (Conservative, people "nd freer k x L f .Hi b..tt...ums. o be I tabufor ,cr'j^ndh/ hxiUI most of the SHOWN IN DITHOITS B proudly poses with the i pears about re ad] seven children hove s*r Hospital. Her eldest mil J isepb's Hospital, Mrs Mary Marcus, 38, ,1 addition U> the Marcus family, who api J1tth> hoastlng himself AD of Mrs Marcus* bore by Caasarlsa section in St Joseph's v-nald. Is 17 years old, (lRtrrMikmal> iry vfce throughout the area. Conditions of service and the division between Her Majesty's Southern states of A merle tropical produ Asked if he thought that the was enthusiasm and added mat the report w-* one which w vital to the future ut the, Wast I outlined briefly, the industrial development which was going on in his own colony of Jurat how they had invited teams of experts to come and advise their, on certain projects. Unlike Mr. Gomes, he felt that I very important question was intern.,tionai aid, which they in Jamaica believed was very necessary Again he said in jamaicn. they welcomed the idea of an industrial development cnVpoTat which was free from day to da> Colony's apparent prosperit control but which would be given year. No Export Increase To Barbados ACesa Will RimOoverruaient and Colonial GovernWest Indies would stand to beneare stUl being worked out. tit politically from Canada-West He* uita for the force will be indies federation, this gcnllcmai Froa all the Colonies i\>n-,itd hg rinl not think that Barbacerned and I have no doubt that do*, with its present constitutior ihsueuspcinse will be satisfactory, and having Just been gi" :.TaJor Ik-amuh: Is this u revival *ranchise, would benent. although of hV old Wrsi Indies Regiment '< was possible that some of the whiah had such high tradition-, or Crown Colonies might derive ,eri I some other force? '" b Z nr u „ „ ,. h1 Mi Lytieltmi. I ilnd that one ^Jj?** K hr ''"\ "Ift 1 ult to u,iswer. I think £?*£,& S^J^Lm Interests might be contrary to tb interests of Barbados. Bust b.k into that. Mi Bratne: Having regard to the fact that this matter was mooted in August of last your, can my iiehi honourable Friend say whether an early decision can be 1 •xpected? Canadian exporters have been Mr Uyueium: Yea. The plans warned not to expect anv great nav ***" Pt "swh by the ds>increaseti in sales to Barbados Mrm-tion of the barracks by a hur, markets in 1952. in spite of that "cane, and that ha, eaused some last aW..v. The Ideal Refresher f A few drops of the Genuine "4711" Eau de Cologne, dabbed on forehead and temples or inhaletWrom your handkerchiet, will stimulate and revivify immediately. The Genuine "4?ll" Ean de Cotao** comes from Cologne on Rhine; it is now again obtainable In the original quality, made according to the 'cimous and secret formula since 1791. OTTAWA have been Uul funds by Government and at Uie same time raise money on Its own aseats. He thought that the report offered the first stage of real prugn More Australian for the West Indies and he hoped ,",£ „-,„ ,iZ. ur—. that H.E.C. would endorse it and ^^ tSLnlS. W-t '"^ Trade oftlclals in Ottawa point %  ad that rising prices due to the increase in the value of the Canln\ ... 11 --_ % %  adlan dollar and the new. stringOltgar I rOttUCtlOn ent British restrictions on imports will probably offset increases exendeavour to implement a policy not only of Industrialisation, but Trade Liberalisation Flan. Canadian exporters sold llltlSBANE. Mr. W. E. Brand, president of .1 e &y tiMhan Sugar l"roducers' AssociaUon. has appealed to the — Australian Government to make. %  balanced approach to the whole smt.OOfl worth of goods In Baraugar a test cose in plans to revive econoraic development of the area, bados In 19.11. The supply was far Australian agriculiuif. He said ( He pointed out that in Jamaica short of the demand, but this was that if plans for the full develop' they were not only pushing in'he limit fixed bv the Tr.ide Libajenl of the sugar industry fail, dustrial development, but they eralUalnm Plan. Some increases Aiistrulia's national policy of' were pushing very hard their ln allocutions and a wider variety Uiiieaaing food pruducUon would j ogritultural development which o1 Wods are to be permitted this be a lost cause. they believed to be essential. > e r The r*^"*^ pla ,"I?i ,W Sx, ** r WM ,h *' ,lrBt n ' u t '> ,0 I He felt that both forms of de*i" .^.J^ftJ^ "Tfo, "" "' ,t tf de ?" ite Produ^"" ** actual delivery invoices of 1951. „ t< h . M (d. jf the industrycould But Dr. II W. Cheney AssistK hi.\e iU oenmitmeni of 600 no. ant Dlnetor of the Canadian !„„ < t ,„,. for Britain bv i*xt Trade Commisloner Sen-ice for -Puerto Rico, the emphasis „„. ntilish West Indies has ndustrial development warned thut the IncrSJaM in the velopment should be encourageii since the one would provide row —terial for the other Trade Commilnner Sen-ice for y^^ tt jaiM ndd n E2u.imu.0fl0 to Australia'! ball was 11> n goods In the Barbados t rather than on agricultural depreml \-elopment, but In Jamaica. tlM u ,:i r *i*.e the pi feeling was that unless than v some balance, they would be i tremely difficult times. They had to get the people the land because thev had mechanise in order to prod more on the agricultural • They cogld not get them off th land unless they could (Ind i ployment for them in Industrie' .ike"There Is little i-rospect for sales of such items as fresh meat, butter, rheeae and, to a lesser extant, processed mllk,"he said. "Deher prices, however, demand is expected to be good for ther commodities available under the plan." Under the trad* plan, only thr Cause For Regret most essential food items and mSir John Saint, v Baruadoj uUo terial* unobtainable^ from sterling regretted that Mr. Gomes did not "• hf auOWOd t ntg BattaJM attend the Conference at Puerto from hard !"!" Wf^**S; Kico because u-he had. he did not $^^^ gg2Fj& N think that he would be so pessimisf „, lo a "^ T of record pros$% tic m hU remarta At one stage < rrinn(llan export.,, will JJ^ he 6 lniost thought that Mr. Gome_T V (,,,1,. prnspect of beneflUng "ubmarl A ,* in #n4s.hh. jvC (n^l.kL.|.|.tl ... .1 -1 Id 1' I'l.T'.ll' Kx|->rt> .>f 172.000 ton frr.fi last season's crop were woith only £5,000.000. but exports • Si 0 000 ton would be wort I ra,00ii.om Mr Brand said that plans for this expansion pro/. i'ie under way, but n .Id tMslow in execuUon unless *#! % %  growers were offered a reas, n ,ble i lice B-t* I' Big Oil Plans For Trinidad l"ORT-Or-SPAIN. Seveiul companies will soon drilling for oil off the Trinidad, as there axe lellmliindication* of gigantic Ine oil reserves there. His company, he said, plans to tgdn drilling off 1-a Ilrea, where prospect* an' bright. First Indicoi that the urea off 1-n Brea IT was not in favour of industrial ^ om (hfl ritu;i ti on to any signlfl*f****9_*J*; tK^iT^f develoiiment. '„,,, degree oayottd the limited n*9* J Vf S !* Kern ,Trini Sir John gave briefly the history n^pWtun.ty ofTered by the B.W.I dad) Oilfields. Ltd. and experience of industrial deira de plan."—B.D.P. velopment in Puerto itico sliiee it' „ beginning In 1942, and referred -" to the Hotel Industry development |u ^ w „ h ho ^^ ;; to e (U '^^a can V last year. programine winch that COjon, had hn| |nov l)IUt \ w-en „ hor e-based submarine in view despite, in his opinion, the _" w(u h 1 illiv ;it eoverol well known as "M I." came into fact that the. attractions lor dPDrcclatlr)n iind mu-rest charged ..peratlon and is still performing tourists In that colony were not ^^ hoU> Thpy ha( j ,„ view gaUsfuctorlly. Other companies so great as In some of the other lhQ UIUvii|OM of 2 ( noo hotel rooms are also planning to sink wells in colonies One of the lessons which (|( ;iucrto j, lro anr i wore hoping the area and the operaUi those who attended the Conferw altract something in the order cover the entire ence in Puerto Rico had learnt of ll(0 oo(i tourists every vear. Brea area. was that they could not set up Commenting upon Mr. Gomes' -— g'tvaa V/T ^ubsldiary Industries without the direction to a I>e\-elopraent AuKAlha UP A.CH^/VOrl "know-how", and it was observed thority Sir John Snlnt explained M> TPBK that m that colons', the Govern(np sct up i n Puerto Rico and aald 1 ment even went as far as erecting that they were all impressed the buildings and factories before wt th Uie set up where there HMM r.i,w inviting Investors. was much enthusiasm. The oftkers w I* pr Curr^e. Puerto Rico had set up a devetwere paid a salary .and what wai CASABA opment corporation, which had more, the success depended on the %  im-t*mi Nrwi*BBdiu>s> erected a hotel at a cost of "H tvpe of men and the type of : % %  % pr CM*" ••" %  "*" %  n% i> million dollars. Having done so, .-.uthorltv which was set up. If S^T'nVS?"" Tl'vJ they did not operate it themselves, they read the report they would T ,, p CBbU but found people to come aown see that it was recommended that n s% pi CMIMM and operate tt for them and • ea page !• coup^i. will >ff-shore La B.r P. FOR GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES including:— HI l.'i IN<. in Leather. Camel Hair, and Canvas-stitched BELT FASTENERS. OIL CANS. I'RISSIRE C.AUOES GALVANISED & STKAM PIPE & FITTINGS FILTEB CLOTH. — WHITE COTTON TWILL Sl'MALOII) and RITO-MASTIC (for Boiler WalU) ENGINE. CVLINDKR & MOTOR OILS and GREASES For EVERITK" ASBESTOS CEMENT ROODING. RIDGE CAPS Send yfnr orders to THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD Phone: 45*8 White Park Road. "OVEN I IU Ml SERVICE You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following Biscuits Fresh from the oven :— M \llll J4r. Vrr lb. Sllllll %  t | c Pfr lb. SIIOIM CAKK XU. Per lb. GRAHAM I II \ HI IIS lOr. Per lb. WIIIIV so\ t n \ hi us :i r Par lb. sn~; H.E R R I N G S FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE VV////.V. '* w#v>vwv*v**> YOUR FMMEST STOVE VALUE tJV VALOR STOVES 2 & 3 BURNERS SINGLE & DOUBLE BURNER OVENS THE CORNER STORE



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WFDNKSDAY APRIL 2. 1M2 l!\lill\lMi\li\l.i U! r \(.l. FIVE Murder Trial -5>0-| II. itll l I ISII • Fran Pace i case, but it had been dismissed on its merits. To the Court the said that Etmlna'a husband was about 71 yearold when he died. Nolice To Quit Charles Pilgrim, a 3-year-old Bailiff, said he knew Lashley (or about eight to nine years. He knew him while he lived at Government Hill with Elmina Hoyte. He was introduced n, Bopta through her mother Tull. He was asked to serve Lashley a notice to quit from a boarded and shingled house situated at Government Hill and when he served the notice he advised Lashley to leave II peaceably. Lashley told him that she had asked him to remove the same house from a larger house and after he had done so he began to buL'd a wall front to the house. He also showed him mna bills for materials he had bough' In doing the work and said thai she would have to pay him before he quitted. "I estimated the cost to |300 to $400 and went to Elmma and advised her to pay him." he said. He mbsequently returned and told Lashley that she had W he would have to get it through the Court. "Lashley told me. with nn oath h~i h* was not going to allow his labour to go that wav and he was goln to kill somebody ." He %  ftgrwarda saw LnhW al the Hospital after Hovte's death. Cross-Examined Cross-examined he said he wai on friend.y terms with Lashley. After he had served the notice>..did net know whether Lashley and Hoyte continued to be friends. Next to give evidence was 69vear-old Augustus Phillips of Roberts Land who said he knew Lashley and Hoyte for several year*. On January 10. he was going from Welches Road on to Tweedside Road when he saw Lashley. He hailed me," he said "and said 'Number One. you know what I told you about thit girl: she pnomised for me and her to work out Hoyte and get a piece of land to sell between us.' He told Lashley to leave It all out The following night they were at one Btancker's shop between 7 and 3 o'clock when he heard of Hoyte's death. He went to Government Hill where he saw her lying dead. Referring back *> the night of the tenth he said that Lashley had exclaimed with an oath that ho was going to kill Hoyte. Cross-examined, he .nd he had known Elmina Hoyte's parents, tho Tulls. for a long lime. He understood Lashley to be absolutely serious when he threatened to kill Hoyte. Despite his knowing the family he did npt warn Hoyia of the threits he admitted. Fifty-year-old Hermon Skeete. a carpenter of My Lord's Hill who knew both Lashley and Hoyte for e long time, said that Lashley and Hoyte had been living together for about four years. Threat To Kill Skeete went on to tell how Ijishlev had threatened to kill Hoyte. He said that Lashley told Hoyte, after Judgment had been given against him, "I lose my labour. 1 helped kill your husband and now 1 get nothing. 1 am going to kill you." He said that on January 11. between 11 and 12 o'clock he saw Lashley at Carrington Village with a knife and later at about 3.30 he saw him sharpening it. At m Hoyte came up to him while he was about U district and placed DM -rcund her neck and law r Lashley came up and he (Skeete) told her he had heard that she and Lashlry I MIIV again! Hoyte said she was not afraid of htm. He left them going off together about nx feet apart. Later he heard of the death. Cross-examined he admitted that the "threat case" was dismissed. He said thit the night Lashley and Hoyte togit: 'he first time within two month* that he had seen them so c|oe Sixty-nine year old Jaaaea if (iu\ l" II! • liill who knew Hoyte and for scvtral years said that they had been living together. On Janu-iry 11 he m and sakt to him that he thoucht he and Hoyte were agreeing will Lashley exclaimed, wl, • rack living gc>'d? You haven't i H living with U mason. Liiten; keep my secret. though we have not been 'freeing very well. 1 went lor her tn.s nvirninK. but 1 didn't get her and if I see her to-night I will kill hat dead. She got my money and the boss mason Isn't going to get any.' "Diplomatic" Murder "* reminded him that .. man had only been hanged a week previously and he sold he would di> his business In a diplor.. and \v< uM not serve a day In prison for her." Later (hat night he HW Hovtilying in the road dead and I-ashlcy In the police van nearby. Cross-examined he ml when Lashley referred to a previous delicate understanding between Lashley and nil meant that he (Lashley) h evidence against him In a "blackniardlng case'" the police had brought against him I Herbert). Recalled for furthri examination. Skeete rettarated what laghlaj had told Hoyte after the case he had brought agamM her in the Petty Debt Court bad been dismissed. He said he must have told tin* i' iMa ta that Lashley had reminded Hoyte that b* had balpad her kill her husband and got nothing. Ha rf member whether he h I those words in the pr> hearing of the presenLcase. P.C. Garlleld Sargeant of the CM), said that on January II, m consequence of a report he went to Government Hill whn. :.-ad body lying on the road. Lashley was under arrest : nil was In the police van nearby On January 12. Inspector Springer and he went to the Central Hospital where he saw Lashley lying in bed In On re, lining his bed Lashley load him that he would tell him what happened. He cautioned Lashley th.-t what he said might be given Ka und Lashley Insisted that he was still willing to tell everything. Statement Taken A statement was taken from him and he signed It. In this statement he said that he. and Hoy to had grtwn up together from childhood, but had id lined different people. After her husband died BMJy l^ed together. Truy had been rows and even a ra-< between them. On the of January II h to assist him in removing his belongings ahd Hojrta in I oil iifl. She told him she would like to give him a coffin arm be i i .ned that he would Ufca to t| (in rase 7 Vestry Object To Bus Companies' Returns At I meeting uf th Milk and Fm] C v. SPI Uign and Zcphlrin ^ 1 • uv.-ly. _^^__^_ Th* V "~"~~ PuMir Service Commission i< %  V %  t r < I written %  OmniThr pubne Service Commission •nruous AcI losi. makes provision for in* nl of a Commission ""listing of a Chairman II Hire.members The | l the O %  %  fact ii fronted suitable adl %  neruttanant, salaeUan an %  for thi v... .\% well iu on the and inter •departmental %  ,i i>. an tnutaft i of iarvln| ofl : nary contra) an<> %  Keium o( %  HALF HOUR S WORK for the crew of the "Investigator resulted In 290 lbs., of BUM Flsb. Fire Burns House Down 290*lb. "MilFish" Caught Yestertlay A 290-1b blue tommonly called a "bill Dab Thabo u .caught y e st er da} in the cf l.uther Ku-ld* at Kills Village, jhc. I .. St. James, was completely desExperimental Fishing Boat. Th 1 %  books of • %  arara not lorily kept. Returns Show I.DSM-N Kris *BUS Company.Tin.* eomi>. iii.v had refund to allow i ithaV "f the \ Its N>ks. TluI i %  The NattO i > i %  .nl.n. which : 1 i %  ippotnt>mmisslon: — alnt K1. i Md nut'. Mambar >f 1 Executive Committee. y, .', % %  .' ,y %  %  \ ;n-pcet their books. TinD %  profit of $347 00 havi The Assistant Coloi! ..I Senrf.irv In iViargr of the Establishment 11 ranch of the Secretarial t I knlth, MA Raitdant Tut f the sily College of the West Indies. Mr. J. W. It Chenetv. Judge of the As-M-'.int Court Of Appeal Stvr.-lniv Mi C It. E. Edwards. Clerical Service. 11 iiuuld be noted that ibout seven (eat "V na< ***" attempt to Influence the Meinbei i.d the biggest part of Its bodywas foui U was the biggest Ash en. enught by tha Investigator. The Invrsligatar'a tn. took half-hour ay could tat it aboard. Victims Of Ytil troyed by fire over tha week-end i to the A fire at Bccklcs Road. St. \i-r tha week-end burnt a portion of a 1< gled house %  i James Nleholla. The nl out by neighbours. %  On M 81 1*3 ;i fire at Sailers Land, Bl i I ait 3.10 n.m. hurnt a portion .f .i window ol At't'itltnll linriinl d by flhaOenld StCCiat III HUriVtl George. The damage is estimated Ml !" fun e i?!* .i au \i tha • %  -,,. lv 'llo <3S>. .i carpi ^ hn.,,' ""' %  St. Lucy, I Alberha helman. M ,,,.„., A IB rar ^tatloa, St ., ,,,.„,.,,.. .„.„ L ,„. t| t ., ,^. t lU|1 at aocul 11.30 pnv ori ( j 0 a ,,, I crop i UNcanes Thaj nBl Bl Pater, iok place yes. DaCosta & Co.. wrday morning. Tie four nu "-"' •"I %  died m %  concrete wtl ai Ifounl i Am.'!. River PlanOaj I St Lucy, -at lei k said th tatton, '7J0 :,lx.ut 8.30 a.m. on Monday. it-turns yet from the General p.m. on %  : Q . i of second cr-.p ripe ,ancs. pro|erty Clarke were bumnl at All s .IT.'. I A I f Joes River Estates, Ltd. They Church. St ivn i "Ban" NorAfter further discir... umission Is an ulTutcf tned the Dlamood Motot unircil. PKESIDEST OF B.G. l 1ST IMH \ \ I88OG VISITiHG BARBADOS il Lystal Oreenldfi for thi %  Lachhm .'i Britikh c; villa buried ai the St. Lucy'Pai Church. Lucy Church a ed to capacity. Mirny people wh" could not enter Ustened i.. tin funeral servtos Iron <• r Mr E. L Wnrd was one Of Hie pnll hrnrers of Norvil!. procession was first to Bl i .. ..... ...... .... >M %  "! **' till, i As*ociiaio.i ,-. DOW In ,(„. Church at about t oo .i tn. I VISII lie ill| l %  : .",. .Jl.v i. IJ W I A tJ L ft f. .. t.. HUH J,. I.,-. I nd ana m i Dr. A. P. P Barbados i rived on Monday by B.W.I ur tBtar wife and li staying at Super Mara Tha last rltas wenpei Quest HOUM, Worthing. by Hi Dr. Stngb is al< President of parish, nnd Rov R tha Guiana iiHkis;r:om raae i tha v bus %  l awk, ha daeidad to send r astsbra for gasoline. i It l-eavr In Tender Ltd-, Th,%  r ii Radar" bad sailed i I ii from Trinidad with .i n.w „r u %  itnee Lionel W spect i'.. i 1 i hore In the ship's only tandar %  ... i lenving eiitht men on board T 11 Kadar" IMI 'i'.\ Ring rest th it tha thr* The C: | not I 1> rrach Thn arara howavai i D] the Captain to e;d %  :. i but to 1 rlnld 1.1 BDOUl In* distress. .plain Mitchell believe* Ihr three S'llora reached I ii. i .1 ..fell be..u*r lie linrirnilond that a eahlrsmm had been %  enl to Trinidad. N'nu wlih three entlneers, two sailors, a rook, the Caphall bo> and Cipljiii Mltehtll aboard, the "T. It Radar" continued to drift until Ih^v rould * %  Tnhaao no leanr. All the while, an rn-lsn which U ued an a dUtrrw alinal wai flvlne Thai is whnt saved the "T. 11 i Tha Captain of th "Anuthura* 1 ptehbd up tha dig* •, %  .,i ,1 nn M..nit.i* reai bin her around 9. IS am. "Tha Iroubti %  • %  % %  % %  We spent a long tlm. n preparing f<>r the tow beforAH wiv ,nil %  • %  sl.ilted fu i ,, %  .,.' port, | %  %  pead B Radai %  has genera' i %  ii Gutani CREENHEART KEELS FOR NEW FISHING BOATS ARRIVE recenth irrivad i Q ( %  i %  %  IUn| iKiat Is I PENNY low YEARS Ol.ll mlnbnun %  \ tended to r industry for i There is no Wages no basd i las, nor is work stand irdiai d In Iha Raid. The purpose of his visit Is to .study lhc5f problems here so as <• ;r;-;,\:;;.:;vrr:-. imliulry in British Cantain was < While here he w ,11 )>c glad to cause ha wanted toloavl rrre; i | srbo will be able to discuss conditluns and give him the MO .stance as to how these matter: ara deal*. with in tha i land. Before coming to Barbados. Dr. Singh spent neirly a month in %  d and i fortnlghl In Oreolion from tne cantlan i. :nii{ in the tugs TALE OF A SAILOR B.H. WANTS TO CONTINUE C.D.C. CATTLE SCHEME HELI/.K What wns worr>mg the CapUm .,, %  ,. i, st. niviToimK-ot't'otnoration to a banf tha schooner At Last, .'. v ^",",','„ \" ' ,'. "\' "",„ was in port yesterday, v. ; j,,,,/. n ti J ulcll „, e Captain lhat British Hondura ,* h %  %  i by the Hi Mi-1 Captain was cat ,,.. , Ited to leav.pn lh ,,,„,„ ls st ||| ,. p.-l ing the evening and it ince for him toflnd out deckled that he wanted a I \ here the sailor was born i. f M | , %  ,. wants the Cor leaving port. ( pOTBtlon l< Invest some of r _, in from the aliandontThe Captains story was t> t sailor ., ,. i,,„ether with local fund i so"! I demands that he to show what eaa • %  dOM Hno was a Vi •, has spen' I the ago to hit ng ihat be birth, but wns i that he %  K. i Harbados nt five monti. iskmg ttn| would ool %  Mi %  l.ll to d .'(.. n i r THIS PENNY which Is 160 years old waa found in Becklas Hosd by Jehn Dat of Tostor Land. It was minted In 1792 when Oeorge III eaa on the throne of EnglandOeergs ni raigoed from 1760 to 1820. ^ MAKH and APRIL SMOWHS 5 bfing riOWW it i-nGLADlDLCS BVLBS Gold Soft Orange Bright Orange Salmond Pnrgde with Redtoh Glow Begonia-Rose Bright Peppy Red White Pink. DAHLIA BULBS Bed Orange-Red — Das* Parple Maraon-Red White Orange with While Tip Gold Salmond Pink Lilac Brome Bright Scarlet Deep Blackish Red Deep Caravan Red .VOTUf Due to the arrival of the tourist boat "Maurofania" on Thursday April 3rd *f will be open all day and will close our store for the weekly half day on Satuicav April 5th BtUCI WlATMKMAD LTD Head of Broad Street |asaagasjfgjaMg>cV'X' SUN SHADES all different tjle* and types available I roii. 7-> < about 9!MM> Call Ton U at your IMMIXKRS Y. He LIMA A. < .. I. Til. ?0 Broid SUeet. Mrs. Housewife ARE YOU LOOKING FOR I Altl I! III'TTEII? WHY NOT TRY GLOW-SPREAD I Altl I %  : >IAItt. \HI\L lib Package at 62c. each 5 Tins at 60c. lb. ( oiilains Viiiimins A A II %  i Irrii Ihem lla H ri ICI.W WAV V .rr u% I Oil VI | ur PURINA Startena PURINA Growena PURINA Layena In Mash, (linkers \ Ilirrkrrrlli'S. ll. JASON JOHBS a CO, i.mm i) l)Mtlliul.ir> %  %  M %  %  B B I Mesh Nylons by Aristoc Brfc^fi Hie aiistocrat 0/ Stockings MESH NYLON por pair $ 2.24 PLAIN SILK STOCKINGS por pair Sl.87 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12 & 13. BROAD STRKT t:\titA VALUE SSi tMIIN<. Ill IIIIC I IONS In JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS and ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS SKI.I l\. Ol I AI COST I'HUi: JA( oils Cl I '. M CRACK I'.IIS Tin. Orlniimlly u Now VAHIOI in J-ll. PickXl Now KNIGHTS DRUG SIOKLS. 1 •' %  '•'•'''''''r''*t**'*'** r *t'*'tW.; .;;-.'.'.-.' r ;:%-,-. %  ,-. %  -. %  %  ,•,;•.'. %  A TI € E L "Ovi:.\ niisii si i:\Mi: You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following Biscuits Fresh from the oven :— MAIIIi: .lr. Irr lb. Sill III .El lr. Per lb. SHOUT CAKE gas, Par Bk .ii\n\>i nixiKiils i r m* lb. HTIIIV son v 1 HA Kims :i r v.r n>. We bos to announce the appointment of 1 K.R. HUNTE&Co.Ltd. Bi.OAD ST. AS DEALERS IN 1 GOODYEAR TYRES. (IIV GARAGE TRADING CO. LID. ;-.*-, --*,','.----'-'. --',','-',',-. ,'.-.",-,','-,-,*,



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY APRIL 2. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN Carpenter On Murder Charge # from PM 1 Akf the number two coffin*, ^feon th-l she held on to him and ^M subbed her with %  kmfr he ^ %  %  VKtor Gtrwood Springer curHnlH PC largaant'l evidence ^Hlo going to the Hospital and Rivm* %  statement t-examlncd he said that he |bei in charge of the case to *t extent He did not remem•vhen a statement was taken t James Hetbert. White of Government said that she had known 9a*U-y and Hoyte for about a L^ar I.ashl(>y lived at Hoyte's> h< On January 11 he saw |-iahlrv eomt titm Hi yte's home V>th a woman other than Hoyte ^hd go down Government Hill. | hoi.rv jpic finTii BK other direction aixl went mi | |n the dlractjon I_i.-hl.-y had taken. | fche went somewhere Hater saw Hoyte s dead body. %  C*3t-examincd she said that Mften she saw Hoyte that night She was quite ccrtair It was Hoyte. Shout Of "Murder" ^k Demonond Hurale, a 16-year-otd ^twspapvr seller of Government BUI Mid that his brother FitzRoy 'n'. Wilfre.1 Clarke, Vincvni '^•uMir and himself were on %  Wvernmcnt Hill walking about. %  Qanewhut aimlessly. He heard a 4W of murder and on going In the gjgX'ti'.'ii of the cry he saw a %  man lying on the ground and Hmin standing over her. Tho AMI. irant into a n—rby alley, ihen %  Mumetl and knelt over tho ^Bonuin and made some stabbing j .motion about her head. The man %  i left and went up the road. %  "1 followed," he said, "and saw m talking to Mr. Hay net of the %  wervoir. I heard the name Mrs. %  loytc mentioned." %  The man then want further up Kovernrr,cnt Hill and was near a ^ipe. when he was arrested. Ciwss-cxumincd. he said, that man had quickly returned the alley Fifteen-yeai-old Wilfred Clarke, : porter of Government Hill, who lhad been of the group with Hurdlo also heard the cry of murder and said he saw Lashley stabbing Hoyte. He went on to corroborate Hurdle's evidence a* to the arrest. He was nfrt cross-examined. Witness Recalled After the adjournment James •rbert was re-called to tho 'Itness stand and cross-outlined; he said that he was charged ith using Indecent language. e people, he said, called him tor Herbert and he lived in 'emment Hill. On August 28. 1928. he "was with pretending to work h. but he could not rememT if he was convicted on June 2. 1933. He was not convicted of lulling an island constable. To Mr. Field. Herbert said that I gnve a statement to the Pollot January II, 1952. about tho % He could not say who took the statement from him. I Fit/. Roy Payne (17) of Marw Unique, St. Michael, said that on W January 11 at about B.15 p.m. he jH was at Uie Junction of Bninker's Gap and Desmond Hurdle; Vlnt cent Brewster and Wilfred llirke I were among those who were there. He then heard the shouts Df murder and he ran in the direction of the shout'*. Then he saw a man over a woman. The man was baaUna the woman. The woman was lying. The man left the woman in tho road and went into a house. Then Ihe man re-appeared and began to stab the woman lying in the street. After stabbing the woman the man left the woman and went in the direction of Government Hill. To Mr. Malone: "I first saw the man cuffing the woman. He (the man) was standing over her. I was about 20 yards away;" % % %  Payne said, when cross-examined. jf Fit* Roy Hurdle corroborated the evidence of Payne. Vincent Brewster when croesexamined said that he heard the shouts ot murder and saw a man .voman. This man WM Dealing the woman. Leon Haynes of Government Hill and caretaker of the Reservoir said that on January II he saw the accused and the accused told him to telephone the Pattca because he had just killed Mr*. Hoyte. He asked the accused if he w telling the truth, and before the accused could reply a bov named Hurdle came up and the boy said that a woman was killed up the road. The accused left to go to the pipe, but later he mi brought back. The accused was taken from the Reservoir to a Police Constable. To. Mr. Malone Haynes said that he could not say if the accused was drinking. Dr. James W Icott -aid that on January 12, 1952. he received a parcel containing a white shirt a jacket and a pair of coloured pants. There were reddish brown stains on the garments. The naJni were tested and .showed thai it was human blwd. Human Blood Found He was handed a knii'o which he examined. Scrapings from the blade contained human blood. • Police Comta! : that on January 12. 1952. he was en a bus on Government Hill whan he saw five lads over the body of a woman lying in the road. He got off the bus and enquired what had happened. A man was pointed out t accused. The accused was wearing a jacket which he took off in the Police Van, Mr. Malone had no qaa ark this witness. Sgt. Haynes attached t A" puliee Station said uary 11 at about 8.30 p I %  .mem Hill and. saw %  woman lying on 11 road. I saw the accused being held by P G, Si %  weni to the wall of Government House ..i,d than tho ta 'The accused vomited in the %  rag taken to (i > Hospital. On January 15. the accused was formally charged with the murder of Elm. The accused made a statement .-. cautioned. Sgt Haynes bald tho oaurl i>r. A. s Cato win. p at fo rmed the part martrm i the court that theexamii I1 done on January 12, 1032, at (he Public Mortuary. The body of the decea s ed was identified to him by Albert ha Tull who said it was her daughter. The age of the deceased was about SO and she wrs dead for about 16 to in The liody was m %  wounds on the neck, tive im lie and thr. several superficial brulei neck, a deep wound on the uppei* Up three inches long aal at Kflni M nostril and %  jagged I wound also on the upper HPThere was one and a half inch horizontal wound above the left eye going to the orbit, u Jagged wound over the left jaw bone. Two deep incised wounds below and behind the left ear. Than was no evidence of a skull fracture. In the thorax there was an %  round -"d under ihO light arm pit (here was a atOUJM two and a half niches long. On the front of the chest there ware two large wounds penetrating Y the defence oounatL Sgt. Bancroft attached to District "A" Police Station said on January II he went to Government Hill aflat receiving information. The accused was taken to the Hospital and the tJotlk the accused were wearing were taken. The body of I Woman %  I taken to the Public Mortuary on the night of January 11. At this stage forth' was adjourne d until to-d ay. Dies Suddenly Forty four year old Grafton of Military Hoad, Bank Hall died suddenly at 4 30 p.m. yesterday at the General HOBpltal Deane had been admitted at the Hospital at 10 a in in an unconscious condition. A post mortem examination will be performed to-day by Dr. E. U Word. "Oil Remains Foundation Intercolonial Of Trinidad's Wealth* 1 Dance Band BUT NEW INDUSTRIES BRING PROSPERITY L0lll68t May O For all irhito shoe*NDON Oil remains tho foundation ed Trinidad's wealth, In spite ,n th isl.ind. uyi tli*' saWdOfl Financial Time* in an ectmtly in thai West Indies. Without it the Colony miirht The article pays U I *ell have become one of ttl Tri tut.id tffortl to attract more %  pressed areas of tl ''** Colony and irld." says the "tat il is showing A djv oil accounts for more th. .1. of it.* CXI" vldes some SO per cent. of its total revenue and mves direct to : %  iii.m : l") I Hut oil proi \drilllnc ^* P %  alUll no new large re| oth> i Indian eolomes how the :i of their :iie can best be tackled iflon ot the i colonies, which the islund rogardl .in %  '. total production of ,< : %  mc Caribbean 1950 compares unfavourably wtl that of 1IM2. aai -eonomy in IBM than in 1W.' %  that one ol t 'Of .ill (he rccojini" l oil Lin"' West I II iienuslrnt re.i i II ui which to Bnd "i i made %  %  and produce oil in >. ..... e.ipltal Now, 42 ome ma.uraetu.ers, .. i processes quite new U > have started to proTunidad ^Hf*. ire and hard and u' "">rchestr.-i %  f British aulana. specialists in Ijtin-Ameiu.iii Bhjrtaeaa, lie bald lha Adeneate vesterday th.d this i, the lust time .. llritivh Guiana band will be Barbados. Some years ago. the late Tevk Taylor's Hhvthm Klngp of this colony paid a visit t.. Hnti and defeated their famous Washboards band. This battta lo Miftered ye.irs gSJD, Mi Itugaii laid he bad bnaad to m.deli hit band against the i.vimi-'rs one and twp having declined, lha oBnaaat win now be %  tagad wtUB Mr C B. Brown and his i rein U ,i White shoes, to pass muster in company, must be spotest. immaculate. Use ?H W p. Propcrt's White Renovalo E^i^ri or Propen's Shuwhite. No rli*r*r lurer way of making sure that white shoe* arc -hilef PROPERTS SHUWHITE WHITE REXOVATOR IK Cations with Spemt* ^ VALOR COOKER STOVES Short Burners 2 Burner Model •*, C.rti liht." I..'rtkN, Clt(, %  i •>\ t >•! % %  . I I ..Cystex WHEN YOU USE A.K. POMADE AS YOUR HAIR DRESSING BE YOUR MORE ATTRACTIVE SELF WITH A.K. POMADE IT'S MARVELLOUS S. P. C K. BOOK DEPARTMENT C. F. HARRISON I IS 11 It GIFTS I PftAYBB i. HYMN HOOKS in While leather and Ivory h. COMPLXTl HIHLE transUted by Mgr. Knox MOFFATT blBLC THE HEADERS BIRLE with Apocrypha BBC. Hvnin llook nil) KI'CHAillSTIf YEAH com . \KY GO A < \I.I l.\t; by Two I.i b PRAYED MANUAL THE OILBIRT & SULLIVAN BOOK THE HI WKLl.KM'S THH M;I BOM I EN< v i %  iPAEDIA NEW HOPES FOB A CHANQINO WOULD. Bern and Russell MERRY HALL Bevorley NichoU. THE (1(1 I I. BKA Monsiui.it UKTINAM HOBNBLOWIR: c s. Forester. and A BRlQHTEfi SUN: By SAMUEL SFXVON A huge shlpmmt of Penguin-. Pelicans. Puffins. Penguin Classirs. White Cm le Novels. Pan BiM)ks ami Westerns just I AKo an excellent assortment of books for children Of all ages. Why not ludcr by telephone? No 4427 BBgP Faguson FMts bring beauty itiii' WaT lift wilh thr /. pw'i mfimrd " iiiii-n i, tjfhi ivii-. mid karts iLu *• ., II. f .; %  %  7/26 Village %  mCtfagUIMni :•' %  '.' %  :'.! % %  • % % %  n FJitUt— itiitftttiM aitiir/Je* %\t mt Hri mi wilthrr f\m. (Hastings. SPECIAL OFFERS Hemmed Sheets, Superior Quality 72" x 100" $6.25 BLANKETS 46" x 72' Flowered Bamberg SILKS, per yd $2.50 $1.32 ItOYAL SI OKI 12 High Street 12 High Street Spvciat OHvrs — (To all Cash Customer*) from Monday 31st March to Saturday, 5th April STEEL DEED BOXES U" .. Usualls 9.l)ll Now (8.00 .. .. ., 1" .. ... f 10.00 S9.00 „ IS" ... 113.00 $12.00 .. M* .. ... JIS.00 SH.M .. 22" .. $19.00 $18.00 CALEDONIA WOOD STOVES No. 7 ... $50.00 No. 8 ... MS.OO $60


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PACT KOI K UAltUUHIS AKVOCATI namwA* APRH '-' dAKBAlX)S .jyMjggE April 2. 1952 HOME III II III IIS AS far back as 1899 and probably earlier there was much cow I I in Barbados on the subject of ovtf population. In the early part of 1899 an editorial in the Globe warned its readers that it was no good shutting their eyes to facts. The question had to be faced. And the writer proceeded to face it with courage and to recommend remedies which had they been followed might have made the subject today of no real significance. The first remedy was to spend less on education and more on housing. This action, contended the writer, and who would deny the Tightness of his plea, would reduce the immorality that was inevitable in the overcrowded hovels of the island. The second remedy follows from the first. Decent housing conditions are necessary to family life. Without a home the Idea of family is meaningless and without family life immorality is prolific. The third remedy was based 00 the recommendation of a high Anglican prelate that men and women ought not to marry at too early an age and that the size of their eventual family would, if this counsel were followed, be in relation to the ability of its parents to support their children. Everyone would admit that none of these remedies have found the favour which they must find before the main spring lacking in Barbadian life—the family as the unit of society—is functioning. But anyone who considers the historical perspective of this island without stupidprejudice originating from outside must be impressed by the progress which has been realised from such appalling and unpromising U'nininmv When one considers the origins of present-day Barbadian social life one must, if one is honest, honour and admire those whose efforts and devoted service have laid the foundations on which building has been possible. Unfortunately our schools teach us nothing about our ancestors. But if further progress is to be possible it can only come from a fundamental change in the way of life which has so far enjoyed popularity with the majority. The absolute lack of respect of young men for the women of this island: the open way in which young people propose immorality to one another: and the shameless disregard by young men of parental responsibility must be officially recognised to be the slur on this island's good name which il is outside Barbados. If there is going to be any progress towards family life, and that objective has been declared to be the aim of social welfare officers the facts must be faced. And the first fact is that without homes family life is impossible In Australia a third of the houses built since the war have been built by their occupiers. In the United Kingdom local authorities, Housing Associations and Building Societies are actively encouraging people to build their own houses. The Government of Australia have gone so far as to issue a special booklet encouraging men to build homes and saying frankly that if they want tu make mat <>l a house before they die, they must build it themselves. In Barbados we have got no further forward than the negative approach which points to the continuous rise in costs of house building. One of the major expenses are high labour costs; wfc must learn therefore to build our own houses. And we must have more homes than we have if we are to live as families. Let us face these facts. Ml fl(l)l It IX. '\ uuidrhook lo a world <>i human hubooixi. many weaNbj aaf well-comh. ng:eruu.' By GEOBGI M \IXOI.M THOMSON Ml I;IH i: IM R] HUM, n I*. Turk us. Mild sid cd>. f*lljli<'. 1S SJO pagWS. -'} agalnM the day in IJ34 In a m York hotol Where the 1 Fathers < I-uCky Luriai i%  were convened by Torno, ho hud seen the light. Cnme. it had dawned on him. did not p.iv-or at any rate did not pay the dividendtl be squeezed out of it. The trouble was that too many of the criminal* were doing the WVffft Of police, i.e.. blowing holes in one another with fawnoff shotguns and otEM %  oefal bMtrumntsi lb* casualty rale was Improvidcntly high. ( The time had Com* when the group of enterprises over which Torno and the other delegates presided should bnltal modern form* uf industrial organuation. The cartel, the One lllg Union—surely these pointed iht way, argued Torrio with Sicilian logic. The assembled magnates were disposed to agn | ally since the i of Prohibition It rcatrncd them with the end of full employment. The Caponc en Kansas City mob. th. gang, the Purple mob. and other organisations American proletariat flocked in the "protrition" of Mot machines. | %  Lcpke made ten million dollars a year from Ubo.. machines art to-day paying fom hundred million "wnbine ires indicate the di<>f the challenge that ( is miking to law enforcement in the United Malta. For the best proof of Torrio's statesmanship la that, after one %  rant, Murder I vive*. That is the considered opinion of Turku*, who. as As%  New York, brought some of the leaders to justice platM how Murder Inc. by it is a success, and how It came to suffer its moat damaging blow. He does so In an appalling book which it is very hard to lay down. A guidebook to a world of human baboons, many wealthy and well-combed, some intelligent, all dangerous. Like other nation-wide business organisations, it has its board of directors. Decisions are taken by majority—"the democratic way." Like other H has defined territorial boinxlarics. within which one man Is undisputed lord. Tb, s was Torrio's mo-.t brilliant contribution. man. Not all were so I The eyes of the law were opened to the existence of this vast empire of wicktdneaa on* day in 1040 in the Tombs Prison. New York, when a killer named Kid Twisi^Fteles professed himself ready to talk if the police would kindly forget 11 murder* he bad eon Reles talked Without stopping for 12 days. 25 notebooks were needed for the .horthat d His astounding memory put the authorities on the trail of 200 murders ana unfolded the immense fabric of the criminal cartel from its comparatively modest operatives to the underworld gambling million.. is called the Prime Minister" by criminals and Frank Coatello by himself. As a result of Reles's disclosures, seven men went to the electric chair another is serving a life sentence. More would undoubtedly have gone the same way. to the Imi benefit of society, if Reles had not fallen to his death while under the surveillance of five police officers. A mystenou* business, as Turkus thinks. And he does not doubt that, if another Reles were lo start talking, he would have plenty to say. He said enough In 1040 to Oil one startling volume. llll Mill ruR K.'. 01 French Jewish fan. a Christian without church and shared the hardships of the poorest labourers without joining a political movement. She loved ordinary people; hated the collective mass. Durlttf the war. she came to England died at ft r a Kent sanatorium t ics—w saw would eat no more tbsat the official rations of France. .... on aa afjrm ./ the • Mfs> frtskl ,/. | M •<• We* Of/I In-i*sh,,il II, -./.,;... HI. htlil gory // faj 1 f*..'. and tpuMortd by thC ersataan I While steps can be taken to expand and improve established local industries, such | steps will not fully rhect the growing problems of the Caribbean. Recording this opinion in their report, delegates to the Industrial Development %  Conference felt that a completely fresh ap-' proach to the question of industrialisation! was needed in the Caribbean, and proceeded, to prepare the blueprint for such an approach in their recommendations. In considering measures which might be' taken to promote industrialisation in the Caribbean, delegates took full cognisance of the wide disparity in the levels of develop-} %  as. tttj m ent achieved in the various territories, and the necessity for these measures to be adbecame justed to the particular circumstances of individual territories. Playing Cards from 60c Patience Cards per set 72c. CANASTA SETS ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Straet & The Village. Balmoral Gap br:ll syndicate, Ms* romantically known as Murder Inc., was born. It promised a smoother flow of murd*r, although some of the convened monarch* thought that murder was—boa they put it"—aadigalfled. The business was growing up outliving its raw careless youth. After ail we aren't gangsters" the/ told one another. thinking of their penthouse nta on Central Park and : th velvet of their lawBf Up the Hudson. Ai. 1 UM bustaasn was—what exactly"" Ex toft ion from labour unions and employers' associations, a percentage from gambling deng and disorderly houses, stituted gang court. When Sholem Bernstein left an assignment in Los Angeles unfinished and contumaciously returned to New York, the court took a grave view—until Sholem's counsel spoke up as follows : "Shokt"\ is a good boy. Hut mama u dying: he Jt#*rrs he should be there. You all kwouhour a moia u. So Sholem does think of the contract. He doesVt think of nothing. He LA and nvsitci home : %  he li'ifrt' his fnama when she chrcki Their eyes wet. the Judges bring in a unanimous verdict. Sholem leaves the court a free The Conference recorded a general demand la the region for government initiative in promoting industrial development, and indicated that any new policy should recognise tiae need for a more concerted drive to at1 tract new industries into the Caribbean. It *Ji"S2!**h2X,*SJ£i !" '**> h< a more d > n mlr a pp roach Waiting on Cod. has now atto the problem would be required in effect', SUES^ M-a*""" r ,uch P 0 ""* ""•* would ,n man >" cases • • • | entail the direction of substantial resources, £*oi£^S-2 e her v !" mnt or oversea,. Into In London as a guide to French industrial projects. regeneration. It must have! startled as well as impressed ... . .. , ,Slmone Well had the uncom-! Another consideration forming part of the a saint. Her background to the problem was recognition work has the ir-print of crankiwell as s'enius. The Squire Of Marne -la-Coc|ii vite A soldier and his wife settle down among the prefabsThe name is... EISENHOWER ol the fact that, in many territories, the population w; g obligations priority ove. industrial techniques. Individual governeloquently reasoned, menis, anxious to foster industrial developId Copj.ighl Reserved •...„, ., —L.E.§. ment programmes, should give this aspect of the matter early attention so that workers might receive the necessary instruction, and peoples become adiuc.ed. to 'he new outlook. Its unpopular argument, that ulation was as yet largely unacquainted with regeneration proceeds from >v. . ./..,.„ VTZLL.I W (From SAM HIIITril I'Aitls. Sal ii AMONO the 850 inhabitant oj UM vlllaas "' M irne-L w ).> ti.' ; in Die SI-'NIvalley in t ol pu Is, Is .1 %  many people consider may be UM next Pretldeni of tin States. This la General I hOW** 1 ) .inmamk'r of the North Atlantic Treaty Ol %  Jike style with his wife Mamie in .the 40-room whitc-palnled Villn St I' D The villa, an curly 19th ccntury buildJruji two stands In a park ovfrto village square. It Is one Ol Irt villas within tinpark's boundaries. Elsenhower's house Is easy to And fur its Ettas an luavdea by United state, and French troops and bj United Mat.* and ftaocti : The hmiM'. gtsaanjnsj white, fttands In UM shallow tit oak and chestnut trees. It is a prize won by Mr*. Eisenhower by dint of hard housc-hiintiiiR which nve.iU'd la %  x> an unr-i rtcntiou.: woman tin. ti. her Middle-West background. She prefers solid comfort to glitter and splendour 'Oh. my!' She was offered the late Lady Handra bouaa, the VHu Trianon. She took one look at the priceless Lmils XV and XVI furniture which ciowded its rooms and ad. "Oh my. i could ncv'T Uwf among all those things. Why there would be nowhere to MI down of an evening." Later she saw the Villa St Flan*, %  vim li ma in a considerable state of disrepair. She liki'd it. and .she derided that this was where she would set up home in the latest of countless house-moves In her i a an army wife. The French Government hnve %  pent ti's.ooo on iannualIny, the villn. They have discreetly pressed on the Eisenhower's and Aubusson carpet. Gobelin tapes— it,litand pariOd furniture from a national collection of objeta r.it. The bovaa stands In six acres of ground Mrs. Elsenhower has laid down a vegetable plot and a putting green to cater for two of her husband's favourite hobi-iiing nnd golf Bn baa Iliad a small kilclun OR the ground Moor away from the mam one m Uka Ijaseiiiem wlicie Btsssahowai can practise another of his hobbies—cooking (Ike likes to grill his own steaks and bako an occasional lemon pie.) His friends Only 15 minutes walk from the viUa live Eisenhower's best fi fends In France—his Chief of Staff, General Gnienlher nnd Mrs. Gmcnthcr. His personal pbjsicinn. Iffalia BMaSial Howard Snviirr also live* near by. Other neighbours Include a personal I lonat Schultz, and Mrs. Bcbutts, and his batman, Sergeant l)i | Eisenhower', office Is in the vast spread uf prefabs on the outskirts of Purls, which is Supreme Headquarters of the Allied Powers :n Europe. It is 15 minutes drive from the villa. In conjunction with the drjvo for new industries, agricultural development should also receive due consideration. This would, in certain cases, involve mechanisation and processing which, in itself, underlines the importance of aoilkg ahead with the industrial drive. Consideration was given to world conditions and the Conference deemed it apparent that the present almost world-wide inHo gets ^ *h* mee at 7 30 fl alionary situation greatly increases the cost each morning, usually at least' . an hour before his secretary., of construction and equipment, and, together He lunches with up to a dozen, w j ln difficulties of currency movements, adds considerably to the problems associated with the establishment of new industries in regions lacking in industrial tradition. fellow officers In his private dining-room each weekday. I diet Is carefully watched by his physician and the food Is cooked by a Negro G.I. He rarely takes wine with hi* meals and if hv does it is usii..Uv with Ms evening; meal. Kcgulnrly at 3.30 p.m. he laaVf the office with a brief-case full of "homework." Shopping in Paris The Eisenhowers never accept invitations to cocktail parties and never give any themselves. Nor do they dine out. The only Parla social occasions nt which they are lo be seen are receptions given by the French President. Mrs. Eisenhower is 55—seven years vounner than Ike. She is slim, carefully and conservatively dressed v.uh brown wavy hair, dressed in a fringe, visits 5Sh M !" &££ ""SSSli; more sympathetic to industrial development; photographed, she can wander improvement in labour efficiency; and investhrough Paris without being recognised. In all these circumstances, it was thought desirable that governments should accept responsibility for detlnite and constructive measures to assist industrialisation, in addition to playing their part in the provision of the necessary capital and 'seal UsdttMn ratal Measures were studied for the creation of the psychological and institutional framework necessary for the acceleration of industrial activity. Those include proposals for : government machinery for the implementation of industrial programmes; the mobilisation of local resources, and the attraction of foreign capital; the introduction of tariffs "(tigation of potential industrial opportunities Our Headers Say: "School* lo llhtiif" To The Mbor, nu Adeocate— To the Ediror. The Advocate— SIR,—What an extraordinary effusion appeared under the above caption in your "Headers Say" columns last Tuesday, The writer. Phantom, very lightly repudiated the idea— which not .. fi".v competent paychologtns hold—that *ome cinema pictures, not forgetting their ads. are calculated to familiarise unhealthy emotional boys and girls with laWlesa and violent behaviour, and even to invite some of them to imitate it. and then went or. to ascribe in the strongest language "delinquent attendimt en! to our schools' '. In case some readers did not see the letter, or have partly forgolten tta terms, here pie of choice sentences: — "More Criminals are made in our schools than nnywhere else In Barbados." And "The School-, primary for the most part, ar hot beds and breeding grounds of cruelly, treachery, fraud, deception and unholy fear, and every form of vlclousness." Wbo in the world Is this "Phantom?'' Ghosts have been supposed to wander about at night and rattle chains to frighten nervout folks, but It is a new role for them to throw out violent accusations ngimi*t a great national scheme for instructing big the youth o' the 1 ^ %  surprised that I *Dt past tin i • In Barbados can laugh at such a rtanculoua outbu • UM AdKorafe circulate* m neighbo onics and probably In more distant places, fbr th.same reason I have been Mirpiised td.it the era' Assn. -ition has had nothing to soy about it "Hiantom" claims "nearly thirty yean* aimeriencc with school life and affairs." It seems incredible thai thus he could have Kiithered any basis ha i and absurd nttack. Moie lik< h he ha* suffered from an attack of phantomitls. I nystU have had u fairly long •nd eloaa association with several primary schools in the inland, and I can ..nly declare that I found the Head Teachers lo tnen, setting a good example to their nnd that the schools. lo contend B| influences of MM Ktrw and sontelimcs. g] :ns tin th Ineub aUon moral principles. % truly, S.N. March 28. 195?. nun ms NOTE: tag i | In "Our Headers Say" do not reprevu the opinion of the "Advocate", i it the readers themselves. Bold sides *•' a correspondence on any topic are always published, and open for raadi %  libellous. Was 1nilu*lri,-n To The laoeate— What a refreshing experience it was to read in the Sunday Advocate the interview with \hr; Hon. Albert Gomes of on tho subject of new industries lor lh.it island. No wonder Trinidad is forging ahead Industrially and rinding new opportunities of employment for its growing population. What a health, mind and real interest in BM walfare ol their island this indicates. would to heaven the politicians of Barbados could take a lesson from it. Your Editorial in the same issue of the Advocate pounds jwny at the same idea, trying in vain ao wake up the b>cal politicians to do something to help indii.-ti mllse Barbados. Instead of i i ...ting that the problem of our growing |opiilat • %  pern anetitl %  '.ii' a n. imuisto In lately mils into nil the difficulties that the local politicians can think up. otua all kinds of legal and government.il i %  it H hskn) la torsnri the reports in (ha Advocate of about Mon held by the local politicians to an attempt to start up a small HOW each polit Up and, after lint piousI that ha parsonaUy had not tasted UM stuff p f oaaaoad to tell all the things he 'had heard' about it Baaana tbenwhole opinion'' i UMV very I) damned and dsstroyed thi.v ploneSf aflofl to add another little source of en pokntad out m your sdli a at present in Barbados may be very salubrious from i healfpoint of view, but It Is ii-ita.ni> not attractive to any Df (Irm who might be in In starting any new er.tarprl a here. Thanking you. Yours, etc., H. BOTTAL. Ibitlnaa, Barbados. March 31st. Ih'vr Poimlntion To The Editor. The Adroceie— Silt. I r-.eful lo Trfr. II. J. HutchiriMUi for the free i ul'lnitv lie has given my Instruction class In Family Planning, which Is to be held on April tnd The solution ol the problem of over-population can, he believe* be nought and found in the teaching of individual responsl, self control." What an enormous relief it is lo know that a matter which has caused such grave concern to statesmen, gaatv lologists the world i >IT il i apable of such a simple solution. I shall be delighted to refer all enquires lo Mr. lliiichmsou III future. He may rest assured that when gea a class m Self Control" I shall endeavour to give his fT>'! i UM aarna publicity he has B0 generously aeeorded to mine. Yours f.,uhfulK. CBJCm WALCOTT Archway House. Barbados. utb. t.'mi/grnlinn Hv BmchhtHiil .'Milor, UM AdSIR -iti my a.l Ject which appeared on Saturday last, there were two linotype slips, one of which rather Spoiled the meaning of an important paragraph. Please allow me lo correct them. This supplementary reference will also nelp to bring the subject to the notice of busy people who may not have had time to read the article their and then And I am verv wishful to get widespread COBsK*IVtton ot what I at least think Is a very timely and pracUcal issue. <1) The first sl.p occurred in the paragraph dealing with future extension and the great advantage of an open door through which further eompames of settlers might conveniently enter—a necessity sure to follow under my form of Emigration, since our imputation will doubtless conUnue rapidly to increase. And the mis:lie substitution of "Anywhere" for "And here" I wrote: "And lure it (the open door) is. .ivailable and at moderate cost, and with good prospects of profitable terms at both ends." (2) The second slip was the aubslitutioii in the reference to our nciKhbours of "It is m b it". which changed the question I offered (rhetorical it Is true) into an affirmation which contradicted my idea and aim I was referring to the thought that B. Guiana or Honduras—whichever might be chosen for the settlement-would the enterprise and 1 wrote: "Is It too much to suppose would help by giving %  ii ly an influx of miii.-'i i ..iBatbagaana onto a tm of their Idle land would be to their advantage Let It be remembered, too. the" this is a "family party" idea. which should be distinctly In Its favour a Barbados I nnd With good management H should he a permanent vOnturt and grow adequately i C D. & W would help at the start. Yours truiv. T GODSON Thanks To The Editor, The Adrorare— SIR.—Kindly allow me through your columns to extend an appreciation and to say "many thanks" to those who kindly a-slion and to sav : sisted the Barbados Youth Movement in any way whatsoever, nnri especially the magazines, papers books etc. which wenhelp the youths boln educationally, physically, i %  >;..; %  i REV. L. BRUCE-CI-ARKE Founder h President. Il.allh \\.<-l. To The Editor. The Adi-ocatrSIR.—I have been reading in your columns lately some comments made bv visitors relative to our beautiful little island and its attractive sea bathing etc. I cannot help wondering when I see the amount of bottles, tins and broken ware throw i and open ptotg. what bm become of "Health Week" that %  %  waaat' encouraged people to keep their places clean nnd I hope the c anilary Authom re-introdin%  Yours faithfully, OBSERVER. fit to Pressure Cook the Safe and Easy Way. Our new shipment of ProGsure Cookers are — SAFE RELIABLE ph 4472 -FUEL SAVERS! C.S. Pitcher & Co. An Artistic rendering of Colour in two weights. Crease resistant, washable of course and superbly practical for the IVopics— or Springtime in the North Da Costa & Co., Ltd. SCOTLAND'S BEST MS SCOTTISH CREAM in i \in it >< on II ii HiSKY A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs. Ask /or SCOTTISH CREAM. WHISKY at Your Grocer. ^P^ntm Olllll ill I IIOM G0DDARDS Cooking Butter1 lb tins only Butter Ciiiioiiii.iiin UBS Melo Crraai Margarine Olow Spread Margarine smsctMs Beef Suet 40c. per lb Cooks Paste—ti eenta per Un Tea Tisss Paste, lfl cenU per botUa Prepared Mustard. 6 os.—2S cents Tre*h Carrots -30c per 1* Lucosade TonicMc. per bot. SlUhUy Corned Beef — 00c per bot. CHEESE Kraft Oouda Edam Sardines Anchovies Mackerel nktuuda AnU Plasto Froien Salmon Trozen Cod Fillets Frozen Haddock Smoked Kipper* JVST ARRIVED Peanut Batter Fig Prasarm Onavaa Marmalade Orapaa tn Tins Bntaaal Spewts Canllflosrsr Bra id BSsBM



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PAGE EIGHT BAMBAOOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY APRIL t. BM CLASSIFIED ADS. pimir SALES TfLCPHONE 2)08 REAL ESTATE • ut ninha Marriap* % % %  ii i ir ITMII — %  > C**R c*um (htr|< I* fl *• for an* nwmbrr of ro*> WioN and I rrwla *N •* anr arb Ml nrt TOTM ***i I • r im TIl.tSKS r other %  %  r iw "l be IN MEMOKIAM ( %  Iklil Ti.'.I helmd ailed fluII T1< purpose Load H_i all i< %  (; Ui I I OIK SAI.K AUTOMOTIVE ., in foot worUM %  1. D. V Scott Co. 11 1 U-l I od iyr* "; WVMK1 HELP A S.UJJMAN lor Coawrnl-to., rim, Qeod salary to active nun. repeal* Advertising Drpt ttrsa-t rHraj %  H %  A" P hand Fort Menur.. *l .iphulrtarY *nd H BOOd %  COOK flood C "-" to rocking n II poa.ible. Reply male *r r par tV.*et l>l K C o Adv. WANTRrf A-M.I-'ii Man.galr**. small (food Cl**a Hotel in It-road*. PlMuiil personality nwnll R*l RARBANCER IIOCS* Thi '•mane* at Mrbarees Mill. II. kUduML ..r.ittng on I Beret 13 A |-TM of land dining and an nin Mtf Large nslal'ed. wind mill, I .if li II iree. Harden ete Briiam* a** i V In Reed s t rr*. Budge llJ'tlE wilfi Ihe .1*11.1 dwelling I .... pall'ig. and oul-offli lh* pro***!* ad IM E*tai %  i PakaahafJaM far Mir by publ %  i our oBVo. Jans*. Kim. on End*? nth April. !•*•. at S pm Fo. in*pre mm apply on the premise* r*r fiirthe MO Beatan Ml model In ..ui, IMO mil**•.1.1.0H*. OfhrO Man lion* model, new ,rking order. Agrnclr*. Telephone 1 4.*. -dr. I A Nil IM* -...are feel al lar.d %  -I*I. I.i.r Rndgrt .* i .Jolnii.g l.md* l.rtonfii^g lo the estate f T A. Il.tbed. id**asPd' TH* *Bov-III b* *r. up for Bale to pulrt* competition Bn PTMB the HBi ly of April. at 1 pm at lh Offhe n' a imdrraigned Uataa lrf*l. IlrldgrcAnniNnToN A IEALY Co Lid dlMOluWU A 1 14 1 CAP l-ORD PHErECT: m **ll#r.i mninl "idct. —-l tyro* •* % %  baliarr ,l,r IO.0W mlU. Wwivn -.inn ibnd n.-l 3103 and day n | i ... I -*"_ Onr%  r-ond apt ii, %  ulant Ha i Qjr^f^i ftrvpntB, Ha-ttna. dUlrlr-l Tal-phonp Hn llughci Mill CAR—Ono W*IBI \rr\i %  lev i" %  ". %  i.t 9 o j eam TAIL-ORB Jurr*rnn TaiMn. iJa*i HaMdo only Ihoar a#ky PCS MAI*m a> Co. 1-ld fOUM MAN for ."if rd Bc*. w po n*wl p r^ppblr of uaJtif JI Ivpa Wfllaf %  wOO*i %  alar? wllh advancnnanl tuanmanaurati v.lUi at>lllt> to ohl appllraoit MOirNT GAV Shrpntrd W. CARSMinor Two-Doe* S-lnon im r* Minor Tounr ?.•• milaa. Mom. it ford "ailnfn varv pno* ronailii"' IfodKc 1-Oi. l n .aal . r okii.ff n' .i-on 'ilMJi Srfan H.*0 inU*.. S-.H-r.tr far hin !MJi a up aaloB' i '" o.TIT rlOVAl OAKAOC LH Trk-phonr tMH !. %  %  "> TOUN Oovarnr piniri IAHV Rmulrr^ poaUian or Companion it Iravadl iillp I MISC'EI.I.AXEOtJS PBiVATt n n: %  *. In. Sp-iu.li and 0>nrrl nntr.'. %  Wro" Bo* T Brldt.|o*n. or Mil bviweon %  m ni • LADY S MAirr WARM CO for travailing alao onr for •null child Writ* %  •Trw\*L %  i %  AdvocMa ORIENTAL PALACE HEALaQUARTERS TOR SOITVESIRR FROM 1MM\ CHINA J CEYLON THANI'S Pr. Wm II* St DU1 S4S6 MOT0MCVC1 I %  %  > i> Hi A i.-in .j aavn .nflay ,1 T Harbart l.ld Lumber yard Phona UCI ELECTRICAL rBlor i In pariar t order > Coolaraio LIVESTOCK PUP>V -Tarrlar. HairM P,. irnah p-fri MM pan infd . : 12 3i> PFRMIWI PI afl.ll VIM H IA •aMd Bartalf rr-apoiail %  aBrtraarlaM '.v rtH^t onlaaa lav RX1AH IIAYN1*. aVIttana Hill. SI Mwltaal The p'ualkt ara hrrrhv oninrd UDM \ %  n.clin any dabt or dau a Wli1l*>i order D JONkV. Any Hill St Joepti NOTICE The Annual Ueneral MeeUrva Baibadoa RaiBrUJall AuarlMMn I'M al Mar Y M C A on FltlBJ April at 1 M All eluba da au -oua o< aeallauon ah^ul* %  end Ihelr applarallona to Saxiatary. C < Y M C A to thai ihay may ha alarm •milaWd atuba by the Gmer-I Meelin o„ ill HBatr, l IIH IHIS Mill) • NarBaa* flrair-l.r, IwMM — iMlidaiea haying lied lor o* Blare, there -ill he en elarllon reApril Sin ..I It noon -t U li AH member*, ol the Aaaacialion Bl tawaaaWr Invilad IP atland for p ui paaa of rlerUng ana mombe. T II BAHKEK. Hon SXret-r' IIITA ,t*M -2" TAKE NOTICE AUCTION w I Lrt A ihattPl h-ma ha" tin. and th-"Uie. ann nainigi. .iT and AP1 %  I %  p.m II.rt. Oap. Chnat Church 1 M ill II > I will, •had art and fplvanlaa paling* i I with kitchen, 'W**t SCOTT. .... i, %  -,ir ii.i.nMr*a i REMOVAL NOTICE Dr C McCOHNKY Chlrapeaclor Urf aranounee Ihal hu ofUce In Spiv Sim I nil ba cloaed from Mond.. March Bal Saturday April MJi and %  l TutteiiliiFi C. T UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER at* THURBDAY 3rd April by_ord of Philip ncludra Arm Chair*. Couch. atMoboard. laquoa I--.M.l.r,pan> Dlnn'C Table* and Chair, in Chenv -jod. ti:dlra. Barbica and Dark Chair*. Pine Wanton CJIa-i I'H.'i.' H-lter> Set Hadla in i.tion old ra*h>i Stump %  aaa d aa d and C.mi,p IMdl.iead in Ma> Islgjn s Ptna %  .1 Imii Bad d %  Inglr will\ Manrr< II WUJJAMH Hean.lrar -I Trade Ma". TAKE NOTICE SEA BREEZE Thai KwRRY W PCARODY SOCTH APRK-A .PROPRn-TARYi LaMITaV. a CornpprtT Incorponiied and r*.iaiing undn tho llwallrd HablllH law. of the Union .-I Soi.tji Africa whoar trad* or B-JPII aMrm li Ar i REACH COTTAOB o rortoct bathing, q-Uct All maali 1 .rivWn iuppliPd tram main houar" Telephone S.iitahla marrUd r niW per day Amertran Plan f( i .aopH> Apply Beaeblanda, Si Jai phona !5t. 14 I •TlUN(;AIW One Modern I on s*:. J.mr. Cua.1. %  ad i aa f ai and nath<. Hot and Cold runn ; And all modern convenience*. 1 Toilel. atei '.,..i ?*:.' MECHANICAL IMCYCIat OlrlC Rolelgl. Bicycle, In ltr1 .1... ^-idltlon Mi. lla.letl Telephone Ull. I 111 In HKRrfl.m rvciJi TO-DAYS .NEWS FLASH r BOOB of the West linlir, gnd i ...iniri.-. ol id.I .rililir.ui LBIMI I iliii.ni 114.40 Lorhg for the Pnaa Loarha for UiGstr l.n-kv for Ihp Drmupr all it JOHNSON'S STATIONERY BM IIARIIWARI-: 11IIMSII TO-DAY Thf Moni'y Saiiiiii Way Mahftg.K MI..,. % %  .1 tli.iilile ll..1-1. ..1 i DoMgna Vanltlr* ill. Vartou* MirrorWanjrobi %  I Dtrearrroboa MAIIOOANY. Riirh and Deol Table* lor DKIII r. C.kl.ul Racjto Brwlng. Kilil..-" In aevrral alkupe* for Chun. Kit, ii. i SUITES -mJ Be) Room plirea in Mi.rrl.. Tub. Rrra %  L.S. WILSON BUNGALOW A newly conrArucI %  ton* wall Bunti-I"* Bituatad al Charl Roar H I SI Mn hael. rompiidng open Vrrandal' Drawing and Dining rot throo bedroom*, and all modern on niencaa Oarage and Aeevanta' rS Spaelnu* yard and land available Kitchen larden Apply MUTCHINSON HANFlELll —-1 on pramlae* any a niwon pajpa ^ .f II | BaafM in | II %  pRorrnTv "T^!" nl-. pmportY vHH 1* ^ up fo.,r-a, _. Piblle BlrtldliSa. Bridgetown. brl*rei. Hn Bum and on fSa dale apeeified boiOw if i auceredlng TrM.v ..t ihe .ama place and particular. 0.1 .iplKaikan to mr PlalntIS PffTEH NIOEL HUAN JOHNSON Defend*^ DORCAS WILLIAMS All thai certain place -r p-icel ol land t.u.le m Cpp. %  %  II..K in the pariah of Sainl Mwhtiel jnd laland of aaarbadoa H* ..dmaiiiiitm.,il one road be Ihe aame raw* or tana b ml hounding an land* now of late of Ji • Hn. of Clement Luraa, nf Jama* Ford and n ihe public road or howpYar *ia tne aame aaffl i,i.ind Togelhar with tile maaoiapr or dwelli.ujkouae ealtr4 AVEDON and all arid Mi-.guUr .'Uier the houar* and 001110.1*1-. tool I. freehold and chattel nn In* aavd land eroded and built aland no and being with the ->M I'PSET PRaTE ETOO DATE or SAI.F Ian. Ami. nut 11 WtLLUM* IlefXiif-inl t 1 GOVERNMENT NOTICE IlKIIM. ArrOINTMENTS I.N THE rl'BLH BBBVlCt M lor Clcn..l Apeoinlmmt. in Ih. Public 2. Appomlmcnlf will be on Minporiry Ball on !h. Brit in%  l.ncc .1 Ihe inlll.1 ubry of ihe Lon, Gride Clerical sc^e The inn educational lUndard which will be accepled miu in IM Cambridie l.cal School CertiBcale or aimilar examination o( eflUITnlent landard Applicant! ahouUI be not lew than 17 and not more lhan 21 years of afe. 3 Th. -.ilarv Bltachtd t. the appointment i* at the rute or ao" ,.. then at the rate o( MSI per annum ''ii 1912 per annum, and ub|ect to Ihe paf.um .>! an efficiency test at the rale i of 172 to 11,776 per annu ,ert in the pwln. of a tecond offlcemy tell, at the rate ol 1J72 by annual increments of W to It.lpo. I. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from tne (/olni.ral S.. atai I OBMM and must be returned not later lhan 4 p tn. | 2Sr.l of April. 1952. S No conilderalion will be liven to candidate, who have nl..ir tot ,niplyment in the Public Service U their previous applications Halina Ih lmilnl~ Aay additional quallncallons which ...cd since that date should also be stated. aa.it' m of !!,0M per annum by and thereafter, subSHIPPING NOTICES OFFICIAL MAHHADOS I 1*1 ixiikuaiu-e of |.^ PaaBIUVBII A.' !• ring or claiming any erlale ngln I I affecting the property hrieinafter menu* luum Defoe* m* an aci K-hei %  to be etjiTULed by me on an: of 11 nian and 3 o'clock m Ihe aflernoov inaja, aPrMa/vtawn. before that aurh cialma n NOTICE III! COIRT III I HIM I II I e ratt*a*y afv* notlc* lo all pvraom rc*l or any lien or encumbrance* I rd ithc put: i* with their wltoaaaea. de^uayuwria ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. • AIIJNO FROM uRorr M s HBCVUA, .-> 4lh April IflM S S. BOSKOOP on llth April 1J3 M.S BONAJRl; on IHh April. )•>! M S STENTOR on nvd May l*N SAIUNO TO BOCTRAMPTON ARR A* an ROAM M S .IIIJXMSTAD on lend April IM3 • -AM.INO TO rlMMMi PARAMARIRH AMI nglflHH I.I HA* S S COTTICA -n Tth April ItM vt S BONAIRE on dlh Maj. IM -ARINI, TO IHIMRMl AMI I I K MAO l-CHA Il.t April IRU v s BOSKOOP Elth April Uta. I P Canadian (National SteamshipH ttta order PROPEHTY MISCELLANEOUS rifRNISMED BEDROOMOn the aaa ltd* Worthing ilody profrrredi Phone *4BI IdSS-ln TAKE NOTICE PINNACLE iat HENRY W PRARODY .SOUTH AJ-KICA ITIflPKIETARY'. I I.M1TED. I Company incorporated and ea tiling undei led liabiili. IJ. of the Unban of South Africa whaae trade ..f cannod fruit*. It. crratalllaed frull. ii IruH aejiiaahe*. fruit, and fruit BevcTBg**. and .iilmlaiare* inert u> food or aa ii'girdlrnt. In food, and will be entitled to regular the aame after one month fium the Snd day of April. IM/ unleaa arnne pmon .hall In the man lime aflVB luilace in dupllri.tr ID nir 4 my offlc* ol irppoaltlon of anrh iegi>on appllralli-n at n*. nfltee tration The trade mark can be %  ecu Dated -hi. RMh d.v of March iixaj 11 WTIj.lAMS Heglatrar or Trade Mark. 14S Si ma* be reported I ae .u... ill claim. PlalntIS NORMAN NTtaRB Delendiinl JOSEPH ONRBDdUh TUDOR ALL THAT certain place oi panel of land atual* at Goveinprnt Hill In tha pariah of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid contafninE i,v .idmra.uiemrnt alaty aU ihouaand eight liundied and >ninei> -quare lr*t or iheieabouU abutting and bounding on land* J C Robert* on land, of !-ii*n Walihe on other land* of ihr defendant on a road leadmit to the public road and on 0M pubh. mad or however atae lh* umc may abut and bound together wlih Ui* appui-tenancei BOIT ll.M .1, I A1IY IIDDNXY .. .. MV NRJON XNAUIAN CRUISJCJI \NAIHAN CONSTRl'CTOh \1Y RODNEY i \NADIAN CHA1.I-ENC.ER ; \DY N'EUOK < ANADIAN CRUISER I ANADIAN CONSTHl'CTOR 1 ADY | Pppi n | H ANTlgtag oi -very d—erlpllon niaaa. China, old Jewel*. I.i* SUeat Wat*rcclour. Early book*. Map.. AulPi "f %  rapha etc. at Oonlngea Antlcjue Shop in adjoining Royal Yacht Club 1 is: Ur n-AT from Ml Welche. Caovarwnonl HU day Iat. App. Mr. TVmpro I 4 M r. coiNTiit KALRl i MM with Braaa l"an and Tare Ha with -rhjhl. lunitampedi 1 tamable at ILARRIRON*S avMa 1I.P* ObHardware n-AT AND HOUSEFully furnished Lawrence !" Se. Available Apn •MB W* invite inepecllor. i Win -t f t 14M l^s FURNITURE AUCTION KINNOUL I ALL ROAD Al -II (Nil rw in, VI.-.I-L Single Ended Settee. Oi Ore T.iiilei. Kidnw. Rocker. P Table wiih Hraaa FreL Sldvbl LMnnrr Wagon. Drewslng Tabl Mirror. Hedode T-ble. All The Afc.ve la •• %  .Rush Fdickpi. Cane Chair*, I wood r Boards. K COBagoleii %  jpglteadi ToA.e' i and Minor. Mi* Book. Puluiaa, r*lr... .. i %  ArlKla. Oald-apol Hefrlc-ratoi l.i i... Mga AUCTIONEERS Jftk..M.Hla.S.„p> t €•. AFI, r.VA Fkaa. **•* PianUllan. Haliaiaf i-III" iKES 1fnllfa.it Uvee Oil In 6 a. C. and la c c botllec ,.Van In bottle* Of Cap*ule. Cm be old a U < I Ih-ufgWl or E Johnson IV C* Inrtaa* William He.rv Street. Agenta for CHOOKES I.AIHIIIATOHIES ITione Patl Iiw reii B and t a m 14 SB—4n CKOOKKrl 1 AITH CAIaAMRfE LON The Ideal nreiMnii i lrrStat| Annie Phillip* on the aea on land* now oi late of th* ertate of on* flask in. decraard. on lands now or late Alfred E Hope and on the Public Road or however *la* thr same mav abut and bound th. he red It am enu and pyenuse. Deled krd March. 1H. Hill Pllad llth FVbni-ry. IMI ^ W1LUAJ-Bi Rrglatmr 1) S.tt-dr siiBIRP.OI Ml ul'MtKR I. ADY RODNEA I.ADY NELSON CDR CRUaaTBl l 'NADIAN i oNSTRUCT:. \niAV i IIALLtOIOaaR .. I ADY NaOaWM • %  tULBMR „ (. ASADIA.N i "NSTEWCTOR %  Ua Bella Balks Arrllr. Bail* I.-.I HallfBB B**t*a Rda* Wm — H Mar 1 Apr II Apr. U Apr. 1* Api 11 Apr 77 Apr t Apr lit 1 Maria May z 11 Ma. II May htay M May IB May M Ma. M Ma. 1 June *l M.' 3 June 11 June f Jtii' 11 Jun. 14 Jun* Jun* SI Jun* M June VI June 1 Ju** 1 Jnl* M June 11 July J July 14 July II Julv II July July IB MB M J.ly %  alls Andrei Arrive. Arrl.e. Arrlie. Rda* Bt Jab* RaMfx HaBl'e.l 7 Apr. 14 Apr 1 Apr 1 M Apr % Ma>' B May It Mty July 14 July M Junr • Julv II J iU %  Jun> II Jur%  July M Sm II June; IB June) II Junr at Jun* 1 July 11 July %  J ,i 1 A J AN. •MkJ. • A For further particular*, appl* f GARD1NER AUSTIN 4l COLTD.—Aent. NEW M<>t>F.RN HAT on Bl Terrace. Spacious Clipboard, kitchen and plumbing, running wa In nil liedinom*. near to Hocfelar-' Rwarrh and n few inlnule. walk from Ooll Club phon* aaao IIR-I I n I John*! lam Henr. Stief-t I.M'IIA RUlJaS V.es*. shipment Ju. rrelved. Varied s^-t-eiil KNHJHT-S DRUQ I I HAHIJA ten for OUdioll and Dahlias i" Ih-rrmbar 1MB. parties skMfelnd oleaae phone 4441 II S r,i II.. JUST Rrx-IWVETV Valor Stove parti. including Chimnevi. Spreader*, Grid Top Plate*. Wick., and Ovens Atao l-re-.re Stov. part. %  ..quire Auto Trre Company. Tralalgar A Spry Streets SlB-lls I'huno w Elect rlcs I Wood Ifafl hand tool* al l-hon* m OIL. Tliworhi | i. .1.1. *I all leading (laiagee i Ut.i.iv* Your V*hlcla dcai-ivt IMIOL "Pound wher.Vei nil Bert Me i the |,e*t Sne can tt-t f n ftr*RHJEItATOR One %  r u aaiM OH Refrlgorat paenj In perfect a !>!>l. Mr*. Knih Wat i-liiin. 81. Lucy ( %  BSTAVM.I-T Peter for monl Dee l*APhone llihh-. Israel i June July, i 111 HI sLOST A HMMI i the i im* give notara in duplicate to mo u1 ny olTlce of opposition of such regts in application at miy omr*. r.vtion The irade mark can O* ate Dated IMBih dn, of March (Ml H WDM.IAMS. Regi.tr,.! nf Trade Mark. 1 4 M :• For Bfsl RcsulLs-ADVERTlSF DIAMOND CLIP On Coaet. Kinder rwwardad lo Advertising Dept C. ;hr SI Jam Plea** retu Advpeate 14 n ? LaADVs GOLD WRIST WATCH • %  eapanrting braeelet. either near Ooddar.1 Oap. Koniabolle. or in Bl John i Churrh.-ini Will finder kindly retui %  I* Mlsa Aid* Williain*. Maratts" Fhntabelle Reward 1 1 M- i* from Ittill. ..lolphus Oltt." V |i -t. iikmg older t*r. Hamsoni 1 M dt i tn\ .-I.burner "Fatk'* OH Stov .tin. i. Ihe l-.t cuohrr I .,• inarkei Btraaiglv madr durab %  % %  %  i|.,.iinption Only BMW each HAHHISON-S Hardware Store THE HARRAIIOS DIOCTNAN MAOA7.INR Sr monthly Aprils issue will, hi.iwii. Charge In full On ui* i leading SUtlonene. I 4 St -Bn TAKE NOTICE MORNING MIST That HENRY W PEAJBODY f>OU TH AIMH A .pRopRntTARYi tiwrriai l"ompam iri.orpciratrd and eautlng urnl.-i the limited liability la*, of ihe Unlo.. of South Africa -hose trade or hualnesa addreoi IB Argu* Chambers * Churrh Stieel Cap.' Town South Africa. Kiportcr.. haa ^ppwsil for Hie legl-U.ilk*n of a tra*P rnar* in r*art A'" ol Register i i respect .if canned fruit*. lam*. Sah. dnad rruit. rrrataUUe.1 ln..i. fruit luicea. frtui aquash" frull and fruit beverage*, and —fcata nc a. t.sed aa toad or a* ingif-ritent. In food, and wm b* e.itllle.1 IO regUter I A, .PI I |SM xz Cough*. CohB*, M aavd Poultry .'IOHTS Lid. i pet son shall in the I tpllcale to me a if oppoaHton of aurh regls I Mth day of March lUU H W1I1JAMR Regl.tr,r of Trade Mark* 14 A3 : MW. JOHN I HAMMOND Boylaioi,, St. Jatnt-s (Tt-I. 0192) Appeals to his friends ann everybody to help with hla f*iTV>rt to ralae Fiintls for St John the Baptist Church to clear iifT the debt on the new Vicarage. Any th inn like Old "lothes. Household Utensils, Books. Toys. Ornaments and especiallv Donations will be crate (ully accepted and. M far as possible, collected The Sale and Fair will be held at Holetowri School on Easter Monday. Admission 1 Teas. Rtrfreshments, Music. Dancing. R THE rNITFIl KTNGDOM For Cloiet is Barbodni ..London Sth April ..Uverpool ltth April rw IwWer Inmrmatloa aaalr a. . DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—AeaU SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE Frutn SI. John and HsUfsz. VS. it i: it li i it "SUNRAY" liil V1HADER" A VESSEL" 'A VESSEL" 11 March Tt March 14 April M April II March April 11 March II April i* April B May S May t% May UNITED KINGDOM SF.RVICE l i:u\l LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW riimstf like our-, jroti BesH paiott Rhich irffl tain lot ol puiiioliiiK'nt fritaptRat Rading m t %  •' %  %  Bergei Painti aritho ai ^petially fiirinuUto.1 lot tha Bai tdoi • lim.it'', rhrv I,ring laanaa| IBpseiad Arrl.ai t in' v. inside and out. Try then %  II U* iH"ii paint..! fr—oli m .1 KON •,n linjhl ami tin harmed bj aatlt I%  .Hi I, A AllMn.lf*Cf*>i.l.0->oaa i JUST TO nmm when yot 1E\TH\L Our Motor Van Dehv YOU ... purchase from I MI'Oltll M n tne Goods at Your Door. IIMIIVI IIMPOHII H Corner Bread 4V Tudor Htretis •-OVEX FRfiSH** SERVICE You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following Biscuits Fresh i \ilii SHOHT f AKi:_ from the oven :— _.1 le. Per Ib. SIIIHI.F.Y Hie. Per Ib. ..tie. Per Ib. f.HAIIAAl t IIAI HIHS te. Per Ib. tVIHIX SOU A ll\ KIIIS :itle. Per Ib.



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY M-ICII. 2, 1952 RAR8AI1OS AliVOCUl PAGE MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD ... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BY CHIC YOUNG > yOU TOLD ME 1 "AT %  xyr> OP vou Ok Be kind to your face i"ii" ... i icniuve ii. I ihc lov.-itc i mile** s.m i lol.i ( ic.ini IO dcn*c JH4 i:hehn .il*o u*e Ue fcntknl of nun to Doa*i RW torn HnN IUR, lUr.. u neni p.>nd\ %.rfi I i*iuc Flankta m M> jtwoihrnl ihjt tfaaj Mill quKlK %< >• uithe CMM du.i. Mil male up md |l And liV. |M oJUtfm Uiilc plBOH Ihcwr MtM MM toft and ahw.rhvni. I hrtc .ire ... mmv u*e* for i)w Tiur* nil Ihc lime. e\enbm. %  d .i* lunkic-.. they arc uifter than ihc line*C4mbk-. t >ou hour, ol wadilng and ironing l>curoy u h*v* n.,l i hen i hem.. OH pHtM today, and Veep ii handy. You will t >ndcr ho you ivtc nun.iged *ilhoul IVnd'i Tiuue Hankie*. Al all the bc*r Mom lOPT STRONQ ABSORMNT Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours i low f. •! r~ man I" J <->rrr wh'rb i in |o MM • hour.. ;.... I^*M nataral I* ti-iiw. %  Teat thai II ;• ciw t-lna; di.irihitt! 1 :i h. % %  I*!.. r%  : %  %  M :r..,;r ; -r nonta, VI 7 < % %  • : ,..j mi ; •r. or ru inr>i* i-tum n P-okaaVi-Tabs • *•>< u.iai vfMMy Unguentine Relieves pain of —• raff barn rta* *J thai It HKII;IK. KtliflTta Paio— G.TO 1 Con/on— MM HaJ 1 ina> Tb or JUI> FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS ANVIHiN. \ AKVTMING. B*VC 'HAT IW COTTAGE A*A*ONT FORMy"*\lPtii IA'.; ACTIViTtf* BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SI'M'lAl. Ol I MIS arc nn miiilublcat our Hranrhn Te^tlFii-,~ S|> iylilslim II and SHMII Street Usually Now Usually Now POTATOES — I lb for % .48 % .40 Tim LOBSTER 74 6 Tim JACOBS CREAM Bollles TENNENTS STOUT 30 .20 CRACKERS l.n I.M Tins BROOKS PEACHES ) .HI .It Ti CONDENSED MIl.K .33 .31 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I Ii I COLO \ \ A I) I t. It O < I-. II I Ii S ••OVEN FltESH" si: 11% HI; You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following Biscuits Fresh from the oven :— MARIE SIIOIII .vi.-. Wm Hi. I.IHK .VI*. Icr lb. SIM III IA Ittr. in lb. I.I Ml %>l • II VI Kl IIS I Or. IV, lb. IIIIX MM\ I II \l Kl IIS 'Mi,: V., II.. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES THE WOULD 's I.III:AII:SI SHORT STORIES I oll-l\\. >l.islr|-|lMri-s — HV2 I*1IKI'N * I .ill' I |*-s !li rr arc stories lur youi every nu.od. ca.li onfl Ihe work of an I'Htablifhed muter. Examples are given of the beat work of the great short-story writers of Britain and Ihe British Empire, of the United States of I i "f Europe and of Asia the literary cream of twenty-six countries. Comedy and tragedy, every phase of life and character, are here for the entertainment of all who appreciate good writing. The following are lust a few of Ihe stories: THE BLACK MATE Joseph Conrad En, land. BEFORf THE PARTY SomtraM MoifteR England STOKY OF THE PHYSICIAN AND TH£ SARATOGA TRUNK K L Stevenson. Scotland MARTHA. Richard Hughes. Wales. TWO OR THREE WITNESSES. C E. Montague. Ireland. THE BUDDHIST PRIEST'S Ulr r Minor Schreiner. South Africa. TAKING THE VEIL Kathenne Manslield. New Zealand. THE MOOSE AND RUSTY JONES Sir Charles G D Roberts Canada. THE BIRTHDAY Vance Palmer. Australia THE LOST CHILD. Mulk Raj Anand. India. THE NECKLACE Guy De Maupassant. France THE INVISIBLE COLLECTION Stefan A 1 ...: Austria THE SHIRTS Karel Capek. Cicchollovakia. THE TALE OP A CHILD JoaWI BarJ. llungar> HOW MUCH LAND DOES A WAR M QUIRE ? I.e.. Toliloy I, THE KISS Anlun ChfkOV l(. THE PRINCESS LILY Pusung-llng. China IN ANOTHER COUNTRY EarnMt Hemingway. America. AND OVER TWENTY MORE LITTLE MASTERPIECES ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and The Village, G reystone Shops Balmoral Gap.


Har bartos









ESTABLISHED 1895

R.E.C. Accept Caribbean

Commission’s Report |

R.E.C. Executive To Report
On Delegates’ Views

THE Regional Economic Committee at Hastings House
yesterday, accepted in principle the Report of the Carib-|
bean Commission Conference on Industrial eens

1952

_——-

PAN-AM. EDITOUMS Vil

WEDNESDAY, . APRIL: 2



if PRESIDENT OF PANAMA

21 Witnesses Give

|. Evidence In Carpenter
Murder Trial

The prosecution called on 21 witnesses yesterday at é
the Court of Grand Sessions to give evidence in the case in
which 29-year-old Cyril Lashley, a carpenter of Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael, is charged with the murder of.
Elmina Hoyte, a 30-year-old domestic servant of Govern- '
ment Hill, St. Michael, on January 11, 1952.

The trial is being conducted before His Lordship the

B.W.1. As New,
Canadian
Province?













































































































held in Puerto Rico earlier this year, and referred it to the Duri ;
Executive Committee of the R.E.C. who will report on| poest anet a laws pete the | Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore. Mr. Denis Malone is
the views expressed by the various delegates. . shOutd hesome S cxarinap of tees | the defence counsel while Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to the
This report will, subject to the approval of the gen-|#4a has been discussed freely | Attorney General, is appearing on behalf of the Crown.
eral committee, be submitted to Sir George Seel British throughout the area, The court heard some of the, thrown over a wall on to Govern-
Co-Chairman of the Caribbean Commission for tritnemic eee matter has peas eSBied fos oe give Sl ae how — oe ound, Lana
sior Jover > m , disoussion in the Canadian Parlia- | e accused and the deceased had| went to the reservo " sy
athe dn con ke Sone o » ment on the motion of Senator | a row about some property and]|ment Hill where he spoke to the
; decision to refer the report to the Executive Com- Neil McClean of New Brunswick. | how the accused admitted that he] reservoir keeper and told him he
mittee of R.E.C. was resolved on the casting vote of the 1 T he Advocate made a survey of | had helped the deceased Elmina]|had killed the woman and Wanted
Chairman, _Hon. W. H. Courtenay (British Honduras) | | oe on this matter | Hoyte to “put away” her 71-]him to telephone the Police,
whose original vote was also given in favour of a motion, never heard rte tone ee | year-old: hyusnend: in tHe hope aff He might mention, he seid that by Hon'ble Albert Gomes, ling seriously made before, but. it | wewhe oe ae ree seid = So the Goeen eae alyst “
2! ’ ors : 4 7 : Pld jhe p realis i 2 Ww se » Gover ys :
The Chairman’s original and casting votes were used Seemed to him that there would : hives's le rea ised that he would[sent to the Government na yst |
: 4 Oris g tes were used gs . : be getting no benefits, the accused] and blood stains were found upon
against a former motion by Hon’ble W. A. Raatgever (Brit- oe front men y difficulties which made certain threats to the’ de-| them o
oi Xe ule ave to be re 0 n. rae - i
ish Guiana) that the Report should be accepted in prin-| He thought that in some ways a| fore San Da treeniemnects fo che, ore sald be die Det eee aq
ciple and referred directly to the member governments, .|Canada-West Indies Federation, Police admitted that he had killed}ing on the legal aspect. He 4
| Hon. Albert Gomes (Trinidad) cistant when they would want Would be very favourable, but | the deceased and was quite setis- |doubted very much whether there ij
led off discussion on the report,jto embark on a “ground nut there was another point of view | fled. When hearing resumes today,|Was a great deal of law in the i
and paid tribute to the Confer-}scheme.” which had to be seriously consid- | the prosecution will call en one}jcase. -But he would only say that H
ence which had submitted the Throughout the whole of the Ted. That was, that the West In- | more witness before closing its|provecation, as His Lordship f
report, for the considerable time]report the idea of emphasising dies would need to make sure that | 2 case, might have cause to tell them i
they had spent on detail in their]that the State 7 . ye i their sugar which was now bein ‘as i could reduce a crime to man- H
study of I im . Ze — must do this re-| ought at a gua! ed pric : | MEMBERS of the Board ctors of the Inter-American Press Association meoting ‘ ar Case Outlined slaughter ever <0 wae
dy the problem; eat se . ie 2 a guaranteed price by : ting in Panama are Outlining » case . .y }Slaughter. However, there was
Pp ; peated itself, and much of it was oe a recejved by the President'of #86 Republic of Panama, Alcibiades Ar i utlining the case tothe jury,[o\, ‘
He sounded a critical note}quite frightening to those ot the Ministry of Food, and other | Se ee 7 oF Sane a, Alcibiades Arosamena,—(I.N.P.) Mr, Field said that the case for the | evidence of expressed rnalice and
however in respect of the report,J}them who had experience in| produce, could be sold in similar | r “| ee ~~ | Prosecution was that Lashley haa] the Crown was submitting that H
the character of which he felt}this part of the world in indus- ae pict Fanada. . | e it “Yy inflicted multiple wounds on Hoyte |!" that case, there was abundant i
a been influenced by the fact] trialisation programmes, wale Sauk réahloche which wenn 2 > 5 with a knife, The doctor who per- evidence to constitute the offence 4
that the conference had been - - See ee were $| i a Ss ?) ve formed the ¢ mortem ex q.} of murder, ‘
held in Puerto Rico, and secondly Not For W.1. { ieadaiier MA tiie ‘ectetica ie eae Ne m tion would te calted aha Se eta Mother's Evidence
by the fact that it was held} He had noticed that Interna- finite opinion on the subject, he ye describe the sizes of the wounds.} Albertha Tull (56); a seamstress
under the auspices of a body|tional Agencies had been broughtycould see that there were many ow 99 The knife with which they were/@"d the mother of Elmina, said
which by its very nature included] into the picture, byt he would]favourable aspects of the matter. ‘ Se kl “ui 20SEC alleging the wounds were inflicted, | that Elmina was a widow, her hus- j
so many different territories that} Say that those of them who had r : was found in close proximity to}band having died in 1948. After
are divided by custom, traditions] experience with international or- Another prominent businessman ’ the scene of the murder—Govern. {her husband's death she went to
and even monetary systems, ganisations knew that they were| also saw the chief problem as the } ——-——-___________._.__.. ‘ ~~ e ment House Grounds, live with her, On getting friendly
Mr. Gomes’ first criticism of}not meant for the West Indies. financial difficulties which he said L A ave a ” | or Easier It was sent to the Governmemy| with Cyril Lashley, she removed
the report was that it was too}The amount of difficulties jnvol- ore have firs to be overcome, B.G. Governor - . Le K / Bacteriologist who found traces of }tO her house in Government Hill
academic in character, and. that] ved in efforts, and the time i ot whether CURIE conte ete 7 i 1 n " . blood stains on it, Evidence would | 4nd lived with him there for four
it showed a disposition, he would] associated with organisations of|<; . ae = “| Aske our ' e a] be, that’ on that day the accused | years,
‘almost say partiality’ for ab-|that sort were very well known a a good senna market for Aske d To Inter vene | iscussion *ro ) ems sharpened the knife. Evidence In September last year Lashley
stractions ‘rather than for con-|to most of them, and his general] Discussing Par rtis » in: greater I D . Cenees | sti . F \* | would also show that he had ex-|beat Elmina and she returned to
crete suggestions * and proposals, feeling in the matter was that detail, this Wisse adtect ey that n oek Strike MR. D. W. W side i f ‘ pressed threats to the deceased. her (Tull’s) home and lived there
It did not give the regard which] if the West Indies were some-|the chief advantage ty be cataad or kee Dd. W. VILES, I isheries Officer, told the Advocate! Like most cases there was afuntil the night she was killed.
he considered it should to the what nearer to the “firing line,”|from such annexation would be GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 81, that the Conference of Fisheries Experts of the Caribbean, |history behind the case, Lasl.ley On November 28, he sued El-
British West Indian. terri ee el, de ithe bargaining|the freer movement of West In-| The British Guiana. Labour} Which recently concluded at Kent House, Trinidad, served|had been living for about four} mina in the Petty Debt Court for
ritish West Indian territories, powers ot the West Indies might|dians to Canada where there are] Union today requested the Cove an extremely .useful purpose in bringing together for the|¥¢2"s with Hoyte, a widow, her} Money.
e improved to the extent where] now many restrictions. ernor to intervene with a view to] first time a group of persons seriously interested j husband having died in about 1947.4 The case was thrown out. After
‘ ; id t = | grouy persons seriously interested in the
New Approach it would be possible for organi-| On the question of the market} the settlement of the strike dis- | development of fisheries and f sh SS a a In the / after his death, Hoyte invited phe case in which Lashley, two
Referring 46 an. early pare! sations of the sort to evince an} for West Indian sugar, he said that] pute between the Union and the! bik Loans Pe eries a ci is hery resources of the Carib- Lashley to live with her at her{3keetes (one of whom Herman,
graph in t®e preamble to the eet in the, development of|the West Indies would have first] principal shipping agents of the a7 gene at in itself will pave the way for easier}home and he agreed, During the]!s & witness) her daughter and «
report which read “The cae ve ‘ 4 i ow ae See would port of Georgetown. The bulk of discussion and an interchange of ideas within the terri-|association—Lashley appeared to} erself had left the Court room,
report whieH read “The confer-{ That factor | related primarily Be able to take as much sugar as| ropuar dock, workers ‘have heap] (ONe¥ of the Caribbean, with respect to fishery: problems”, {have liked her very, much—he| Lashley ‘held on toner. daughter
while steps could be taken to tdenkir Toortesies — ete presently buying at a guaranteed mn strike now for eleven days, The} he said. i helped her enlarge the house, both and said “Mrs, Hoyte you have
expand and improve established] pe of val carte aks *y Ol rice. His-view was that the Min- | Union and’employers of the megl'*-———— ==. Mr. Wiles was elected Chair-| ih money and workmanship. {to give me that house; otherwise
local industries, such steps would|-%, * ue in the event of a letry of’ Food wild: be inclined Pere deadlocked on employers - yman of the Conference and also There came a time when he asked}! am going to kill you!
not fully meet the growing| 27 and that, he thought, should [7% O' west Indies became an. Westion as to whether the strike ; soe beiehinte. Anal Miler f of (Mer to lend him money and she}, One of the Skeetes suggested
1 deena in caine e est Indies became an us p ; 4 WO ut acted as af observer on behalf of , oa Be
problems of the Caribbean, whic or aeeaaecaane ~ ae nexed: to Canada, to encourage was offic tet nc supported ‘by te the United Kingdom. He return.| Promised to sell some land to get that Elmina should not leave the
necessitate a completely” fresh} was tnt he ere ned - countries in the Sterling. Area— mate - whether the men de=j | ° ed to the island on Monday eve-]the- money: She did not keep herf€ourt precincts until Lashley hed
approach to the question of in- : pe Le YiAustralia, Fiji and Mauritius—to, “lied the offer of work, en n ured ning by B.W.T.A, promise and removed from the | {eft
dustrialisation, “Mr. Gomes said eee hve cone rg to procitce more sugar, because the | ie re ? Speaking of the subject matter] house in which he lived, On the night of January 11, El-
he ‘Was tot aware of the truth hier te noite Nas a “an fo | West Indies would then have be- |, eanwhile, employers have ° before the Conference he said Notice To Quit mina told her she was going for
of the observation made in the Rico She 1 “do vy Ri, be " tertocome part of the Hard Currency | Peen using unregistered. ‘men to n 1ots that as a whole, delegates and In the course of time, she gave}@ Walk as far as the Village.
paragraph, and he did not know} ont Seu s . ae 9 fash. | ate ir round ships, Strikers have} observers joined in free discussion | him notice to quit and he sued her J5°Metime later she saw her lying
it tides: Wate teaber wpaihess men hat it had become fash- | Askea whether he thought that | been alleging malpractices at} ee : of each and every subject and/in the Petty Debt Court, but dead on Government Hill,
| srolind tha table whe shared We ionable not to give due regard (ine WBast thaiae wild bo abiia’4p workshop level on the waterfront, CASABLANCA, French Morocco,| had eventually made recommend. Judgment was given against him. She identified the body,
view expressed by the Confer- es etn that circumstances in" import “goods from Canada more | have ROLE their own deter-| April 1, {ations on all points, These re-| At that time she was living with Cross examined she conceded
ative ae Puerto Rivo. the ritish West | Indie s were cheaply than they now do from mination and have called on em-{| Two persons died as a result} commendations will be made pub- her parents, but it appeared that that Lashley and Elmina Hoyte had
ae me eicety en the United Kingdom, he said that rar: eae the public in the in re Anti-French riot at Safi lic within the next fortnight he still visited him sometimes,|>¢en friendly before Elmina was
Mr, Gomes objected to the|{t0m ‘ose which Fuerto icO! he had the opportunity to see the | terest of the community to aid in| 195 miles south of here. At least In June 1950, the Caribbean| tie harboured ill feelings for her}™#"rled and she spoke to Elmina
point of view represented in the is oe Serr ee a weee i last quota list of goods under the | Wiping these out, another ten persons were injured| Research Council, at its Third aid peated her " ny eoncerning it. Lashley went to
report that the emphasis should! GMteren at it was a mistake} Liberalization scheme, and he had; __ ‘ in a pitched battle between] Meetin recommended that a “There » sugge America about this time and when
be on State initiative in indus-|f0r, the British West Indies to} noticed that the prices of the goods| The strike is an effort of punt-| police and Moors in the city of] Fisheries Conference should be will be told you,” ne aad: “that he returned, Elmina was married.
trialisation. ar sai i a believe that they could copy] listed were higher than the United|men and lightermen engaged in|Tangier. Police fired on the} held by, the Commission in 1951. Hi Sted yo ‘ . ; 7 They were friends from child-
tion, and said it seemed ; } he assisted her i utting a rom child
glimeae necncelvahio Grate the | from Puerto Rico to the extent!Kingdom prices, It was likely,| transporting sugar from the es-|crowd which began beating| The Commisston accepted this he "husband er rat s awey Thood. She dared to say that their
West Indies at this stage, having | Suggested in the report, and that however, that if the West Indi os | tates to Georgetown to gain the Europeans in the street, ‘}recommendation, but subsequent-| 20" iNe ia att e did = forth. friendship grew stronger even
regard to the dxeumatincee: that | industrial development in the} became the 11th Province of Can- recagnition of the British Guiana on ; ly found itself unable to make | "ecompe nse, br iis did not forth- during Eimina’s marriage
the emphasis should b » that | British West Indies must proceed , ada, that in process of time, wage | Labour Union as bargaining agent In Tangier police armed with] financial provision for the confer. |°2™* i She dia ish . :
. phasis should be on that!” cea Sie 4s would be enforced on|for them, ¢ atk i . shine natn ? : in dive Tf ude On January 11 they had been . did not know of Elmina
aang f jalong the same lines, ordinances would be enforce x them, appeared today to have | Machine guns patrolled the} ence in the 1951 Budget sont ing a friend
aspect of the problem, a similar level as in Canada, and| failed, as all but one gr streets seine’: Lakh telenee seen in Carrington Village in the {COMUnuing a friendship with Lash-
: : a si T | ’ ll but one group of in jeeps last night, ren > . ley . > .
He felt they all knew what the Basic Question people would have more money to| men-have returned to work, Some The Research Committee of|evening at about 7 o'clock, At}'©¥ after the Petty Debt Court
experiences of State genres | They in the British West}purchase commodities, e@ven/of the estates have been using European shops, the target of Agric ulture, Fish, Wildlife and|about 8 o'clock they were seen }°*s¢:
had been in the British Com-| Indies should ask themselves the|though the prices were higher! alternative means of transport by [ monwealth in recent times, and simple and basic question “why|than there are at present. .,.)road, while others with available the streets and smashed windows,|Cil, thereupon urged the ¢ ommis«) witnesses would describe what A case had been brought con-
he hoped that the day was far @ on page 3 He felt that if the opportunity | storage space continued to store |2¢Mained closed although native|5ion, at its meeting in April 1951,|they took to be stabs. Five of the | cerning the threats she had spoken
aoe melee Daioes _ am aes gk up. Stores were open, to recons an a ay and) witnesses were young people, of concerning the period after the
ation o ne pound sterling, convene a Fisheries Conference After the stabbing the knife was @ on page 5
j ° sti “anada-West Indies! Estate auth ies fe’ é . nat : i e ore the ( 951, consider- , A; “ pase |
question of Canada-Wes 5 ustate authorities felt that the International police 1listed|before the end of 1951, consider-] —— aus a , Picea latin i Lhe
B G Federation would have been a|men should recognize one of the {casualties in Sunday's riots ag 7]ing “that the »time 5 ripe to
e ® matter to be seriously congidered.| four Unions operating in the sugar | killed; 86 wounded, including 44] hold such a conference owing to 66 9
Under the present conditions, | industry but they feel theirs is|civilians and 42 police; and 72] the presence of a number of ex-
( ) it | il of finan ees a a ‘wy the right to choose their union, persons arrested, perienced marine biologists and | n ve smo e
é of financial difficulties involved, —C.P. —vU.P. fisheries specialists in the area”,
lu l S ouncl e on page 3 ay The Commission epted this re- ° e
- commertidation, and a Preparatory f
- y . ‘ oo B R 99 T A Committee was convened in July © 9”
" ( i » ;
From O : Resolution On a o a ar owe 1951 to prepare the agenda for m
, "GEORGETOWN DG. April 1 T ° Pi 1 the conferen hich the Com- @
» D.G., . mittee recommended should be
The Manpower Citizens’ Association, the most power- rieste Passe ® N
£ s ’ > § ; held in March’ 1952
ful Labour union in British Guiana has withdrawn from ‘ 1 31 | nto arli < TOL? , Additions tot nee ete
we Ctaes : : : BELGRAVE, March 31 er , Additions to the agenda pre
the British Guiana Trade Union Council charging that the] A Reselution mas voted to-day a pees eae Ngee ‘ one
T.U.C. is now Communist dominated. The M.P.C.A. deci-| by the National Assembly on Tri- se y, Se enaae atu Rac eee ne **You’re fan to know, Jimmy.
sion came as a bombshell to Trade Union circles here andj este which oy oN val aoe Driftin Off é > I ay Caribbean Commission, the ‘Gov. ty wa ecaee, eae
the T.U.C. has summoned an emergency meeting of the cen-| Sovernme at ei tattentnte to gs oO JaAQO ernme British Guiana and it was a new cocktail: this
tral executive today, to consider M.P.C.A., decision and] impose new sacrifices upon Yugo- THE ‘ ; SNP hice dee) a Barbado | the Secretariat, time it’s my first du Maurier —
charges. slav peoples”, ie ie [potot sonal ‘T, B, Radar” (116 tons net) under Avenda aud very nice, too.””
The M.P.C.A, decision followed;Workers and Bauxite Workers “The Resolution was passed) aptain Elias Mitche was towed into Carlisle Bay ve & . ‘ '
mass 3 $ r : ' d, : iM , ? t Ww a follows
lengthy meeting last night which] with a certified financial mem-| after Marshal Tito jn a speech on| terday afternoon at 3.45 bv the English steams “ : ‘ pi i
considered a_ letter Frou the| bership of more than 6,000, The| Trieste unanimously approved the] kura’”’ after bein diaable eo od ‘ See ier An 1) 0 nap mre Ast ee ae “We da our best to
T.U.C. informing M.P.C.A, that}Venn Commission Report said] attitude of the Yugoslav govern-| , ot . alae n uns .O obago Wi xt comme mary SPCC -. + lease. I thought you'd
a break d } m8 C , lobste ig
General President Hon'ble Lionej|that M.P.C.A. influence is greater] ment regarding Yugoslavia’s rela-| % 2FC@* Gown An her engine room for four days. The twx hea _ ineludin eee rae like them. They do
Luckhoo had been censured by|than three times its official] tions with the Italian and Tri-} ships were sighted around mid-day and were making port (o2" OySyat a urchines, etc. rs - y
T.U.C. for moving a motion in|membership. este issue.—U.P. i slowly. a 2) chniques practised in the seem to give a cleaner
the legislature rec i Beene icnaesacartaaniisagson ties Rapala ne ion “Tt was = oe ad : ‘ Caribbe for fist apture. (3) . »
Sla W if : av ar t a : “ , y ) ’ Mh ‘
hibit entry into the Colony of TLE. RADAR TOW the governor that I had ihe tae: Ce eieaie oie yrs oat 5" | Caribbean. (4) Marketing, in-!
; z “4 Si ee engineers aboart ludir and distribution

Subversive Literature and calling

OT’ ORs







a eae - lar’ did not change the | . .
upon M.P.C.A, to discipline their Pre a " } Methods used for conserving
President. M.P.C.A. reply to ego Re Ere SR EiA amos Het processing fish in the Carib-
T.U.C. was a resolution which fers withou the timing gear to!) .., (6) Cultivation of fish in oan .
was carried unanimously which ee ’ } pone 7) Application of recent What's the real purpose
declared and reiterated the Asso- lira Rest ee ight aboard the | tacp | icnowledge to* explora-| of the filter tip? I suppose
x ciation’s faith in their President ty ee vessel when it arrived, | tion and development of new you'll tell me that’s th ot
Luckhoo and recorded full Ooked depressed because they had | asherle (8). General Matters: 5 ae eseeret -
approval of his action in. the mus 3 no sleep cociee the fout @ On Page 7 of the exquisite flayour.’’
egislature. avs she was adrift. They work- ; ;
& @d unceasingly. } “No, th
Integrity Drifting Fast Allies Study Plan No, the flavour, strange
The Resolution added “His When the engine gave out, the} ~ . torelate, comes from the

integrity sincerjty and honesty of





wa

tadar’

Trinidad Beak oet|To Foil Red Thrust






















tobacco.”












purpose acting on the behalf of oft
workers c&nnot be questioned by bound. She left Trinidad at 7.15} .
T.U.C. or any other body.” a.m, on March 26 with her engine PARIS, April 1.

The meeting also unanimously | working well. At about 4.25 pat t General Fisenhower summoned
decided to withdraw forthwith the next day, the engine suddefly his senior Staff Of to a con- “>
from the T.U.C. for the following ypped and the “T, B. Radar’ Jferen Paris for eight days to ae ' ea

/ reasons: — }was drifting fast tudy new metho » halt any “It’s discovery night, David.

First T.U.C. acted in an uncon- | Hoping for the best during the}thru Russia Jimmy’s just introduced me
stitutional manner in that it ; night and eagerly aw: ue ‘ flicer fi ds Masten”
received, considered and accepted \ break of dawn, the Car and mble f e-day secret to my first du Maurier,

a motion which was not on the crew sat up watching for ri taff meet i prelude to a five- “y, : :

agenda and concerning which the ment when they would sight ! nd| i vhich the} You are behind the times.
parties affected were unserved or when a ship would appear incr W mmandet Nina’s been lyrical about

with notice nor were they offered their drifting path, but nothing it! plot the expected course of them for years.”

an opportunity of reply. Secondly of the kind happened. The ship|ar I ish westwards and $1.04 ¢
T.U.C.. acted improperly in, kept on drifting on March 28 ' e to halt +04 for 50
arriying at the decision on ay while the engir ware 1 ¢ MADE IN
matter not within its purview.} jhard to ‘aul the engine to worl A KE ‘ | Smoke to your throat’s content ENGLAND
Thirdly M.P.C.A has ceased to At about 6.45 next | be Fisenho'

have any confidence in the T.U.C. day, Captain J {De; B i Field Marst

and expresses the considered view on Tobago, but he could 1 make | Lore t 4 triple batters

that T.U.C. is now rere land. Still hopi: at the en eg t nd United Stat

cnminated. th gine would rk, and } nel d door |

M.P.C.A. operates among he that they | ae ‘ : | o
Sugar Workers, Government Rice THE motor coaster “T.B. Radar” being towed into Bay by the ss, AMAKURA, runs up on her tow line lor salir i“ ‘ott * THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
Workers, Electric Po Stationj while the “AMAKURA” shows up her speed. \ @ on page 5 UP | UOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON-& HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN

wa

i


PAGE TWO





















BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1952
speonilpepeniesinencinnerbaiipapeinaeienetiigineinaainiio
1 ‘ os
* ~ @ Opening IODAY & & &.30 p.m. & Continuing
‘UUb | y y LVES Ca fl Add To
|
|
R. H. L. N. ASCOUGH Dit * ¢ *
: sional a iat Cahle & Fester Preview 1PT oe Retiday holid J Husbha nd K Spa fl of t e
5 LNDING one 10) s holida
Wireless, (W.I.) Ltd., accompar ' 3 ’ a “larice
Cable & Wireless’ Surveyors y by B.WLA. trom, Trini-|
Deere ae eee ot She is staying with Mrs. C.| 10 WAYS TO DO IT live longer. tor when atixiety upsets him.
a ae ee v of River Road | By A DOCTOR 1. Don't start family quarrel Twice Yearly: Once-Over |
by Lg ey: or B he Siig : | From FREDERICK COOK They keep a man under constant 5. Urge him to have a physical ’
ae? will feanin oid Jaton Impressed FAR too many men die before emotional strain, check up every six months when
we os he will. part ~ compaliy: MiSs GRACE FALCONER and their time, says Dr. Morris Fish- 2. Be sympathetic and under- he reaches middle age
Mr Ascough returning here. . Mr W. Westgate from|bein, of the American Medical standing about his business prob- 8. See that the exercise he
while Mr. Upton will visit Ber- vindsor, Ontario, arrived from | Association. A little more care Pa lems. takes is “sensible”—not excessive.
node Mr. Ascough is expected renada on Monday by B.W.LA. the part of their wives might a 3. Don’t make excessive finan- 9. Be sure he gets plenty of
to be away for about twelve days ‘ couple of weeks’ holiday and| years to their lives. And he lists cial demands, which add to his rest,
F Returni To-morrow Medea bigs, toch’ Sam Lord’s Castle.|these ten golden rules by which worry and strain. 10. Take an interest in his hob-
. 7 MAR, son of Before coming here, they wereja woman can help her husband to 4. Encourage him to see his doc- bies. and see that he developd}
R. ALFRED BELMAR, son © holidaying in some of the other een eee ee ee es ne ith plein, Wier ate: a wedahe: Gatacs
Mr, and Mrs, Austin Belmai lands in the Caribbean. They F Rita Racca Se:
of “Winona” Maxwells who ha have already visited Jamaica, Slimming Helps

been holidaying here for the past
two weeks is due to return to
Trinidad tomorrow, ‘ :
Mr. Belmar is with Trinidad
Leaseholds in Point-a-Pierre.
Holiday in Barbados
RS. FLORA JACKSON
turned fo Venezuela on Sun~
day after spending four happy
weeks in Barbados, During her
stay she had the opportunity | ©
indulging in her favourite sporl—
horse riding. and more han
grateful to those members of the
Polo Club who made it possible
for her to see on horseback some
attractive parts of the island tha
cannot be reached by car. bai
Mrs. Jackson was born anc
educated in Germany, and wae op
Hamburg during the heavy rai
carried out by the RAF. Wien
the Russians moved in, Flora anc
her sisters escaped on bieycle
to the British Zones. Her father
remained, but was shot by the
Russians.
While here she was

staying at

the Marine Hotel.
From Curacac
R. ROBERT YEARWOOD

former Empire cricketer and
footballer, who has been employed
with C.P.I.M. Curacao since 1942
arrived here last week-end by
K.L.M, on a ten-week- holiday.
High School Sports
ODRINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
are having their = annual
sports meeting this afternoon. The
first event is scheduled to begin
at 4 o'clock and the meeting will
last for approximately two hours,
Members of the Codrington
High School Old Girls’ Associa-
tion, parents and friends of the
girls are invited to attend. Among
the events will be an Old Girls’
Race and a Visitors’ Race.

Spring Round-UP
T, WINIFRED’S SCHOOL are
having their Annual Spring
Round Up Dance on May 3rd at
the Crane Hotel. The Police Dance
Orchestra will supply the music
and there will be all the: neces-
sary decorations giving the ball-
room a real barn-like atmosphere.
Proceeds from the dance go to
the St. Winifred’s Building Fund.
Director Returns Home
M* and Mrs. Donald Barnes
returned to Barbados on
Monday by B.W.LA. ftom St.
Lucia after spending about ten
days there. Mr. Barnes is a direc-
tor of Barnes & Co, -



OLAHATTI, the M’Prong ’ of
Wagabamba,

ves-

M'Gaka and
‘arrived at London
terday with his mother,
womi Sokawana, the g
Miphi of Popawngo and widow
of Taksho Takshakombo, heredi-
tary chief of the Sasawhelis.

He brought with him a supply
of his own food. dried Loshi-
seeds steeped in Sumbi. A Fe
eign Office official met the v

Airport






tors, and smilingly said, “Bushowa
Sakmo!” which he had been told



was the customary greeting, —
Without aw ord the M’Prong
pushed his mother back into the
plane, climbed in himself, and
went back to M'Gaka. It was
afterwards discovered that the
words uttered by the official |
meant, “Get out of this, you old]
Saucepan!” }

Nothing to do with me

received appeals to send dead
mice to a university.
(A Magistrate.)

WOULD like to

appeal. Perhaps it was a}
personal letter from the vice-
chancellor : “You will, 1|
am sure, forgive me for remind- |
ing you that, at a time of wide-|
spread shortages, I am experienc- |
ing considerable difficulties in ac-|
quiring an adequate supply of|
dead mice.” Or was it a leaflet :}
“You Have Dead Mice. We Need |
Them’? I would also like to see
the reply :... “Therefore I am
at a loss to understand why you
approach me in the matter. You
will appreciate that IT am_ not!
called upon, in the course of my
legal and administrative duties.
ito deal with dead mice. Nor do
I keep a supply of them. T can
only conjecture that your letter
was intended for somebody more
cognisant of these affairs... .”

In passing
DO not blame the chimney- |
sweep who has announced}

that he is a flueographist. In a

world full of dustmen who are

garbage operatives, charwomen
who are lady assistants, and shop
assistants who are sales hostesses,

a sweep must keep his end up. A

window-cleaner will soon be a

glass ablution officer, a night-

watchman an aedificatiologist, a

typist a typiatrist, and a news-

paper reporter a narration execu-
tive, or fabulicrat,

PRINTS

}
|
Some of us on this Bench have |
|
|
|

see that







REHEARSING [or the E:



r pa-
geant at the Radto City Musie
Hall in New 1 member of



1orus mod~=
vill be shown

as on ne, The two-
: multi-striped suit features a
i tied in the back.

St. Lucia Planter
M* G. MILNE MARSHALL,

Planter of St. Lucia, and
son of Mr, and Mrs. W. G. Mar-
shall of Apes Hill St. James, re-
turned Duct orf Monday by

B.Y7/.1 spending a holiday
wi ives,

Trinidad Auditor
M* nm. aa SILVA, Auditor of
the f of FitzPatrick,



the far
els a sw

l
ed |

A. ariel
h his 1¢

Nia

Graham & ~o. Trinidad, arrived
hére on 3S! \y evening by
B.W.I.A. fr m Antitua intransit
to Trinidad r paying a short

business visit

Spent The Winter

D* CLIFFOSD JACK, a retired
Dental Surge of Montreal
and Mrs, Jack who were spending
the winter in Barbados, left on
Monday by the French S.S. Co-
lombie for Jamaica on their way
back home via the U.S.A.
While here, they were staying
pt ihe Marine Hotel.

Hold my horse, Mrs. Killick

An elephant killed’ a foaw with

a pitchfork, the woman said it
had been worrying. her poultry,
it was found dead in the plane
from Bangkok, and when she
heard the hens creaming the
elephant was given brandy at
Tripoli, she said the pitchfork
was the nearest weapon to hand.

(News item.)

%
t

tia

Their daily choves may be
natives of Tehad in Trench Equ
ern and up-to-the-minute in their
gaged in a primitive choy
skirt she we
Queen aoe

Wrap-aroinc

The “royal
veth IT
design of some five

PRINTS



A | LARGE

CONSIGNMENT

Trinidad and Grenada, Although
only here for a short time, they
are very impressed with the
island.

Miss Falconér was formerly
connected with the Ford Motor
Company in Canada as one of the

epartment heads.

After Two Months
Me and Mrs. Fred A. Godley
4 of the U.S.A, left for Trini-
cad by B.W.LA. yesterday morn-
ng after spending two months’
holiday here. They were staying
ut the Ocean View Hotel,

Back To Trinidad

AA. and Mrs. Ralph Stoute
4 returned to Trinidad by
§.W.1.A. on Sunday evening af-
er spending a month’s holiday
staying at “Seagaze,” Maxwell,

Christ Church,

Accompanying fhem was Mrs.
Stoute’s mother, Mrs. Ivan How-
ard of “Barnegat,” Strathclyde
who has gone to spend a holiday

ith them

Mr. Stoute is employed with
Alston & Co. Port-of-Spain.

Intransit

M* and Mrs. J. S. Longman
arrived from England on
Monday by the Colombie intran-
sit for. Antigua. While here, they
are staying at the Aquatic Club.
Mr, Longman, who is with the
firm of Henckell du Buisson & Co.
of London, is a nephew of Mr
Mark Moody Stuart of Antigua

with whom ‘he will be staying.

Canadian Bank Official

M* AND MRS. M. M. WALTER
of Montreal who were holi-
daying in Barbados staying at the
Windsor Hotel, left for Trinidad
on Sunday evening by B.W.I.A.

i a further stay before returning
ome,

Mr. Walter is Assistant General | -——

Manager of the Royal
Canada in Montreal,

For One Month
GQPENCING one month’s holiday
in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
J. Es H. Cullingsworth of Puerto
Rico. They arrived on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. from San Juan accom-
panied by their two children and
are staying at “Roosevelt”, Max-
well.
Mr, Cullingsworth is Sales Sup-
ervisor of the Singer Sewing
MachinerCo; in Puerto Rico.

Bank of



BY THE WAY. e « By Beachcomber

What goes on in
is anybody's guess.
Marginal note
I SEE that the Communists

have banned the writings of
Confucius from Chinese schools,

those planes

because he was “feudal and re-
actionary.” Tt was Confucius who
said “Oppressive government

is fercer and more feared than a
a tiger.”

AFRICAN EN LATEST “ROVAL’ SKIRT




primitive, but the Kitoko, typical
atorial Africa are Surprisingly mod-

fashions, One native woman en-

reveals @ modern bent in the wrap-around
skirt bearing the likeness of Britain’s
and her husband, the Dnke of Edinburgh, is a
yards in length.

(INP),

PRINTS

PRINTED COTTONS 36 ins. 65c. 70c. 76c.
PRINTED WAFFLF PIQUE 36 ins. $2.18



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

-



DIAL






4606 |









BETTY VISITS PARALYZED VETERANS



ONE OF THE FAMOUS pin-up girls comes to life as screen star Betty
Grable visits the Veterans Hospital in Long Beach, Calif. Volunteering
to aid a drive for research funds, she discusses the eampaig n with Roy
Spring, president of the Californie Paralyzed Veterans Association.

The Cat Learned a Lesson

—It Almost Got Caught By a Very Big Bird—
By MAX TRELL

“ONCE upon a time,” said Ting-
a-Ling to arf and Hanid, the
Shadows with the turned-about
names, “there was a very bad cat.”

“Why was she bad?” Knarf asked
at once,

“Did she meow at night and keep

ple awake?” Hanid wanted to
ow.

Ting 9- Ling ebook his head, “It
wasn't people who thought"this cat
was bad, It was the birds—all the
birds who lived in a certain garden.
They were lovely birds. They looked
beautiful, they flew about gracefully
from tree to tree or from flower to
flower, and they sang and chirped
and warbled in the most delightful
way you can, imagine.

* Cat is Nifferent

“And above all,” continued Ting-
a-Ling, “these birds never harmed
a single living thing except now
and then an earthworm or a gnat,
which they took for food. But the
cat was quite otherwise. She spent
all her time pearing the birds. She
would crouch slowly toward them
as they sat on a low branch, singing
or talking to each other. Then she
would spring on them. And when
she caught them in her sharp claws,
she killed and ate them. She even
climbed up into the trees and pulled
the small birds out of their nests,
which was a terrible thing to do
because the small birds couldn’t
even hope to save themselves from
her by flying away. They were too
young to fly.

“Now you might think,” said
‘Ving-a-Ling, “that this cat had a
reason to kill and eat the birds. But
she really had none at all, for her
master and mistress fed her well
She was just a bad cat, and nothing



The cat made life miserable for
the birds.

“He thought of a clever plan,”
replied Ting-a-Ling. “Thenext morn-
ing, right after the cat had tinished
her breakfast, this sparrow sudden-
ly fluttered down to the grass and
pretended to haye a broken wing.
Sure enough, the cat spied him at
once, and thinking to herself that
she should have a little trouble
catching and eating him started to
follow him as he fluttered and strug-
gled across the garden and into the
fields and meadows beyond.

Growing Angrier

“Well, whenever the cat sprang
at this sparrow, the sparrow man-
aged to get out of reach of her
claws. So the cat kept following
him, growing angrier and hungrier
by the moment. And finally there
they both were, the sparrow and the
eat, on top of a very high mountain.
And all at once the sparrow darted
into a sort of large space between
| two rocks with the cat right after

more. : |him. And the next instant the cat
“Little by little the birds in the | saw, not the sparrow, but the larg-
garden disappeared. Some were ent-| est and most fierce-looking bird

en by the cat, as I said. But those | she had ever seen. It was an eagle!
that weren’t became so frightened “And this time,” said Ting-a-
that they flew off to other gardens Ling, “it wasn’t the cat who chased
where there were no bad cats to, bird, but a bird who chased the
worry them. And finally there was | cat!”

only a single bird left: a tough “Did the eagle catch her?” Knarf
sparrow who slept (you would fasked excitedly.

thik) with his eyes open, and conld|, ‘“T don’t know,” said Ting-a-Ling.
rec in front of him, on both sides “But this I do know—that cat never
cf him, behind above him! chased another bird again. She be-

a
snd below him, aie @ same time. | game the very best behaved cat in
Moreover this tough old sparrow world. And all the birds returned

was very smart, and he determined | to the garden and it was beautiful
to rid the garden of the evil cat.” | ence more.

“What did the sparrow do?”
Knarf and

And the tough old spar-
fow never said a word to anybody
| about what he had done to change

Hanid inquired in great
‘that very bad cat.”



Â¥ Special 9.30 am. & 130 Pom.
OSE OF SANTA ROSA” &
“RIDIN THE OUTLAW TRAIL”








BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 ; :
LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.

R.K.O.-RADIO DOUBLE THRILLER

Robert Robert
YOUNG MITCHUM

Robert
RYAN

Richard
MARTIN

Tim
HOLT

CROSSFIRE —& BROTHERS i THe SADDLE

j) MIDNITE SPECIAL —
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Thurs. Special” i > m
“RIO GRANDE PATROL”

Tim Holt & Richard Martin & “LAW eat
‘ “FIGHTING GRINGO” ' “PRAIRIE LAW”
ARD





George O’Brien

MARIE__ 54e. Per th.
SHORT CAKE.





oe





PLAZA C








SATURDAY

“OVEN FRESH”

You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

54e. Per th.

6. Give him well-balanced
meals, including “rabbit food” but
not too much fat.

7. Help him to keep his weight
down.

Dr. Fishbein says few women
realise the tragic shock which re-
tirement is for an active man. They

themselves seldom “retire” — and
are better for it.
Women, he adds, have greater

physical resistance than men and
eat better diets.

The modern fad for slimness i
in their fayour; Se is their life
long psychological refusal to ac-
cept that they are growing older
They refuse to look or feel or be-
have older—and that helps.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2,
100—7.15 p.m 19 76M,



1952
, 31.32M



4p m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Midland Ligh
Orchestre’, 5 p.m. Composers of the

Week, 5.15 p.m. Melody from the Stars









715-1040 pm . U.03M, 31.2M

7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies,
1.45 p.m. Over to You, 8.15 p.m, Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Statement of
Account, 8.45 p.m Composers of the



God Grante that She Lye
Stille, 9.55 p.m. Interlude, 10 p.m, The
10.10 p.m. From the Editoriais
10.15 p.m. Mid-week Talk, 10.30 p.m
Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra

999SS99999999999909009.
BE WISE

BOOK
one of the popular Gas Cookers
TODAY

. Big oven with Regulo
(Thermostat)
4 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill

Burner.

to keep clean, Econo-
mical to use.
- Call and see them before all
of this shipment is delivered.




Week, 9 p.m

News,

. Easy

ALYPSOES!
CALYPSOES!

CLUB

MORGAN
TO-NIGHT

Hear Trinidad’s most
popular Carnival
Singers in person

SMALL ISLAND
PRIDE

MIGHTY ZEBRA
SIR GALBA

SPOILER
VIKING

Admission $1.00

e
Dial 4000 For Reservations



“INEMAS

ES —Dial 5170
eee 4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Colossal Double Entertainment ! !

COLORADA TERRITORY
Joel McCREA—Virginia MAYO &
FLAME AND THE ARROW
& Virginia MAYO





Burt LANCASTER

THURSDAY — Special 1.30 P.M.
“WEST OF WYOMING"
Johnny Mack Brown &

“PENCE RIDERS”












SHIRLEY _____.46¢. Per th.
GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per Jb.
WHEEIX SODA CRACKERS 36c. Per tb.

6 pm Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
Appointment with Music, p.m. Thinl
on these ‘Things, 6.45 p.m sorts Round- |
up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis



SERVICE



FOR THE
LAUGHS!




HENRY KOSTER

at GLOWE
THEATRES

———



(



_ROODAL
EMPIRE

tO-DAY & vTo.MORROW
445 & 8.50
“OLIVER TWIsT”

CHARLES DICKENS







ROXY

TO-DAY Only,
LARRY PARKS as
eRgrnerew:

By an
“OMOO OMOQO” (The Shark God)



Opening Friday 4th 2.30



“WHEN WORLD COLLIDE” Thur, trd & Sat. 5th 1.30 p m.
on . —— “GRAND CANYON TRAIL”
FRIDAY 4th at 8.50 p.m. and
INDIA’S MATHEMATICAL ‘PHANTOM SPEAKS”
| GENIUS Miss SHAKUNTALA Not Suitable for Children
DEVI OR:



Thur, & Fri, 4.30 & 8.15
WHOLE SERIAL —
“GHOST OF ZORRO”
SAT. 5th Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL
“THE SHADOW”

ROYAL .

To-day & To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15

Humphrey BOGART

in
“CONFLICT”
and
“THE TIME THE PLACE

AND THE GIRL”

with
Dennis MORGAN

IT’S YOUR LAST CHANCE

SEE HER

TO



Sat. Sth Midnite
“DANGERS OF THE
CANADIAN MOUNTED"

% OLYMPIC

Te-day & To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE





in
“BACK TO BATAAN”
and
FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”
Ther, 3rd & Sat. Sth 1.30
“DOWN MEXICO WAY
and

“TEXAS MOON”

FRIDAY only, 4.30 & 8.15
“MY BROTHER'S KEEPER”

with
Jane ELA Ret OWEN
ani
“ONCE UPON A DREAM”
with
GOOGIE WITHERS — GRIFFITH
JONES

Opening FRI. 4th, 4.30 & 8.15
“THE HOODLUM"
and
“PREHISTORIC WOMEN”

SAT. 5th Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL —
“GHOST OF ZORRO”

We would like to inform our Patrons that as fron’ PRIDAY 4th our

Prices at ROXY and OLYMPIC will be Pit 16—House 30—Baleony 40
Boxes “4.



——



ENTERTAINMENT EXCITING
AND TENDER !

PLAZA THEATRES

BRIDGETOWN ‘piat 2310!

OPENING THURSDAY:
4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

sent el
{ THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
oe LOVE STORY ’

EVER
TOLD!

BARBAREES ‘piat 5170)

OPENING FRIDAY:
4.45 & 8.30 P.M.







A blasting drama
” of honest fury and
shocking truth!

WALA POWERS ona
TO) ANDREWS

WARNER

Bros.
PRESENT



Hâ„¢ FUMARERS
ted by

PADIO PICTURES, INC,
Also: —The Short:

SECRETARY TROUBLE
with Leon ERROL









THURS. SPECIAL 1.30 P.M.
WEST OF WYOMING
Johnny MACK BROWN &

FENCE RIDERS
Whip WILSON & Andy CLYDE

STARRING

WILLIAM





OLDEN . SAT. SPECIAL 1.36 7‘M.
LAW OF THE WEST
OLSON Johnny MACK BROWN &
ee : GUNRUNNERS
Lovedoy,.) ae.



SAT. — Special BARBAREES 1.30 p.m.

“LAW OF THE WEST” &
GUN RUNNERS”

GATETY

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

TANGIERS AND








‘OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m


















! THE FUGITIVE IMITATION OF LIFE
Henry FONDA & =Claudette COLBERT
FIGHTING GRINGO Seer ate ae a
George O'BRIEN STROMBOLI

Ingrid BERGMAN &













Thurs conly Midnite Sat. ;
145 & 8.0 pm, Rebeasie TALL IN THE SADDLE

Tim HOLT TERRITORY” John WAYNE

Double— Randolph Scott Midnite § se

“RIO GRANDE ‘and
pee || “Meee ™ || OUTLAW GOLD AND
“BROTHERS IN ’
THE SADDLE” Tim HOLT ARIZONA TERRITORY









WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1952

R.E.C. Accept Caribbean

Commission’s Report

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

__RARBADOs ADVOCATE
MOTHER HAS 7TH CAESARIAN CHILD West Indies B-W-1. As New
a Canadian Province

PAGE THREE





.



‘

Saad °

HERE 18

.

@ From Page 1 of development was one shorn of
ould investors from Canada all those peculiar ideologies tree
tnd the United States of America and untrammelled development
vant to come to the West of private enterprise.

dies to invest capital?” In It would be found that in aimost
is connection, he submitted every imstance, the industry that
hat apart from the incentive of could not gain the confidence of
heap labour which played a anyone who was out to invest
‘ery important part in persuad- money in it, was not worthy of
ag the foreign investor to come state agsistance He had never
> the West Indies, the major been able to appreciate the dis-
acentive at the moment was tinction made between ordinary
hat he could by pass the ex- capital assistance given by a bank
hange control value in order to and that given by State agencies,
et into the Sterling markets and it was for those reasons that
thich were not now available they should be very careful tha}
? him for his exports, they did not allow themselves at
The moment they appreciated this stage when their experience
tact, they had therefore to of industrialisation was not all that
mit that what would persuade it should be, to do anything which
je American Investor to go would wreck the economy of the
ito Puerto Rico was of an en- West Indies.
rely different order and char- There was much in the report
tter from what would persuade which made’ reference to public
im to come to the British West corporation but he did not think
adies. that ao implementation of even
° ee one third of the recommendations
Big rene pony gee as au example, 5 clearly within the wealth and
. Gom id that several man- .
facturers in the United States C@Pacity of the B.W.I.
4d Canada, because the world He was very glad to see that
.
; +4 3 .. ®S regards one particular recom-
wnetary situation made it impos dati ae -
le for them to continue their â„¢endation, objection was taken by
de with Sterling countries, certain persons of the B.W.I. re-
efly Commonwealth countries, presentatives because it would as-
very eager to come into the Bist him to make what he con-

. ‘ sidered another important point.
Indies, but in “Trinidad they “We cannot afford to take the

hand etheonen quite a few, risk of attempting to industrial-
was the type of develop- ae See in so doing, a weaken
t which was not in the inter- economy, so uce our

i vailable revenue as perhaps
of the economic development *
e British West Indies, fo. ‘% create such conditions during

at very reason, and he felt that oY ay ran: Horl apeercinnetien
ie had to judge by the way in jig) . soc’ Sane pe i-
ch the investor himself ap- tranquillity whic so

proudly poses with the |:
pears about ready to do
seven children have vec!

was enthusiasm and addeq that the
report was one which was vital to
the future of the West Indies. He
outlined briefly, the industrial de-
velopment which was going on in
his own colony of Jamaica and
how they had invited teams of ex-
perts to come and advise them on



Hospital. Her eldest child, Donald, is 17 years old.

a necessary and which is a vital

ched his problems and the ex 4d indispensable prerequisite

to any industrialisation pro-
gramme,” Mr. Gomes said.

He warned that the onus was
on those responsible .wr industri-
alisation programmes in the West
Indies to lay down the particular
terms and to negotiate because he
knew that investors who came
from Canada and the United States
wanted to get all they could, They
wanted raw material duty free
and the result would be that in
promoting those industries, the
revenues of the territories would
be so contracted as to create defin-
ite hardships and burdens that in
the first instance would be felt
by the same industries which
would continue to make their own
contrib tion,

to which he was willing to
the impression that he had
me to stay, and not just for the
riod of the present situation,
that whenever he found that
were no more exchange con-
values in existence, he would
st pack up.
That was a definite and ready
lem, and one to which they
give very serious consid-
ion and application.
other serious problem was
at the American who came out
the West Indies and had a man-
acturing business in the United
ates, when he made his approach
you declaring his intention to
tablish a business in the West
dies, he expected to be permitte,
import raw materials from their
untries with the dollars allotted
the West Indies.

Cautien

Hon. Mr. Gomes counselled that
ty should proceed cauwously
Gause unless they did that wey
wud run the risk of doimg the
rst thing in the West Indies, and
at was with the limitea supply
dollars, mnibiung existing in-
stries which had porne tne bur-
ao of the country for years ana
ars amq giving what were re-
wed for “fly-py-night” devel-
ment. It was tor that reason
at he would exhort extreme
ation in the matter, and that

ch a step Mr. Gomes said

be satrificing members of
ily who had been long with
That was one of the most

matters, He felt that they
be careful not to encourage
ies which would become
itic, but should rather try
engthen the economy of the
Indies by industries which
not damage the existing
cultural industries.
the question of Government
es he said that the moment
ng had to do with such agen-
the person who came in-
to want the best house and
security, and the result was
the position became compar-
to an army where they had
te officers than they were men
the work. They got the type of
super structure and ex-
ture which was not related
true position and the result
that they produced chaos. He
expressing the view very
y and in the light of ex-
ce.in Trinidad that they
juld consider that the best type

+3




'

including: —

| GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES

Cause For Concern

If therefore indusvialisavion de-
velopment produced such results,
then that factor was the greatest
cause for concern and would lead
to social and political unrest, He
said that whenever they came to
eonsider those problems, they
should consider what were the
available resources of the West
Indies and what were their special
problems and that they could not
risk the approach ef the dilettante
which did not give regard
to the special and _ indigenous
circumstances which must be con-
sidered in any plan of the sort.

He wondereq whether it would
not be competent for R.E.C,, at
some stage, as the regional body
to whom the Government should
look for advice, to give some con-
sideration to the fact that foreign
insurance companies took consid-
erable sums of money from people
in the West Indies.

As regards recommendation six
of the report, Mr. Gomes said he
thought they should accept the
suggestion that Government
“might consider channelling a
portion of the fund of local Gov-
ernment Savings Bank interest
into the undertakings sponsored
by the development authorities.”

At this stage Mr. F. L. Wal-
cott (Barbados) interrupted Mr.
and protested to the

Chairman against the manner in
which Mr. Gomes was dealing
with the report. He said he was
of the opinion that the discussion
would be on a broad principle
of the report rather than to go
through each individual recom-
mendation.

The Chairman agreed with this
view and Mr. Gomes sat down,

Other members of the Commit-
tee expressed regret that Mr.
Gomes did not attend the industria!
conference at Puerto Rico and fel
that had he done so, he too, woul:
have seen the drafting of the re-
port and wotld have been as im-
pressed as they had been with th
industrial development which w:
now taking place in that countr)

Report Vital To W.I.

Mr. Clegg of Jamaica said tha‘

the key note at the conference

certain projects,

Unlike Mr. Gomes, he felt that a
very important question was inter-
nationa: aid, which they in
Jamaica believed was very neces~
sary. Again he said in Jamaica,
they welcomed the idea of an in-
dustrial development corporation
which was free from day to day
control but which would be given
initial funds by Government and
at the same time raise money on
its own assets.

He thought that the report offer-
ed the first stage of real progress
for the West Indies and he hoped
that R.E.C. would endorse it and
endeavour to implement a policy
not only of industrialisation, but
a balanced approach to the whole
economic development of the area,
He pointed out that in Jamaica
they were not only pushing in-
dustrial development, but they
were pushing very hard their
agricultural development which
they believed to be essential.

felt that both forms of de-
velopment should be encouraged
since the one would provide raw
material for the other,

In Puerto Rico, the emphasis
was on industrial development
rather than on agricultural de-
velopment, but in Jamaica, the
feeling was that unless there was
some balance, they would be ex-
tremely difficult times,

They had to get the people >ff
the land because they haq to
mechanise in order to produce
more on the agricultural
They cofld not get them off the
land unless they could find em-
ployment for them in industries,

‘Cause For Regret

Sir John Saint, (Barbados) also
regretted that Mr. Gomes did not
atteng the Conference at Puerto
Rico, because if he had, he did not
think that he would be so pessimis-
tic in his remarks. At one stage
he almost thought that Mr, Gomes
was not in favour of industrial
development.

Sir John gave briefly the history
and experience of industrial de-
velopment in Puerto Rico since its
beginning in 1942, and referred
to the Hotel Industry development
programme which that colony had
in view, despite, in his opinion, the
fact that the, attractions for
tourists in that colony were not
‘so great as in some of the other
colonies. One of the lessons which
those who attended the Confer-
ence in Puerto Rico had learnt
was that they could not set up
subsidiary industries without the
“know-how”, and it was observed
that in that colony, the Govern-
ment even went as far as erecting
the buildings and factories before
inviting investors,

Puerto Rico had set up a devel-
opment corporation, which had
erected a hotel at a cost of 7%
million dollars. Having done so,
they did not operate it themselves,
but found people to come down
and operate it for them and

side.

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Phone: 4528

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born by Caesarian section in St. Joseph's

(International)



No Export
Increase To

Barbados
Prices Will Rise

OTTAWA.

Canadian exporters have been
warned not to expect any great
increases in sales to Barbados
markets in 1952, in spite of that
Colony’s apparent prosperity last
year. ‘

Trade officials in Ottawa point
out that rising prices due to the
increase in the value of the Can-
adian dollar and the new, string-
ent British restrictions on imports
will probably offset increases ex-
pected under the West Indies

Trade Liberalisation Plan.

Canadian exporters sold some
$983,000 worth of goods in Bar-
bados in 1951. The supply was far
short of the demand, but this was
the limit fixed by the Trade Lib-
eralisation Plan. Some increases
in allocations and a wider variety

of goods are to be permitted this pe

year. The revised plan for 1952

will base Barbados imports on

actual delivery invoices of 1951.
But Dr. H. W. Cheney, Assist-

ant Dircctor of the Canadian
Trade Commissioner Service for
the British West Indies, has

warned that the increase in the
premium on Canadian exchange
will raise the price of Canadian
goods in the Barbados market.

“There is little prospect for
sales of such items as fresh meat,
butter, cheese and, to a lesser ex-
tent, processed milk,”he said. “De-
spite higher prices, however, de-
mand is expected to be good for
most other commodities available
under the plan.”

Under the trade plan, only the
most essential food items a ma-
terials unobtainable from. sterling
areas are allowed into Barbados
from hard currency areas, he ex-
plained, adding: “Unfortunately,
therefore, although Barbados looks
forward to a year of record pros-
perity, Canadian exporters will
have little prospect of benefiting
from the situation’ to any signifi-
cant degree beyond the limited
opportunity offered by the B.W1.
trade plan.”—B.U.P.

divide the profits, with the result
that they got back 4% of the capital
outlay which sat any rate covered
depreciation and interest charged
‘on the hotel. They had in view
the provision of 2,000 hotel rooms
in Puerto Rico and were hoping
to attract something in the order
of 100,000 tourists every year.

Commenting upon Mr, Gomes’
objection to a Development Au-
thority, Sir John Saint explained
the set up in Puerto Rico and said
that they were all impressed
with the set up where there
was much enthusiasm. The officers
were paid a salary ,and what was
more, the success depended on the
type of men and the type of
authority which was set up. If
they read the report they would
see that it was recormmended that

@ on page 10
;

SERVICE

You can get from your grocer’or from any shop in the Island the following

SHIRLEY ______4Ge. Per th.
GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per ib.
36¢. Per Ib.

Battalion

te Genuine



. the fact that this matter was moot- | '





i

He agreed whole-heartedly that
there should be free movement of
people and freer trade relations,
but he felt that the West Indies
should try to make a federation
among themselves which would
be workable. He was not unmind-
ful that even a West Indies fed-
eration was not an easy matter,
and urged strongly that the West
Indies should try to paddle their
own canoe, and not have one foot
with Canada and the other with =
Great Britain.

On the question of the West In-
dies becoming the 49th State of the
U.S.A,, this businessman said he
could not see what advantage the
U.S.A, would have in taking over
the West Indies, and added that ss
Colonies (Mr. Oliver Lyttelton): commercially, he did not think that
There is at present one local in- the West Indies would stand to
fantry battalion in Jamaica, In benefit as much as in the case of -
Atgusts, 1951, my predecessor put ®onexation to Canada.
te Colonial Governments in the The reason for the latter point
Caribbean area proposals for the WS that the West Indies would
establishment in its place of a have to com with countries
force of two local Regular infan- !ike Puerto Rico and Cuba, and
try battalions, to be liable for ser- pawl because = . of the
vice throughout the area. Condi- aa af ee of America grew
tions of service and the division ‘TOP!¢#! produce.
of costs between Her Majesty's Asked if he thought that the
Government and Colonial Govern- West Indies would stand to bene-
ments are still being worked out. fit politically from Canada-West
Recruits for the foree will be Indies federation, this gentleman
drawn from all the Colonies con- said hp did not think that Barba-

LONDON.

Major Beamish, (Conservative,
Bast Sussex, Lewes div.) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
what consideration has been given
to the possibility of raising an in-
fantry battalion in the Eastern
Caribbean territories; and wheth-
er he is aware that a decision to
vaise such a battalion would find
a ready response from voluntary
recruits.

Mr, Bernard Braine, (Conserv-
ative, Essex, Billericay div.) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what steps have been
taken to re-form the West Indies
Regiment,

The Secretary of State for the

AUT 1.

EAU DE
COLOGNE

trom COLOGNE ow rune

|
|

»

a

_ The Ideal Refresher
A few drops of the Genuine "4711" Eau de



cerned, and I have no doubt that dos, with its present constitution, ‘
v ponse will be satisfactory. and having just been given adult ) Cologne, dabbed on forehead and temples or in-
Major Beamish: Is this a revival *ranchise, wou enefit, althoug haledifrom ‘ ahs ks
of old West Indies Regiment it was possible that some of thé your handkerchief, will stimulate and
whieh had such high traditions, or Crown Colonies might derive cer- revivify immediately.
is it some other force? tain benefits. -
Mr. Lyttelton: I find that one — Barbados, he felt, might be

- > ts of
dag mec Eads ect OR The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on

interests might be contrary to the’ Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made
nterests of Barbados. , according to the famous and secret formula since 1792. :

rather difficult to answer. I think
I must look into that.
Mr. Braine: Having regard tu

ed in August of last year, can my |
right honourable Friend say)
whether an early decision can be |
expected? |

Mr. Lyttelton: Yes, The plans |
have been put back by the de-|
struction of the barracks by a hur- |
snes, and that has caused some |

ay.

More Australian
Sugar Production

BRISBANE.

_»Mr. W. E. Brand, president of
she Australian Sugar Producers’
Association, has appealed to the
Australian Government .to make
sugar a test case in plans to revive
Australian agriculture. He said |
that if plans for the full develop-
ment of the sugar industry fail,
Australia’s national policy of
increasing food production would
a lost cause,

Sugar was the first industry to
set itself a definite p: ction tar-
get, he said, If the indtstry could |
achieve its commitment of 600,000 |
tons of sugar for Britain by next
year, it could add more than
£20,000,000 to Australia’s overseas
balances, Exports of 172,000 tons
from last season’s crop were
worth only £5,000,000, but exports
of 600,000 tons would be worth





£28,000,000, Mr, Brand said that
plans for this expansion pro-
gramme were under way, but

would be slow in execution unless
the growers were offered a_reas-
onable price. —B.U.P.

Big Oil Plans
For Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Severa] companies will soon
begin drilling for oil off the
shores of Trinidad, as there are
definite indications of gigantic
submarine oil reserves there, ,
according to Mr. A. J, Maitland,
general manager of Kern (Trini-
dad) Oilfields, Ltd.

His company, he said, plans to
begin drilling off La Brea, where
prospects are bright, First indica-
tions that the area off La Brea is
a huge oil deposit came last year,
when a shore-based submarine
well known as “M.I.” came into
operation and is still performing
gatisfactorily. Other companies
are also planning to sink wells in
the area and the operation will
cover the entire off-shore La
Brea area, —B.U.P.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

NEW YORK
Cheques on Bankers 69.8 7 pr.

7) 6% pr
¢ Sight or demand

Drafts 69.6 % pr.

71. 6% pr. Cable soeesaee

70 1% pr. Currency 68.3 % pr.

. Coupons 67.6 % pr
CANADA

(Including Newfoundland)
Cheques on Bankers 72% pr
71.85% pr.
71.7 % pr.

13.8% pr
‘ Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts
Cable
Curreney
Coupons

73 8% pr
72.3% pr







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— 2
PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, -1952_—



Tn



Sm ee nee eae rr ne

BARBADU 0 Gb ADVOGAT

Wednesday, “April 2, 1952

HOME BUILDERS

AS far back as 1899 and probably earlier
there was much concern expressed in Bar-
bados on the subject of over population.
In the early part of 1899 an editorial in
the Globe warned its readers that it was



no good shutting their eyes to facts. The |

question had to be faced. And the writer
proceeded to face it with courage and to
recommend remedies which had they been
followed might have made the subject
today of ng real significance.

|

ADVOCATE



The first remedy was to spend less on |
education and more on housing. This
action, contended the writer, and who
would deny the rightness of his plea,
would reduce the immorality that was in-
evitable in the overcrowded hovels of the
island.

The second remedy follows from the
first. Decent housing conditions are neces-
sary to family life. Without a home the
idea of family is meaningless and without
family life immorality is prolific.

The third remedy was based on the
“recommendation of a high Anglican pre-
late that men and women ought not to
marry at too early an age and that the
sizeof their eventual family would, if this
counsel were followed, be in relation to
the ability of its parents to support their
children.

Everyone would admit that none of
these remedies have found the favour
which they must find before the main
spring lacking in Barb&adian life—the
family as the unit of society—is function-
ing.

But anyone who considers the historical
perspective of this island without stupid
prejudice originating from outside must
be impressed by the progress which has
been realised from such appalling and un-
promising beginnings. When one consid-
ers the origins of present-day Barbadian
social life one must, if one is honest, hon-
our and admire those whose efforts and
- devoted service have laid the foundations
on which building has been possible. Un-
fortunately our schools teach us nothing
about our ancestors,

But if further progress is to be possible
it can only come from a fundamental
change in the way of life which has so far
enjoyed popularity with the majority. The
‘ absolute lack of respect of young men for
the women of this island: the open way in
which young people propose immorality
to one another: and the shameless disre-
gard by young men of parental responsi-
bility ‘must be officially recognised to be
the slur on this island’s good name which
it is outside Barbados. F

If there is going to be any progress
towards family life, and that objective
has been declared to be the aim of social
welfare officers the facts must be faced.

s



And the first fact is that without homes ’

family life is impossible. In Australia a
third of the houses built since the war
have been built by their occupiers.

“In the United Kingdom local authori-
ties, Housing Assotviations and Building
Societies are actively encouraging people
to build their own houses.

The Government of Australia have gone
so far as to issue a special booklet encour-
aging men to build homes and saying
frankly that if they want to make sure of
a housé before they die, they must build it
theniselves,

In Barbados we have got no further for-
ward than the negative approach which
points to the continuous rise in costs of
house building. Qne of the major ex-
penses fare high labour costs; we must
learn therefore to build our own houses.

And we must have more homes than we
have if we are to live as families.

‘Let us face these facts.



Our Readers Say:

MURDE

‘A guidebook to a world
of human baboons, many
wealthy and well-combed,
someintelligent, all
dangerous.’

By GEORGE MALCOLM

THOMSON
MURDER INC. By Burton B.
Turkus, with Sid Feder.

Gollancz, 16s..350 pages.
‘The’ conspiracy against the
United States took shape one
day in 1934 in a smart New
York hotel where the Founding
Fathers (Lucky Luciano, Bug-
esy Siegel, Lepke, Meyer Lans-
ky, ete.) were convened by
Jonny Torrio, who had seen
the light.

Crime, it had dawned on him,
did not pay—or at any rate did
not pay the dividends that could
be squeezed out of it. The
trouble was that too many of
the criminals were doing the
work of police, i... blowing
holes in one another with sawn-
off shotguns and other anti-
social instruments: The casualty
rate was improvidently high.

The time had come when the

“group of enterprises over which

Torrio and the other delegates
presided should imitate other
modern forms of industrial or-
ganisation. The cartel, the One
Big Union—surely these point-
ed the way, argued Torrio with
Sicilian logic,

The ass¢mbled magnates
were disposed to agree, especi-
ally since the regrettable repeal
of Prohibition threatened them
with the end of full employ-
ment. The Capone crowd, the
Kansas City mob, the Mayfield
gang, the Purple mob, and
other organisations. of . the
American proletariat flocked
in.

* a >

The old anarchy of free com-
petition, denounced by modern
capitalist .and Socialist alike,
was at an end. The nationwide
syndicate, later romantically
known as Murder Inc. was
born.

It promised a smoother flow
of murder, although some of the
convened monarchs thought
that murder was—how would
they put it?—undignified. The
business was growing up out-
living its raw careless youth.

“After all we aren't gang-
sters” they told one another,
thinking of their penthouse
apartments on Central Park and
the smooth velvet of their lawns
up the Hudson.

And the business was—what
exactly? Extortion from labour
unions and employers’ associa-
tions, a percentage from gamb-
ling dens and disorderly houses,

the “protection” of slot
chines, etc.

Lepke made ten million dol-
lars a year from labour extor-
tion. Slot machines are to-day
paying four hundred million
dollars a year to the combine.
These figures indicate the di-
mensions of the challenge that
organised crime is making to
law enforcement in the United
States,

:

ma-

” *

For the best proof of Torrio’s
statesmanship is that, after one
severe crisis, Murder Inc. sur-
vives. That is the considered
opinion of Turkus, who, as As-
sistant District Attorney in
New York, brought some of the
leaders to justice.

He explains how Murder Inc.
works, why it is a success, and
how it came to suffer its most
damaging blow. He does so in
an appalling book which it is
very hard to lay down. A
guidebook to a world of human
baboons, many wealthy and
well-combed, some intelligent,
all dangerous.

Like other nation-wide busi-
ness organisations, it has its
board of directors. Decisions
are taken by majority—“the
democratic way.” Like other
cartels, it has defined territorial
boundaries, within which one
man is undisputed lord. Tpis
was Torrio’s most brilliant con-
tribution. z

* oe

It commands immense funds
for legal expenses and for sick
or unfortunate brethren and
their families. In a sense, it is
a Welfare State for. crooks.

Operations are carefully
planned. For an “execution”
in California, a firing squad

will be brought in from Brook-

lyn, while the local branch
provides itself with cast-iron
alibis.

Nobody can commit a murder
without being ordered to.

Any serious breach of discip-
line is tried before a duly con-
stituted gang court. When
Sholem Bernstein left an as-
signment in Los Angeles unfin-
ished and contumaciously re-
turned to New York, the court
took a grave view—until Sho-
lems counsel spoke up as fol-
lows :

“Sholem is a good boy. His
mama is dying; he figures he
should be there. You all know
how a mama is, So Sholem does
not even think of the contract.
He doesn't think of nothing. He
lams out of LA and hustles home
to be with his mama when she
checks out.”

Their eyes wet, the judges
bring in a unanimous verdict.
Sholem leaves the court a free

INC.

man. Not all were so lucky.
The eyes of the law were

The Dynamic Approach... |

vest empire ot’ wickedness one| —K€y toythe Industrial problem

day in 1940 in the Tombs
Prison, New York, when a kill-
er named Kid Twist.Reles pro-
fesseq himself ready to talk if
the police would kindly forget
11 murders he had committed.

Reles talked without stopping
for 12 days; 25 notebooks were
needed for the shorthand record.
His astounding memory put the
authorities on the trail of 200
murders and unfolded the im-
mense fabric of .the criminal
cartel from its comparatively
modest operatives to the under-

. an analysis of the background for indus-
trial development in the Caribbean as seen by
the Conference on Industrial Development, held
in Puerto Rico, Fetruary 11 to 20,.1952, and
sponsored by the Caribbean Commission.

While steps can be taken to expand and
improve established local industries, such

world gambling millionaire who steps will not fully meet the growing prob-

is called “the Prime Minister”

by criminals and Frank Costello| lems of the Caribbean.

by himself.

As a result of Reles’s disclo-
sures, seven men went to the
electric chair: another is serv-
ing a life sentence. More would
undoubtedly have
same way, to the
benefit of society, if Reles had
not fallen to his death while
under the surveillance of five
police officers. A mysterious
business, as Turkus thinks.

And he does not doubt that, if
another Reles were to start
talking, he would have plénty
to say. He said enough in 1940
to fill one startling volume.
THE NEED FOR ROOTS. By

Simone Weil. Routledge
and Kegan Paul. 18s. 7
pages.

Simone Weil, of a brilliant
French Jewish family,

a Christian without joining a

church and shared the hard-jindiv

ships of the poorest labourers

without joining a political]
movement. She loved ordinary |
people; hated the collective

mass. During the war,

Recording this opinion in their report,
delegates to the Industrial Development
gone the| Conference felt that a completely fresh ap-

immense! proach to the question of industrialisation
was needed in the Caribbean, and proceeded
to prepare the blueprint for such an ap-
proach in their recommendations.

In considering measures which might be
taken to promote industrialisation in the
Caribbean, delegates took full cognisance of
the wide disparity in the levels of develop-
ment achieved ‘in the various territories, and
the necessity for these measures to be ad-
became) justed to the particular circumstances of
idual territories.

The Conference recorded a general demand
in the region for government initiative in

Se) . . . .
came to England: died at $3 m(Promoting industrial development, and indi-
a Kent sanatorium because she cated that any new policy should recognise

would eat no more tham the
official rations of
France.
Unpublished during her life,
her book of religious thought)
Waiting on God,
tracted world-wide =|
|





for. originality and insight.
3 . €

The Need for Roots was
written for Gaullist authorities}

eccupied, tke need for a more concerted drive to at-

‘tract new industries into the Caribbean. It
was agreed that a more dynamic approach
new at- to the problem would be required in effect-
ing such a policy, which would in many cases
entail the directigon’of substantial resources,
either from government or overseas, into

in London as a guide to French industrial projects.

regeneration. It must have
startled as well as impressed.
Simone Weil hag the uncom-

Another consideration forming part of the

fortable qualities of a saint. Her background to the problem was recognition

work has the imprint of cranki-
ness as well as genius.

Its unpopular argument,
regeneration proceeds from giv-
ing obligations priority
rights, is eloquently reasoned.

World Copy.ight Reserved

over industrial techniques.

| of the fact that, in many territories, the pop-
that ulation was as yet largely unacquainted with

Individual govern-

‘ments, anxious to foster industrial develop-

—L.E.S, ment programmes, should give this aspect of



~The Squire Of Marne

=la-Coquette |
A soldier and his wife settle down among the prefabs.
The name is .. . EISENHOWER

(From SAM WHITE)
PARIS, Saturday.

AMONG the 850 inhabitants of
the village of Marne-La-Coquette
nestling im the Seine valley 10
miles west of Paris, is a man who
many people consider may be
the next President of the United
States. This is General Eisen-
hower, the Supreme Commander
of the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganisation, He lives in squire-
like style with his wife Mamie
in ¢he 40-room white-painted
Villa St. Pierre.

The villa, an early 19th cen-
tury building, two storeys high,
stands in a park overlooking the
village square. It is one of 18
villas within the park’s bound-
aries.

Bisenhower'’s house is easy to
find for its gates are guarded by
United States and French troops
and by United States and French
plain clothes detectives.

The house, gleaming white,
stands in the shadow of oak and
chestnut trees, It is a prize won
by Mrs. Eisenhower by dint of
hard house-hunting which re-
vealed her as an unpretentious
woman true to her Middle-West
background. She prefers solid
comfort to glitter and splendour.

‘Oh, my!’

She was offered the late Lady
Mendl’s house, the Villa Trianon,
She took one look at the price-
less Louis XV and XVI furni-
ture which crowded its rooms and
exclaimed. “Oh my, I could
never live among all those things.



Why there would be nowhere to
sit down of an evening.” Later
she saw the~ Villa St. Pierre,
which was in a considerable state
of disrepair, She liked it, and she
decided that this was where she
would set up home in the latest
of countless house-moves in her
35 years as an army wife.

The French Government have
spent £25,000 on renovating the
villa, They have discreetly press-
ed on the Eisenhower's and
Aubusson carpet. Gobelin tapes-
tries, paintings and period furni-
ture from a national collection of
objets d'art.

The house stands in six acres
of ground Mrs, Eisenhower has
laid down a vegetable plot and
a putting green to cater for two
of her husband’s favourite hob-
bies gardening and golf. She has
also installed a small kitchen on
the ground floor away from the
main one in the hasement where
Eisenhower can practise another
of his hobbies—cooking (Ike
likes to grill his own steaks and
bake an occasional lemon pie.)

His friends
Only 15 minutes walk from the
villa live Eisenhower's best

friends in France—his Chief of
Staff, General Gruenther and
Mrs, Gruenther, His personal
physician, Major-general Howard
Snyder also lives near by. Other
neighbours include a_ personal
aide, Colonel Schultz, and Mrs,
Schultz, and his batman, Ser-
geant Dry. ‘



|; the matter early attention so that workers
might receive the necessary instruction, and
peoples become adiusted to the new outlook.

In conjunction with the drive for new
industries, agricultural development should
also receive due consideration. This would,
in certain cases, involve mechanisation and
processing which, in itself, underlines the

importance of going ahead with the indus-

Eisenhower's office is
vast spread of prefabs on the
outskirts of Paris, which is
Supreme Headquarters of the
Allied Powers in Europe. It is;
15 minutes drive from the villa.!

He gets to the office at 7.30
each morning, usually at ieast!
an hour before his secretary. ;

in the] trial drive.

Consideration was given to world condi-
tions and the Conference deemed it appar-
ent that the present almost world-wide in-
flationary situation greatly increases the cost
of construction and equipment, and, together

He lunches with up to a dozen) with difficulties of currency movements,

fellow officers in his private
dining-room each weekday. H

adds considerably to the problems associated

diet is carefully watched by his} with the establishment of new industries in

physician and the food is cooked
by a Negro G.I. F

He rarely takes wine with his
meals and if he does it is us-
ually with his evening meal,

regions lacking in industrial tradition,

In all these circumstances, it was thought

Regularly at 5.30 p.m. he leaves|desirable that governments should accept
the office with a brief-case full! responsibility for definite and constructive
measures to assist industrialisatien, in addi-

of “homework.”

Shopping in Paris

tion to playing their part in the provision of

? 7. '
The Eisenhowers never accept} the necessary capital and fiscal inducements.

invitations to cocktail parties
and never give any themselves,
Nor do they dine out. The only

Measures were studied for the creation of

Paris social occasions at which)the psychological and institutional frame-

they are to be seen are recep-

tions given by the French Presi-| Work necessary for the acceleration of indus-

dent.

Mrs. Eisenhower is 55—seven
years younger than Ike.
slim, carefully and conservative-

trial activity. These include proposals for :

government machinery for the implementa-

She is| tion of industrial programmes; the mobilisa-
\

ly dressed with brown wavy/| tion of local resources, and the attraction of
hair, dressed in a fringe, visits foreign capital; the introduction of tariffs

Paris often for a day’s shopping
with Mrs. Grugnther.

Rarely More sympathetic to industrial development;

photographed, she can wander jmprovement in labour efficiency; and inves-

through Paris without being rec-
ognised.

—_—





“Schools to Blame”

To The Editor, wne Advocate—
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR—What an extraordinary
appeared under the
above caption in your “Readers
ae last Tuesday,
writer, Phantom, very
repudiated the idea—
w not a few competent psy-
chologists hold—that some cinema
pictures, not forgetting their ads,
are calculated to familiarise un-
healthy emotional boys and girls
with lawless and violent be-
haviour, and even to incite some
them to imitate it, and then
went on to ascribe in the strong-
lage “delinquency and its
t evils” to our schools! !
“Incase some readers did not
see the letter, or have partly for-
gotten its terms, here are a cou-
ple of choice sentences: —

“More Criminals are made in
our schools than anywhere else
in Barbados.” And “The Schools,
rimary for the most part, are
ot beds and breeding grounds of
cruelty, treachery, fraud, decep-
tion and unholy fear, and every
form of viciousness.”

Who in the world is this “Phan-
tom?” Ghosts have been suppos-
ed to wander about at night and
rattle chains to frighten nervous
folks, but it is a new role for
them to throw out violent accu-
sations against a great national
scheme for instructing and train-
ing the youth of the country.

I was surprised that the letter
got past the censor, for while we
in_ Barbados can laugh at such a
ridiculous outburst, ee Advocate
circulates in neighbouring Col-
onies and probably in more dis-

tant places, For the same reason
I have been surprised that the
President of the Teachers’ Asso-
c:ation has had nothing to say!
about it,

“Phantom” claims “nearly
thirty years’ experience with
school life and affairs.” It seems
incredible that thus he could have
gathered any basis for his violent
and absurd attack. More likely
he has suffered from an attack
of phantomitis.

I myself have had a fairly long
and close association with sev-
eral primary schools in the is-
land, and I can only declare that
I found the Head Teacher's io
be gentlemen, setting a good. ex-
ample to their staffs and pupils,
and that the schools, although
they had to contend against the
influences of the street corner,
and sometimes, alas! of ihe home,
were centres for the inculcation
of discipline, good manners and
moral principles,

Yours truly,
cM.

March 28, 1952.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Letters ap-
pearing in “Our Readers Say”
do not represent the opinion
of the “Advocate”, but the
readers themselves. Both sides
of a correspondence on any
topic are always published,
and these columns are al-
Ways open for readers’ let-
ters on any subject, so long
a they are not libellous,
seditious or vulgar

Vew Industries
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,-—Wh
ience it was



a refreshing exper-

Advocate the interview with thea healt point of view, but it is

Hon, Albert Gomes of Trinidad
on the subject of new industries
for that island. No wonder Trin-
idad is forging whead industrially
and finding new opportunities of
employment for its growing pop-
ulation, What a healthy state of
mind and real interest in the wel-
fare of their island this indicates,
would to heaven the politicians. of
Barbados could take a_ lesson
from it.

Your Editorial in the same
issue of the Advocate pounds
away at the same idea, trying in
vain to wake up the local politi-
cians to do something to help
industrialise Barbados, instead of
ceaselessly expecting that the
problem of our growing popula-
tion can be permanently solved
by ‘emigration’. Any attempt to
start a new industry here immed-
iately runs into all the difficulties
that the local politicians can think
up, vlus all kinds of financial,
legal and governmental restric-
tions. It is hard to forget the re-
ports in the Advocate of about
a year ago, of a discussion held
by the local politicians in regard
to an attempt to start up a small
lueal brewery. How each poli-
tician got up and, after first pious-
ly stating that he personally had
not tasted the stuff, proceeded to
tell all the things he ‘had heard’
about _ it. Basing their whole
opinions on ‘hearsay’ they very
successiully damned and destroy-
ed this pioneer effort to add an-
other little source of employment
for Barbadians.

Anyway, as you so very clearly
pointed out in your editorial, the
atmosphere at present in Barba-

to read in the Sunday dos may be very salubrious from

certainly not attractive to, any
person nor firm who might be in-
terested in starting any new en-
terprise here,
Thanking you,
Yours, ete.,
H, BOTTAL.
Hastings,
Barbados.
March 3ist.

Over Ponulation

To The Editor, The Advocete—

SIR,—I am deeply araceful to
Mr. H. J. Hutchinson for the free
publicity he has given my instruc-
tion class in Family Planning,
which is to be held on April 2nd

The solution of the problem of
over-population can, he betleves,
“be sought and found in the
teaching of individual responsi-
bility and self control,” What an
enormous relief it is to know that
a matter which has caused such
grave concern to statesmen, econ-
omists and sociologists the world
over is capable of such a simple
solution. I shall be delighted to
refer all enquires to Mr. Hutchin-
son in future.

He may rest assured that “when
he arranges a class in Self Con-
trol” I shall endeavour to give his
effort the same publicity he has
so generously accorded to mine.

Yours faithfully,
CECILE WALCOTT.
Archway House,
Navy Gardens,
Barbados.
28th March,

Emigration By Beachhead

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR.—In my acticle on this sub-

ject which appeared on Saturday

last, there were two linotype slips,
one of which rather seriously
spoiled the meaning of an import-
ant paragraph. Please allow me
to correct them, This supplemen-
tary réference will also help to
bring the subject to the notice of
busy people who may not have
had time to read the article there
and then. And I am very wishful
to get widespread consideration of
what I at least think is a very
timely and practical issue.

(1) The first stip occurred in
the paragraph dealing with future
extension and the great advantage
of an open door through which
further companies of _ settlers
might conveniently enter—a ne-
cessity sure to follow under my
form of Emigration, since our
population will doubtless continue
rapidly to increase. And the mis-
take was the substitution of “Any-
where” for “And here”. I wrote:

“And here it (the open door) is,
available and at moderate cost,
and with good prospects of profit-
able terms at both ends.”

(2) The second slip was the
substitution in the reference to
our neighbours of “It is” for “Is
it’, which changed the question 1
offered (rhetorical, it is true) into
an affirmation which contradicted
my idea and aim. I was referring
to the thought that B. Guiana or
Honduras—whichever might be
chosen for the settlement—would
facilitate the enterprise and I
wrote: “Is it too much to suppose
that they would help by giving
land ete.? Certaiuly an influx of
industrious Barbadians onto a bit
of their idle land would be to their
advantage.”



Let it be remembered, too, that
this is a “family party” idea

| tigation of potential industrial opportunities,

which should be distinctly in its
favour—a Barbados ‘“Colony’-~
and with good management it
should be a permanent venture
and grow adequately. Probably
Cc. D. & W. would help at the
start.
Yours truiy,
F, GODSON

Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Kindly allow re through
your columns to extend an ap-
preciation and to say “many
thanks” to those who kindly as-
tion and to say mawn dadn wad
sisted the Barbados Youth Move-
ment in any way whatsoever, and
especially the magazines, papers,
books etc. which were sent to
help the youths both education-
ally, ‘physically, morallv etc.

REV. L. BRUCE-CLARKE
ch Founder & President.

Health Week
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have been reading ,in
your columns lately some com-
ments made by visitors relative
to our beautiful little island and
its attractive sea bathing etc. I
cannot help wondering when I
see the amount of bottles, tins
and broken ware thrown around
houses and open plots, what has
become of “Health Week" that
was advocated by Mr. John Bec-
kles, M,B.E., some years ago. This
‘Week’ encouraged people to keep
their places clean and I hope the
Sanitary Authorities will consider
re-introducing it.
Yours faithfully,



OBSERVER.





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Cooks Paste—6 cents per tin

Tea Time Paste, 15 cents per
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Prepared Mustard, 6 oz.—25
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Fresh Carrots—30c per Ib

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Slightly Corned Beef — 60c.
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Fig Preserves
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Marmalade
Grapes in Tins
Brussel Sprouts
Cauliflower
Broad Beans



a
——

a 5 ITN INNAETE EUN MME AM (TY ie NAMEN NINN eset
WEDNESDAY APRIL

2



Murder Trial

@ From Page 1
case, but it had been dismissed
on its merits.
To the Court she said that El-
mina’s husband was about 71
years old when he died!

Notice To Quit

Charles Pilgrim, a 39-year-old
Bailiff, said he knew Lashley for
about eight to nine years. He
knew him while he lived at Gov-
ernment Hill with Elmina Hoyte.
He was introduced to Hoyte
through her mother Tull. He was
asked to serve Lashley a notice to
quit from a boarded and shingled
house situated at Government
Hill and when he served the notice
he advised Lashley to leave it
peaceably. Lashley told him that
she had asked him to remove the
same house from a larger house
and After he had done so he be-
gan to build a wall front to the
house. He also showed him some
bills for materials he had bought
in doing the work and said that
she would have to pay him before
he quitted.

“T estimated the cost to $300 to
$400 and went to Elmina and ad-
vised her to pay him,” he said.

He subsequently returned and
told Lashley that she had said
he would have to get it through
the Court.

“Lashley told me, with an oath
tht he was not going to allow his
labour to go that way and he was
going to kill somebody.”

* He afterwards saw Lashlev at
the Hospital after Hoyte’s death.

Cross-Examined

Cross-examined he said he was
on friendiy terms with Lashley.
After he had served the notice #2
did not know whether Lashley and
Hoyte continued to be friends.

Next to. give evidence was ‘69-
year-old Augustus Phillips of
Roberts Land who said he knew
Lashley and Hoyte for several
years.

On January 10, he was going
from Welches Road on to Tweed-
side Road when he saw Lashley.

“He hailed me,” he said “and
said ‘Number One, you know what
I told you about that girl; she
promised for me and her to work
out Hoyte and get a piece of land
to sell between us.’”

He told Lashley to leave it all
out. The following night they were
at one Brancker’s shop between 7
and 8 o’clock when he heard of
Hoyte’s death. He went to Gov-
ernment Hill where he saw her
lying dead,

Referring back to the night of
the tenth he said that Lashley had
exclaimed with an oath that he
was going to kill Hoyte.

Cross-examined, he said he had
known Elmina Hoyte’s parents, the
‘Tulls, for a long time, He under-
stood Lashley to be absolutely
serious when he threatened to
kill Hoyte. Despite his knowing
the family he did mot warn Hoyia
of the threats he admitted.

Fifty-year-old Hermon Skeete,
a carpenter of My Lord’s Hill who
knew both Lashley and Hoyte for
a long time, said that Lashley and
Hoyte had been living together for
about four years.

Threat To Kill

Skeete went on to tell how
Lashley had threatened to kill
Hoyte. He said that Lashley told
Hoyte, after judgment had been
given against him, “I lose my
labour, I helped kill your husband
and now I get nothing, I am going
to kill you.”

He said that on January 11,
between 11 and 12 o'clock he saw
Lashley at Carrington Village
with a knife and later at about
3.30 he saw him sharpening it, At







PENNY 160



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John Daive of Foster
SSSS ID OOOOO OP OOOOO99OGOS,
MARCH and APRIL SHOWERS
bring FLOWERS in dune,

e
GLADIOLUS BULBS ”
Gold
Soft

Orange
Bright Orange Salmond

Red

Purple with Redish Glow
Begonia-Rose

Bright Poppy Red

White Pink.

DAHLIA BULBS

Red

Orange-Red
Dark Purple
Maroon-Red

White

Orange with White Tip
Gold

Salmond Pink

Lilac

Bronze

Bright Scarlet

Deep Blackish Red
Deep Caravan Red





NOTICE

Due to the arrival of the
tourist boat “Mauratania”
on Thursday April 3rd we
will be open all day and will
close our store for the week-
ly half day on Saturday
April 5th.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
TD





is 160 years old was found in Beckles Road by
Land. It was minted in 1792 when George III
was on the throne of England. George III reigned from 1760 to 1820.



SOOSSOSSS C690 OOOOH



290.LB.

about 7 p.m. Hoyte came up to-him
while he was about the same
district and placed her hand
around her neck and later Lashley
came up and he (Skeete) told her
he had heard that she and Lashley
were friendly again: Hoyte said
she was not afraid of him. He
left them going off together about
six feet apart. Later he heard of
the death.

Cross-examined he admitted that
the “threat case” was dismissed.
He said that the night He saw
Lashley and Hloyte together was
the first time within two months
that he had seen them so close.

Sixty-nine year old James
ferbert, a porter of Government
Hill who knew Hoyte and Lashley
for several years said that they
had been living together.

On January 11 he met Lashley
and said to him that he thought
he and Hoyte were agreeing well.
Lashley exclaimed, “what! Gone
back living geod? You haven't
heard she is living with the boss
mason. Listen; keep my secret,
though we have not been ’greeing
very well. I went for her this
morning, but I didn’t get her and
if I see her to-night I will kill her
dead. She got my money and the
boss mason isn’t going to get any.”

“Diplomatic” Murder

“T reminded him that 4 man had
only been hanged a week pre-
viously and he said he would do
his business in a diplomatic way
and would not serve a day in
prison for her.”

Later that night he saw Hoyte
lying in the road dead and Lashley
in the police van nearby.



resulted in 290 Ibs., of Bill Fish.

Fire Burns

Cross-examined he said that
when Lashley referred to a
previous delicate understanding House Down

between Lashley and himself he
meant that he (Lashley) had given
evidence against him in a “black-
guarding case” the police had
brought against him (Herbert).

The boarded and shingled house
of Luther Fields at Fitts Village,
St. James, was completely des-
troyed by fire over the week-end.

aurea ag ge ee The Fire Brigade went to the
rr . scene.
what Lashley had told Hoyte after A fire at Beckles Road, St.

the case he had brought against
her in the Petty Debt Court had
been dismissed.

He said he must have told the
Police Magistrate that Lashley had
reminded Hoyte that he had
helped her kill her husband and
got nothing. He said he could not
remember whether he had used

Michael over the week-end burnt
a portion of a boarded and shin-
gled house cf James Nicholls. The
fire was put out by neighbours.
The damage is estimated at $20.

On Monday a fire at Salters
Land, St. George at about 3.10 a.m.
burnt a portion of a window of




ot 4 inaey the house owned by FitzGerald
hole he eee Smith of Constant Tenantry, St.
P.C. Garfield Sargeant of the George, The damage is estimated
C.LD. said that on January 11, in at $40. At the time cf the fire
consequence of a report he went the house was occupied by
to Government Hill where he saw “bertha Selman. :
Hoyte’s dead body lying on the A, fire at River Plantation, St.
road, Lashley was under arrest Philip at about 11.30 p.m. on
end was in the police van nearby. Monday burnt 22 au res of third
On January 12, Inspector CTOP Mmpe cane They are the



property of Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,
Ltd. and were insured,

Another fire at Joes River Plan-
tation, St. Joseph at about 7.30
p.m. on Monday burnt three acres
of second crop ripe canes, property
of Joes River Estates, Ltd. They
were insired,

Springer and he went to the
General Hospital where he saw
Lashley lying in a bed in a ward.
On reaching his bed Lashley told
him that he would tell him what
happened. He cautioned Lashley
thet what he said might be given
in evidence and Lashley insisted
that he was still willing to tell
everything.

Statement Taken
A statement was taken from him
and he signed it. In this state-



PRESIDENT OF B.C.
EAST INDIAN ASSOC.
VISITING BARBADOS



iLL



HALF-HOUR’S WORK for the crew of the “Investigator” yesterday



BARBADOS ADVOCATI

_ Vestry Object To Bus!
Companies’ Returns

At a meeting of the Vestry of St. Michael held yester
dav, tenders for the Supply of Fresh Milk and Fresh Bread
awarded to Messrs. C. W. Springer and Zephirin’s
Swan Street, respectively.

PAGE FIVE











Fisil

Mrs. Housewife

ARE YOU LOOKING FOR

Ltd.,







The Vestry then proceeded to aan eapemaes SED
callin Sos Trade ‘Let for tes ; ° TABLE BUTTER?
year 1952-53. Arisi out of the P bl be) £
* east s f the last ata the u 1c ervice
Vestry Clerk informed members e a e ’
that as instructed, he had written F Commission



WHY NOT TRY

the following Bus Companies:
I Motor







Messrs. Diamond Omni- — The Public Service Commission
Co., Li berty Motor Omnibus Act, 1951, makes provision for the

( Ltd., National Motor Omni- establishment of a Commission
bus Co., Lid. My Lord's Hill consisting of a Chairman and not
Motor Om Co., Progressive more than three members. The -=
Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd., and main purpose of the Commission
Yonkers Motor Om us Co., Ltd. is to ensure that the Governor is '
drawing to their a ion the fact afforded suitable advice on
that objection had been taken to the recruitment, selection and ; ’ AR ‘ Al INE
their Returns, and that either appointment of candidates for the TABLE 4 i. G. t *
Messrs. F, H, Pile or P. D. McDer- Public Service as well as on the
mott of the firm of Messrs. Fitz- promotion and inter-departmental
patrick Graham & Co., had been transfer of serving officers, the



5 ated by the Vestry to in-
spect their books. The Return of
he My Lords Hill Motor ’Bus Co.,
»wed that they had sustained a
loss and were therefore not tax-
ble This Company had permit-
ted Mr. McDermott to inspect their
books. He had reported that the
beoks of the company were not
©) W satisfactorily kept.
Returns Show Losses
The Return of the Yonkers ‘Bus
Company.—-This company had re-
fused to allow either of the Aldi-

dismissal, disciplinary control and
retirement and the award of
Study Leave,

His Excellency has been pleased
to make the following appoint-
ments to the Commission: —

Chairman—Sir John Saint, Kt.,

C.M.G., O.BE., Member of
Executive Council and Execu-
tive Committee,

llb Package at 62c. each

5 Tins at 60c. lb.

Members; The Assistant Colo-
nial Secretary in oharge of
the Establishment Branch of

the Secretariat,

A A D

Contains Vitamins



“ 290-1b. Bill Fish Liberty Motor ‘Bus Co, Ltd., whose Acasa Secor
vo returns also showed a loss had sity College of the ms’
Caught Yesterday also refused, The National 'Bus } _ Tales. a ee
‘o. Ltd., whose returns showed a Mr, J. W. D. Chenery, Judge of| {§@ Ww &

profit of $247.00 had also refused
to allow either of the Auditors to
pect their books. The Diamond



Ss 8! S&F & AH
a a : a RS
S & RM

AS

A 290-lb blue marlin, which is
commonly called a “bill fish,” was
caught yesterday by the crew of

the Assistant Court of Appeal

y Mr.







Secretary: Reet ce. le «aes








thei “Investigatar,” Government ‘Bus Co. whose returns showed Edwards, Clerical Service.

Experimental Fishing Boat, The ® profit of $347.00 have stated It should be noted that any

fish was about seven feet long that the old Company had been attempt to influence the Members

and the biggest part of its body converted into a_new business of the Commission is an offence

was four to five feet in circumfer- NOW named the Diamond Motor under the Act, ;
ence. It was the biggest fish ever Omnibus Co, Ltd., and had re- a £

quested that the company be rated
as Interim Traders.

caught by the Investigator. The
Investigator’s crew took half-hour



“TB. Radar” |!

\
’
2%
ya

before they could get it aboard. The Clerk further informed
the Vestry that the returns of @ From Page 1 ¢ pee
err the Yonkers Motor Omnibus it to work, he decided to send 4 * aA
. ° Co. Ltd., the Diamond Motor ashere for gasoline. i
i
Victims Of Vat Omnibus Co. Ltd., and the Lib- 3 Leave In Tender :











tata longer. All the while, an
ed to capacity. Many people who
soul ot © listene , ensign which is used as a dis-
could. n enter listened to the tress signal was flying.
B

funeral service from outside,

GREENHEART KEELS

PURINA
FOR NEW FISHING ------- Layena

4 se: erty Motor Omnibus Co, Ltd., The “T. B. Radar” had sailed .

Accident Buried had been signed by Mr. BE, H. from Trinidad with a crew of 11 ’ .

Bohne as secretary of the re- Donavan Patrice, Lionel Wallace {

The funerals of Allan Carlyle Spective companies. Mr. E. H, and Guy Garraway were sent m
Norville (39), a carpenter of Bohne had countersigned the ashore in the ship's only tender t
Harris’, St. Lucy, Samuel Clarke returns of all these companies leaving eight men on _ board ee
(51), a cooper of Indian Ground, except that of the My Lord’s But unfortunately, “T, B, Radar”| ¥
St. Peter, Glyne Greenidge. (28), Hill "Bus Co, was drifting so fast that the three | â„¢
a labourer, and Lystal Greenidge The Clerk informed the Vestry sailors could not possibly reach
(30), a labourer and a cousin of ‘hat he had written the Progres- her again. They were however|
Glyne, who is a resident of Rose sive "Bus Co. Ltd., whose returns told by the Captain to cable over , eee P
Hilly St. Peter, took place yes- *howed a profit of $1,095.00 but to Trinidaa about his distress. is aan tT 7
terday morning. The four men had received no reply yet, Captain Mitchell believes 4 Feed them Che
died in a concrete vat at Mount In answer to the Vestrymen, the the three sailors reached , EZ
Gay Distilleries, St, Lucy, “at Clerk said that he had received no Tobago safely because he { F y Q Fl
about 8.30 a.m. on Monday, Returns yet from the General understood that a cablegram 6 URINA W AW y

Glyne Greenidge and Samue! Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd., or from had been sent to Trinidad. 3)

Clarke were buried at All Saints Mr, H. A. Tudor, Now with three engineers, | ‘% So sce us ODA low
pe: = ae ae Bed Nor~ wy a sue discussion the two sailors, a cook, the Cap- 7

ville and Lyste ireenidge were Vestry decided that the returns tain boy and Captain Mit- Rs
buried at the St. Lucy Parish should be referred to hate. Sliai. chell aboard, the oT. B. Rad- | PURINA_.___.Startena
Church, tors for their consiteration and a” continued to drift until " ‘

The St. Lucy Church was pack- ee they coulg Seo Rebege Be iG PURINA..___..Growena























ment he said that he,and Hoyte Mr. E. L Ward was one th That is what saved the “T, . “hack are ) ‘hockaratiog
had grown up together from child- 5 DE A. P. Lachhman Singh, pall ‘bearers of Norville, wane ; BOATS ARRIVE Radar”, The Captain of _ the In Mash, Checkers & Cheek retles.
hood, but had married different President of the British Guiana procession was first to arrive at S!X greenheart keels recently “Amakura” picked up the dis- H. JAS 1 . :
people. After her husband died East Indian Association is now in the Church at about 9.00 vam, “"Tived from British Guiana for tess signal on Monday, reaching | ' » JASON JONES & CO., LIMITED
they lived together. They had Barbados on a short visit. He ar- J,.(;tal Grecnidge’s camq about theFisheries Office. The keels are her around 9.15 a.m. “The trouble Be
been rows and even a case at court Tived on Monday by B.W.1LA., half an hour later and one service {0% the new fishing boats which WS not yet ove Captain Mit Distributors at
between them. On the afternoon fom Grenada accompanied by his served both, will be built at the grounds of the chell said. ‘We spent a long tims & ma ow SF Ss
of January 11 he carried a friend wife and is staying at Super Mare The last rites were performed Office in preparing for the tow before ae
to assist _him in removing his Guest House, Worthing. by. Rev. Pestaina, Rector of the Already one boat is erected and we could get started, Al was aS :
belongings ahd Hoyte and he had ,, P- Sing is also President of Parish, and Rev. Richards, Vicar @0ther is going up. Workmen are eventually set and we started for SS SESS SEF
a quarrel. She told him she the Guiana Industrial Workers pf St. Lucy. Rev. Pestaina con- P ring four other keels whjch Barbados, the nearest port, a :
would like to give him a coffin and lew = os exclusively to ducted the service in the Church, Wi!! secon be laid, creeping er ‘ar’ t 2 _” Yr iy
» reinst 2 a aed on the workers in the sugar industry The lesson was read by Jame: The new type of fishing } at is The yl . adar 1as genera J aa
wT eeu te Pare a like ‘0 ‘both in the field and factory. Marville, 1.S.M. The service at the ®" improved design on the old cargo for Bookers, British Guiana - aye ms " ” “
He told the Advocate yesterday yrave was performed by the Vicar, flving fish boat, B.H. WANTS “To a + ‘
———___—_—__—_—-— that in British Guiana the law of 5 ri.
. minimum wage is not extended to -
7 A Ss Ol D the sugar industry for workers in ¥ j CONTINUE C.D.C. " '
YE R 4 the field. There is no Wages T ] KK OF A SAM OR CATTLE SCHEME SMASHING REDpUudc a Ions
Council, no basic rates, nor is “ Fs BELIZE.
work standardised in the field. Ww! ; The decision of the Colonial
z aan at was worrying the Captaim to giv hi assage 3 ‘ i
The purpose of his visit is to , ae 7a. I Bove um a passage to St. Development Corporation to aban- ’
of the se or as 2 pmen I J
study these problems here so as o in ee day sR ton ae { i hed St. V t don its cattle farm project in the In JACOB'S CREAM CRACKERS and
to advocate their introduction to er q member te cmd) aed MMC Cale ee ee incent Mountain Pine Ridge area of "
the sugar industry in British Gul~ {yahamemeer of his crew, wae athe sailoc told the, Capiain ‘that British." Honduras has’ been ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS
ana, Captain was certainly seihan A ee atte oat ‘ave him and severely criticised by the Britist
While here he will be glad to oe ~s eaened ne Leite gett ace a ia ened oe on in the Pronduras OS a whiel
meet Union leaders w ri : tht meeting's Pave oe e question of pay arose yelieves that there is still a good a ; > "
able to Laie bosrlitiogs end wive etn ae = it aren, i afte x sometime when the sailor ea hre * of : establishing a beet SELLING 4h r AT COs r PRICE
him the necessary assistance as where ‘the sailor wah borh betord ot eS rhe = eee ede industry in the Colony.
‘ S eiore paiary, e captai coulk ) The gis re wet 3 ac m ne
to. how thes matters are dealt leaving port. eee TES erin yt 3 oe aibes 34 ; ne eA enema. alee oe 8 oh waren CREAM | VARIOUS ASSORTED
with in the island. oat ak Mua ‘ ore sat. BOERS CRACKERS | sw ‘ BISCUITS
5 / to dismiss him at Barbedos The aath the abandoned - Whe } SWE BISCUITS
danen eee’ ok z re ek oe oe eee story was that sailor now claims that he is a nate joareal with soeal funda Tins | in }-lb, Packets
igh spent nearly a month in the sailor came to him some time Barbadi and “mi ; at he cane ae te > > : { 7
Trinidad and a fortnight in Gren- ago claiming that he was a Vin- be Cald of e% Bases a4 ook me ie ee Ww hat can be oes. a Originally Now } Originally Now
pe getting information from the centian by birth, but was brought can find out that he ig b rine 7128/00 on gala vp atk ea $1.64 $.20 | 72c., 62 §4e. 42c.
aac operating in the sugar orn Herendos at ave months centian he would not have to pay expecting to spend another ad a
‘ oid. as asking the Captain him off here but in St. Vincent "75.000. —B.U.P.

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PAGE SIX



The British Colc
the Caribbedn Sx e in the tropi
cal belt, but-must not be though
















of in the same way as tropica
Africa or @-eastern tror In
these the are large indig

populations with ancient civiliza
tions and cultures or active tribal

organisations, while in the Carib-
bean none ofthese remain. The
original populations «:-xuppeared
almost entirely in the two
turies that’ -fgllowed Columbus’
discoveries and are represented to-
day only by the Mayas and Caribs
of British Honduras and the Am-
erindians ofthe hinterland of
British Guidfh’ while in the islands
there are a few negligibly small

cen-



groups in St. Vincent and Dom-
inica. Historically, the situation is
closer te that-in the southern states
of North America, ‘with settler

and trader various Euro-
pean count: rcloping agri-
culture based on slave labour im-
ported from Africa. This means
that these colonies have been un-

der the influence of some form of
European culture for three hun-
dred years or more. Barbados has
been continuously British since
1605 and Jamaica since 1655. The
two latest to become British Col-
oniés were Trinidad under the
Treaty of Amiens in 1802 and
Brigish Guiana in 1814: of these
the former was Spanish since 1577
and latter Dutch since about 1602






There ar native languages
which yr 1 the people
spealr gue, Eng-
lish everywher French in
‘olonies like St, 1 i.and Trini-
ded and Span the latter,
though often in omewhat de-
based form.

These facts are of importance in
thinking of the development of
higher education in the Caribbean.
If the Colonies had had more in
the way of accessible natural re-
sources‘in addition to their agri-







culture, there is a good chance
that they would now have flour-
ishing university institutions
founded in the ei nth century
iti orth remembering that when
Benjamin Franklin was trying to



establish a mi
Philadelphia. the {
he received cam

“Al “ schoot in
rst contribution
from Jamaica.









Codrington College in Barbados
was indeed founded in 1710, but
was little more than a grammar
school until it § reorganized hy



Bishop Cole
ings, begun in

in 1834. Its build-
1716, have the true
academic flaveur of the older uni-
versities, It Vias aMllated with the
University ot} Durham in 1875 and















is still at work. Its main activities
have been in theology and the
classies-and wherever one travel:
in the: Eastern Caribbean one
meets faithful sons of Codrington,
gymen, schoolmasters, lawyers
others-2&8 ov it the posi-
lions they now hold. The number
of its stulents has never been large
and its endowmertts > modest so
that it has never att ted to pro-
vide for,the whole of the British
Caribbean. Thete plenty of
ie future,

valuable-work for it in t}

and it should ai, s }

as the finst acadaerr
area;

A more daring proposal of the
eighteenth cenfury may be men-
tioned im ptiasing. This was to
convert Bermuda, remote in the
Atlantic, into a university island
for the British and American
Colonies ‘and. was made by the
philosopher Bishop Berkeley. The
proposal.came to nothing but the
curious ¢an ypad of it in the re-
cent life of Berkeley by Dr, A. A.
Luce y



onoured

tion



i¢ institu’



aira was the scene of the
nexi College, but it was not as
successful as Codrington. The
capital of the island had been
moved ta'Kingston in 1870 and the
seorgian buildings round the cen-
tral square of Spanish town, the
old capital, “were vacant, The
Governor of the time proposed to
eonvert the square into a college
quadrangle, and Queen’s Colleve
was founded there in 1876, but
there seems to have been more
vision than practical sense in the
planning and the College lasted
little more than a vear. The first
Principal, an Oxford man, died o
yellow fever and was succeeded



by Grant Allen who had little
heart in’ the oject, Still the
need was therm and a further at-
tempt was mede in 1899 when

University College was, founded
near Kingston in connection with
Jamaica College, an existing sec-
ondary school for boys. Students
were traified to take the external
degrees of the University of Lon-
don, but the. smallness of their
numbers gnd“Poblermns of finance
presented-constant difficulties and
in 1902 the in¢titution was amal-
gamated with Jamaica College,
and their Gombined resources used
for develgping the efficient boys’
school that exists on the site to-
day. 2

The West Indies was still in need
of university education and in-
creasingly large numbers of young
neople wege going to the universi-
ties of Grept Britain, Canada and
the UnitedStates. The secondary





schools, many of them founded in
the eighteenth century, were more
ivanced than in Africa or the
Fast and stve he Colonie
re devoting 1 money - to
nding a few of the roducts for
higher education o* sas. There



a widespread feeling that this
as not enough: universities over-
as cannot become the centre

which the developing intellectual

interests ofthe Ca ean Colonies
demanded,and.in several of these

Colonies groups of people formed

themselves-into committees with

the objectVof pressing for some-
thing in the Caribbean itself. In

1926 the Colonies established a

standing Conference to consider

this among, other things and Ja-
maica set 2p a committee on the
subject in °J938. ‘
West Indies Committee
The appaintment in 1943 of the

Asquith Commission to enquire in-

to higher wducation in the Col-

onies thug; found in the British

West Indice one of their most-im-

portant tdgks,

was







Malaya there were already insti-
utions which could be developed
to university status, but. in the
Caribbean there was nothing ex-
ept Codrington while at the same
time there was an urgent local de-
ind. The Commission therefore
appointed a special West Indies
Committee, often called the Irvine
Committee from the name of its
chairman, Sir James Irvine, Vice-
Chancellor of St. Andrews. The
other members were Sir Raymond
Priestley, Vice-Chancellor of Bir-
mingham, Miss Margery Perham
of Oxford, Mr. P. M. Sherlock of
Jamaica and Mr. H.W. Springer
of Barbados. The committee was
appointed in January, 1944 and

lost no time in atid down to
work, in spite of the war The
members from Great Britain



Dr. T. W. J. TAYLOR

veached Trinidad by mid-Febru-
ary. The committee spent three
months in the Caribbean Colonies,
in several of which they were
Strengthened by inviting suitable
residents to join in their delibera-
tions, and having returned to
Great Britain via Puerto Rico,
Washington and Montreal, their
report (Cmd. 6654) was finished
by August.

The Irvine Report, as it is com-
monly called, is the basis on which
ne
established, It was presented to
Parliament in June, 1945 and cir-
culated to the Governments of the
Colonies ¢ neerned, all of whom
welcomed it with open arms. In
essence it recommended that to
serve the needs of Barbados, Brit-
ish Guiana, British Honduras, Ja-
maica, the Leeward Islands, Trini-
dad and Tobago, and the ‘Wind-
ward Islands, a University College
should be established jin Jamaica
to provide for teaching and re-
search in the Faculties of Arts,
Natural Science and Medicine and
that it should resemble in constitu-
tion the universities of Great Bri-
tain. It should be governed by a
Council which should include re-
presentatives of the Governments
concerned and of the academic
staff. Academic questions should
be under the control of a Senate
composed of representatives of the
academic staff, The College
should be residential with halls of
residence in which the under-
graduates should reside through-
ut the academic year, They re-
‘omended that a grant towards
vapital expenditure should be
nade from Colonial Development
and Welfare Funds, but realised
hat the cost of recurrent expendi-
ure would have to fall on the
Colonies in the scheme,



Geography
It is as well at this stage to say
! word about the geographical
roblem which has to be faced.
‘he British Caribbean Colonies
re sometimes thought of as a
ompact group like the Hebrides,
ut that is an illusion based on
lookiiug at small scale maps. To
ranslate the distances into Buro~
ean terms, let us place British
fonduras, the most westerly of the
Colonies, at London. Jamaica is
hen roughly at Danzig in the Bal-
ic, Trinidad is at Odessa in the
Slack Sea, with the Windwards
nd Leewards stretching up north
ir to the east of Moscow and Brit-
ish Guiana is Asia Minor, almost
at Batum, Or in other terms, Brit-
ish Guiana to British Honduras is
as far as Cornwall is from New-
foundland. Yet in all these dis-
tances the population is only of
the order of three million. ° Ja-
maica has almost half of this sum,
Trinidad has about half a million

and the rest are distributed in
small packets over an immense
area. The Irvine Committee de-

cided to recommend Jamaica as
the place for the University Col-
lege. The alternative was, pre-
sumably, to choose one of the
smaller charming islands and al-
low it to develop with a University
as its main activity. Grenada, a
tropical island straight out of the
story book, would have been dec
lightful and it has reasunably good
communications. Still, there is
ttle doubt that the committee was

ght. The days of ivory towers
are past, A university institution
should be in touch with a popula-
tion if it is to have its full effect’
Undergraduate teaching and re-
search must be its basic task, but
it should extend its influence in
all kinds of other ways and isola-
tion is not the way to do that. The
geographical picture, however,
immediately raises many difficul-
ties and among them the equality
of opportunity for young men and
women to go to the University
College. Air transport ts almost
the only way of getting to Ja-
maica and with the distances the
fares are expensive. The Jamai-
eans would thus have a financial
advartage but for the recom-
mendations of the Irvine Commit-
tee that the cost of transport to
Jamaica at the beginning of the
University course and the return



on the University College
venues.

The Asquith Commission men-
tioned above had made a general
recommendation for all the uni-
versity institutions which were to
be developed in colonial territor-
ies. During their formative years
they were to have a foster mother,
the University of London. Before
they reached full university status
and awarded their own degrees,
they were to work for London de-
grees, but not for the old external
degrees as the University College
of Ceylon did after the first World
War. The new institutions were
to be in a “special relationship”
with London, the Colonial Uni-
versity Colleges having the initia-
tive in proposing the syllabus of
each examination. After agree-
mey had been reached, the ex-
amining boards were to include
members of the University College
staffs as well as examiners ap-
pointed by London. In this way
it was hoped that the staffs would
rapidly acquire experience and a
proper sense of responsibility so
that the transition to full univers-
ity status could take place as soon
as possible. The responsibility of
foster mother was shouldered by
London who set up a special ar-
rangement which has been in op-
eration since October, 1948 and is
working extremely well. Indeed
the exchange of letters between
the Special Committee and the
Senate of the University College
saying how well they are getting
on together is tending to become
mrnotonous.

re-

First Steps

A Principal was appointed in
October, 1946 and reached Jamaica
in the fe'lowing month. Early in
January, 1947 meetings took place
of the Provisional Council. There
was yet no constitution, but de-
cisions had to be made in order to
implement the Irvine Report, so
that representatives of the seven
Colonies or groups of Colonies
came to Jamaica together with Sir
James Irvine and Sir Raymond
Priestly. Among these decisions
there were two of importance. The
first concerned the means where-
by the University College could
become a corporation in the legal
sense, empowered to own pro-
perty, enter into contracts and act
legally as a person. Legislative
act by some properly constituted
legislature was difficult because of
the multiplicity of legislatures

University College has been “concerned: there are ten since the

Windward Islands are a group of
four independent colonies, Gren-
ada, St. Lucia, St. Vincent and
Dominiea, with a Governor in
common but no joint legislature.
Legislation by Jamaica alone
would have been sufficient, but
would not mark the participation
of all the Caribbean Colonies in
the enterprise. Procedure by
Order in Council was impossible
since for certain historical reasons
such Orders do not apply in all the
Colonies involved. It was there-
fore decided that the most suitable
method was by asking for the
grant of a Royal Charter. For-

, tunately the rather cumbrous ma-

chinery whereby university insti-
tutions obtain Royal Charters
could be circumvented in this case
since a Minister of State has direct
access to the Privy Coyncil and the
Secretary of State for the Colonies,
at that time Mr, Creech-Jones, was
eager to do all in his power. Hence
after a good deal of drafting and
re-drafting a Charter based on
those granted to the more modern
universities of Great Britain was
submitted to the Privy Council and
passed under the Great Seal in
January, 1949. The Charter does
not, of course, give any powers for
the granting of degrees, but it and
the annexed Statutes are drafted
so that when the time comes, only
minor additions will be necessary
to promote the University College
to full university ‘status.. The fate
of the original document has a
certain pathetic interest. It was
despatched by air mail to Jamaica
and placed on board the Tudor
aireraft “Star Ariel” which dis-
appeared mysteriously between
Bermuda and the Bahamas in
January, 1949. It is thus lost
for ever,and cannot be replaced
since no document can pass under
the Great Seal more than once.
However the Privy Council agreed
to issue Letters Patent in which
the fate of the original Charter is
recorded and its provisions are re-
cited and so the University Col-
lege has a historic document to re-
cord its foundation. H.M. the King
consented to become the Visitor
of the University College and to
nominate the Chancellor. It has
often been remarked that Univers-
ity College ought not to have @
Chancellor but a President. The
decision by the Provisional Coun-
cil to ask for a Chancellor was
largely based on the fact that the
Caribbean Colonies form part of
the New World and in them New
World terminology is in constant
use: in the â„¢Inited States a Presi-
dent is the chief executive officer
of a university institution and con-
fusion could easily arise between
a President and a Principal.

Coat of Arms

Other matters of this sort can be
mentioned here. It was agreed
from the start the University Col-
lege should exercise the right
granted by the Charter to have a
coat of arms. Arms were granted
by the College of Arms in 1949 in
a beautiful document which will
also be one of the treasures of the
College archives, The shield has
a main background of blue and
white wavy lines to show the sea
and on them is the open book: the
upper part of the shield, the chief,
is red with a lion to show the con-
nection with the Crown, but the
lion is erminois, in other words is
covered with black spots. This is
the lion borne by H.R.H, Princess
Alice, Countess of Athlone, ap-
pointed by the King as the first
Chancellor, so that this appoint-
ment is recorded for ever in the
arms. The crest is the brown peli-
can which fishes in its pre-historic
fashion along the coasts of all the

In Africa and fare at the end should be a charge Colonies: the pelican is a symbol

“OVEN FRESH”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The University College of the West Indies—1.

Ky Principal T. W. J. Taylor

of care for the young because of
the mediaeval, but untrue, belief
that it punctures its breast to feed
its young on its blood and it is
used as crest by both the Corpus
Christi Colleges, at Oxford and
Cambridge. The motto was a mat-
ter of very serious debate since
classical studies flourish in some of
the Caribbean Colonies possibly
more actively than they do in
Great Britain, eventually Oriens
ex occidente lux was chosen
Academic Dress

Academic dress was a_ simple
matter. In the bright light of the
tropics black is a poor colour and
there is one university in Great
Britain which clothes its under-
graduates in something different.
This is St. Andrews to which the
University College already owes so
much through the labours of its
Vice-Chancellor. Hence the re-
quest was made that academic
dress might be after the fashion of
St. Andrews and, this having been
granted, the scarlet undergraduate
gown can be seen today on all
formal occasions in Jamaica. By
this means future generations will
be put in mind of the debt we owe
to land.

Site

The second important decision
concerned the site. Jamaica is a
well-known holiday and health re-
sort and abounds in beautiful
places: its mountains rise to Blue
Mountain Peak (7,388 feet) and
its north coast is dotted with white
bathing beaches and luxury hotels
designed for the American tourist
trade. The choice of site was,
however, restricted by various
factors, notably the needs of the
University College Hospital, essen-
tial for the creation of a medical
school. This has to be within easy
reach of a centre of population so
that the out-patient department

and the wards can get their ma-

terial. The site clearly had to be
somewhere near, but not too near,
the capital Kingston, a city of over
150,000 inhabitants. Eventually a
site of just over one square mile
was chosen about seven miles from
the centre of Kingston and it has
been made over by the Govern-
ment of Jamaica to the College
and its Hospital on a lease of 999
years at a pepper-corn rent, The

,site occupies the end of a valley

with the foothills of the Blue
Mountains rising to the north and
east and a limestone ridge nearly
2.000 feet high separating it from
the sea on the south. It is poss-

CBRE TA 2
rer? 4



Mr. H. W. SPRINGER.

ibly not quite so beautiful as the
new site of the University of Cey-
lon since Jamaica has no noble
rivers like the Mahaweli Ganga,
but it must be among the most
beautiful sites in the world, es-
pecially at sunset with the chang-
ing colours of the mountains and
the cloud shadows and the twink-
ling lights of the hill villages at
four and five thousand feet. The
area is, of course, far larger than
is needed at first: it should give
plenty of room for expansion for a
hundred years or more. Jamaica
is in an earthquake zone, Kingston
was largely destroyed by earth-
quake in 1907, so that high build-
ings are impossible and wide
spacing desirable and this de-
mands ample space, From the
point of view of general amenities
the site is good: there is an almost
detached area of 80 acres of flat
land to be developed for games
which should become one of the
most beautiful cricket grounds in
the world and where, perhaps, in
the days to come the test matches
against England will be played.
Kingston is within easy reach by
bus and in less than an hour by
ear one can be at 4,500 feet in a
different world.

Permanent Buildings

Much about the same time as
the appointment of the Principal,
the firm of Norman & Dawbarn of
London was selected as architects
for the buildings, and in due
course the lay-out was decided
This has been designed for the
future rather than for the next
few years. All buildings have been
sited so that they have plenty of
room for expansion and sites have
been allocated for buildings which
cannot be built at the moment
Future needs cannot be foretold
o that large reserve areas are also
left for the iepartments which the
changing functions of a Colonial
University may Jemand fifty years
hence. In the meantime these
areas will give a peaceful back-
ground of cattle grazing under
trees, The result of this is, how-
ever, that no immediate architec-
tural effect is expected: for a good
many years the buildings will be
isolated and appear to be dotted
about, but architectural effects of
the European kind are hardly
appropriate in a setting of tropical
mountains which dwarf human
structures. The erection of per-
manent buildings is, of course;
complicated by the high costs of
today and in addition to the build-
ings, roads, water mains, sewage,
electricity distribution and so on
have to be provided for out of the



SERVICE

You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

MARIE



»'4e. Per th.

SHIRLEY

AGe.



Per th.

SHORT CAKE____51c. Per Ib. GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per tb.

AN EI oR

WIBEX SODA CRACKERS



36ec. Per tb.







available capital. The result is
that present resources only permit
the erection of the library, the
science laboratories, halls of resi-
dence for men and women under-
graduates, lecture rooms and ac-
commodation for arts subjects and
housing for the academic staff.
One part of the site was used dur-
ing the war to accommodate some
of the inhabitants of Gibraltar and



Malta and these were housed in
wooden huts. The whole of this
hutting, which included offices

store rooms and canteens, was pur-
chased from the War Office. * It
was therefore decided that there
was no immediate necessity to
build permanent office accommo-
dation for the Registrar, the Bur-

sar, the Department of Extra-
Mural Studies, &e. Heated build-
ings are not needed in a climate
where the thermometer never

Mr. P. M. SHERLOCK.

drops below about 65° and usually

to about 70°. The huts will be
used as long as they last. The
ereci}pn of permanent buildings is
a slow business nowadays and it
Was not until the spring of 1949
that the firm of Higgs and Hill
were selected as contractors. The
first undergraduate hall of resi-
dence, to house 160 together with
some of the bachelor staff, was
ready for use in October, 1950.
Four such halls are in the present
programme and it is expected that
each will develop characteristics of
its own and that they will play
the part in university life provid-
ed by the Colleges of the older
universities. If all goes well, the
library should be ready in the
summer of 1951, together with
some of the laboratories. The
Hospital, essential for clinical
teaching, is needed urgently and
should be ready by the end of
1951. In the first stage it will
provide for 200 beds and it is in-
tended to erect more wards later
until there are 500 beds. The vari-
ous departments, such as X-ray,
pathology and out-patients, have
been designed for the larger num-
ber but will be built now.

Temporary Arrangements

The existence of the huts made
it possible to begin work without
waiting for the premanent build-
ings. ‘At the end of 1946 there
was an urgent demand for medi-
cal training in the West Indies and
admission to medical schools in
Great Britain, Canada and the
United States was almost imposs-
ible because of the pressure of ex-
service candidates. Hence tem-
porary arrangements were made:
suitable wooden buildings were
adapted and turned into labora-
tories, a library, undergraduates’
bed-sitting rooms, offices, a chapel
and lecture rooms, and in October,
1948 the first undergraduates came
into residence and begun work for
the Ist M.B. of the University of
London, There were 34 of them,
of which 10 were women, and
nearly all the Colonies in the
scheme were represented; one
eame from the Turks Islands, a
salt-producing dependency of Ja-
maica lying to the north near the
Bahamas. In October, 1949 teach-
ing began for the general degree



Cognit pn



in natural science and in October,
1950 the first arts students ap-
peared. The intention is to build
up an undergraduate body of
about 700, of which it is expected
that about 200 will be in the
Faculty of Medicine. The follow-
ing departments are already in ex-
istence and are either partially or
completely staffed: mathematics
physics, chemistry, zoology, bot-
any, physiology, biochemistry
human anatomy modern history,
modern languages and English.
These will be followed by others
until the normal curricula in the
Faculties of Medicine, Natural
Science and Arts are available. It
is also intended to oe a Fog
ment of education during 1951 to
help in providing for the urgent
need for trained teachers in the
secondary schools. Barclays Bank
(Dominion, Colonial and Over-
seas) have made a generous bene-
faction of £5,000 towards the cost
of a building for this. Without
efficient secondary teaching in the
various Colonies the efforts of the
University College will be largely
wasted and we are selfishly in-
terested in their future.

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DNESDAY APRIL 2,























































































1952

@ from page 1 Vincent Brewster when cross-
e the number two coffins, ©Xamined said that he heard the
that she held on to him and Shouts of murder and saw a man
stabbed her with a knife he Over a woman, This man was
beating the woman.
spector Girwood Springer cor- _ Leon Haynes of Government
borated P.C, Sargeant’s evidence Hill and caretaker of the Reser-
to going to the Hospital and voir said that on January 11 he
ley giving a statement. saw the accused and the accused
iross-examined he said that he told him to telephone the Police
en in charge of the case to because he had just killeq Mrs.
at extent. He did not remem- Hoyte. He asked the accused if he
"when a statement was taken was telling the truth, and before
James Herbert. the accused could reply a boy
‘Sylvia White of Government named Hurdle came up and the
said that she had known boy said that a woman was killed
ley and Hoyte for about a up the road. The accused left to
ba Lashley lived at Hoyte’s go to the pipe, but later he was
ome. On January 11 he saw brought back. The accused was
ashley come frpm Hoyte’s home taken from the Reseryoir to a
ith a woman other than Hoyte Police Constable.
id go down Government Hill. To. Mr. Malone Haynes said that
ortty after Hoyte came from he could not say if the accused was
e other direction and went on drinking.
the direction Lashley had taken. _ Dr. James W lIcott said that on
She went somewhere else and January 12, 1952, he received a
ater saw Hoyte’s dead body. parcel containing a white shirt a
Cyjoss-examined she said that jacket and a pair of coloured
vhen she ‘saw Hoyte that night pants. There were reddish brown
é€ was quite certain it was Hoyte. stains on the garments. The stains

were tested and show hat i
Shout Of “Murder” was human blood. won *
Demonond Hurdle, a 16-year-old Human Blood Found
ewspaper seller of Government He was handed a knife which
1 said that his brother FitzRoy he examined, Scrapings from
yne, Wilfred Clarke, Vincent the blade contained human blood.
ster and himself were on , Police Constable Springer said
ernment Hill walking about, that on January 12, 1952, he was
newhat aimlessly. He heard a on a bus on Government Hill when
of murder and on going in the he saw five lads over the body of
ection of the cry he saw a a woman lying in the road, He
an lying on the ground and got off the bus and enquired what
“man standing over her. The had happened.
n went into a nearby alley, then A man was pointed out to him
burned and knelt over the and that man was 68 yards ahead
nan and made some stabbing of him, The man was the accused,
jotion about her head. The man and he was standing near a pipe.
hen left and went up the road. He held the accused and asked him
+ aitine = 7 ee - who he was. The accused said: “I
. Haynes of the i :
ervoir, 1 heard the name Mrs, ae Lashley of Government
Hoyte mentioned.” x
The man then went further up
sovernment Hill and was near a There were blood stains on
pipe when he was arrested. the sleeves of the shirt which
Crvss-examined, he said, that the accused was wearing and
e man had quickly returned he arrested the accused,
if the alley, 7 Before arresting the accused he
‘ifteen-year-old Wilfred Clarke, told him that he was _ being
@ porter of Government Hill, who arrested in connection with the
had been of the group with Hurdle death of the woman . The accus-
also heard the cry of murder and ed was cautioned.
— he saw Lashley stabbing The accused was taken to the
oyte. | He went on to corroborate scene and he (Springer) searched
sows evidence as to the arrest. for the knife by the woman's
© was not cross-examined, body. The dead woman was El-
Witness Recalled mina Hoyte.
After the adjournment James He looked at the body and
Herbert was re-called to the saw several stab wounds two be-
witness stand and cross-exam- hind the left ear, two on the
ined; he said that he was charged left jaw, one on the forehead,
with using indecent language, two on the upper lip, one on
ae people, he said, called him the right cheek and two on the
ee aaa ee he lived in right wrist. At 8.30 p.m. the
On August 28, 1929, he ‘was S2me__night Set. Bancroft, Sgt.
haraid’! with , ‘<7, he waS Haynes, Cpl Devonish and other
ged with pretending to work policemen arrived on the scene
obeah, but he could not remem- \ith the motor van and he

ber if he was convicted on June
12, 1933. He was not convicted of oa SeeeS ovens te Se.

assaulting an island constabl :
: able. Certain measurements were

To Mr. Field, Herbert said that
be gave a statement to the Police taken and the accused wena eee
i In the van

n January 11, 1952, about the in the Police van.
‘ease, He could not say who took the accused said that the knife
he statement from him. was behind Government House
_Fitz Roy Payne (17) of Mar- wall.
tinique, St, Michael, said that on A search was made behind the
January 11 at about 8.15 p.m, he wall and the knife was discov-
was at tihe junction of Branker’s ered. When the knife was found
Gap and Desmond Hurdle; Vin- there was blood on the blade.
_ cent Brewster and Wilfred Clarke He kept the knife. On January
were among those who were 12, 1952 he handed the knife to
| there. He then heard the shouts Dr, Walcott.
of murder and he ran in the
direction of the shouts. To Mr, Malone, Springer said
Then he saw a man over a that he did not notice anything
woman. The man was beating the strange about the accused.
woman, The woman was lying. Arnold Dalrymple, an_ island,
The man left the woman in the constable, said on January 11 at
road and went into a house, Then about 8 p.m. while in a bus on
the man re-appeared and began Government Hill he saw the
to stab the woman lying in the pody of a woman lying in the
een as tg the anaes road. He heard someone say that
e man le woman an ‘a { ;
went in the direction of Govern- of women, “was Milled” bya

ment Hill
. ; wo Another man — who he later
aay re Re ne 8 learned was.a police constable—

the man cuffing the woman. He
h A . arrested the accused, The accused
Ethe Rit). Ae eee | aves said “Yes, I did it, I am quite

Fs il I was about 20 yards away;” satisfied.”
yt ig SE a aeak ir erenteanersi The policeman a s k e d the

ined. |
3 f Fitz Roy Hurdle corroborated accused what he had done with
he evidence of Payne. the knife and the accused said

The Wounds



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Carpenter On Murder Charge

that he.had left it by the body
of the woman. The knife was not
found by the woman's body.

The Police Van arrived and the
accused said that he had thrown
the knife over the wall of Gov-
ernment House. The Police Con-
stable showed the knife to the
aceused. The accused was wearing
a jacket which he took off in the
Police Van,

Mr. Malone had no questions to
ask this witness.

Sgt. Haynes attached to District
“A” Police Station said. “On Jan-
uary 11 at about 8.30 p.m. I went
to Government Hill and saw a
woman lying on Government Hill
road. I saw the accused being
held by P.C. Springer and Island
Constable Dalrymple, I went to
the wall of Government House
and there the knife was found.”

“The accused vomited in the
Van and was taken to the Generai
Hospital. On January 15, t h e
accused was formally charged
with the murder of Elmina Hoyte.
The accused made a_ statement
and he was cautioned, Sgt Haynes
told the court.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination tela
the court that the examinationewas
dene on January 12, 1952, at the
Public Mortuary, The body of the
deceased was identified to him
by Albertha Tull who said it was
her daughter. The age of the de-
ceased was about 30 and she wes
dead for about 16 to 18 hours.

The body was under developed.
There were two large horizontal
wounds on the neck, five inches
and three and a half respectively,
several superficial bruises on the
neck, a deep wound on the upper
lip three inches long extending
to the right nostril and a jagged
two inch wound also on the upper
lip.

There was one and a half inch
horizontal wound above the left
eye going to the orbit, a jagged
wound over the left jaw bone,
two deep incised wounds below
and behind the left ear. There
was no evidence of a skull frac-
ture. In the thorax there was an
incised wound and under the
right arm pit there was a wound
two and a half inches long. On
the front of the chest there were
two large wounds penetrating 1o
the brest bone.

There was a jagged wound on
the outer end of the left collar
bone, blood around the heart and
in the pleural cavity the rignt
auricle of the heart was punc-
tured; the blood vessels in the
neck were severed and the wina
pipe was cut through. The ab-
dominal organs were normal.
There was a deep wound on the
jeft wrist, exposing the muscles.

There were no special features
about the stomach and from the
examination death was due to the
multiple wounds described. The

wounds were inflicted with a
sharp instrument,
No questions were asked by

the defence counsel. Sgt, Bancroft
attached to District “A” Police
Station said on January 11 he
went to Government Hill after
receiving information.

The accused was taken to the
teneral Hospital and the clothes
the accused were wearing were
taken, The body of a woman was
taken to the Public Mortuary on
the night of January 11. t

At this stage further hearing
was adjourned until to-day.

_————— NT

Dies Suddenly

Forty four year old Grafton
Deane of Military Road, Bank
Hall died suddenly at 430 p.m.
yesterday at the General Hos-
pital, Deane had been admitted at
the Hospital at 10 a.m. yesterday
in an unconscious condition,

A post mortem examination will
be performed to-day by Dr. E.'L,
Ward.









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“Oil Remains Foundation
Of Trinidad’s Wealth”

BUT "NEW INDUSTRIES BRING prosperity Contest May 8

LONDON.

Oil remains the foundation of Trinidad’s wealth, in
spite of the great number of new industries being estab-
lished in the island, says the London Financial Times in an
article by a correspondent who was recently in the West

Indies.

Without it the Colony might The article pays tribute to
well have become one of tae Trinidad’s efforts to attract more
more depressed areas of the new industries to the Colony and
world,” says the article, “for to- Says that it is showing other
day oil accounts for more than West Indian colonies how the
75 per cent, of its exports, pre- problem of diversification of their
vides some 30 per cent. of its economies can best be tackled.

total revenue and gives direct
employment to more than 15,000
of its population.”

But oil production is not ex-
panding and exploratory drilling
is revealing no new large re-
serves, the article warns. The
Colony’s total production of oil .n
1950 compares unfavourably with
that of 1942, especially when it is
remembered that more wells were
producing in 1950 than in 1942.

“Of all the recognised oil coun-
tries,”it continues “Trinidad is
the most difficult in which to find
and produce oil in commercial
quantities. The average depth of
well is increasing rapidly, some
having gone down to 12,000 feet.
Every difficulty known to the oit
driller is encountered in Trinidad
— high pressure and hard and

to
colonies, which the island regards
as primarily
the
lieves
with each
colonies
ted and more diversified economy
to this end.

“Realising that one of the chief
wea sses of West Indian econ-
omy
sugai
termined
and
manufacturers,
industrial processes quite new to
the Colony, have started to pro-
duce.”

But more could be done to po
the



federation

article

1€

says:
that by
other the
could

Referring to Trinidad’s attitude

of the Caribbean
economic move,
“Trinidad be-
closer association
Caribbean
an integra-

an

plan

is its persistent reliance on

Trinidad
bid

overseas

has made a de-
for new industries
capital. Now, 42

representing 25

caving formations being among Pand agriculture, especially —
the least. Production costs are processing of citrus, the writer
consequently very high. believes. There is room, too, for
light assembly plants for wire-
“Not all the possible reservoirs less, bicycles and similar goods,
of oil in Trinidad have yet been U.S. capital, attracted so far
tested, particularly those in the mainly by Jamaican bauxite and
middle Cretaceous. If such sup- Trinidad oil, is beginning to show

plies are eventually located, they
may contain larger quantities wf
oil than have so far been struck
and would more than justify the
greater expense of deeper drill-
ing.”

“But
dence

would

of

be

al

interest in light engineering.
capite
stability and
economic planning,” It concludes.
“This evidence, Trinidad believes,
much stronger

follows the evi-
sensible

if the



Fisheries Talk s—trom page 1.

(a) Recomméndations of the West

Indian Conference, First Session, by the Preparatory Committee,
1944. including information submitted
(1) Designation of Fishery Ex- by the territorial governments
periment Station at Mayaguez, and papers written by authors
Puerto- Rico, as the centre for designated by the Committee,
technological research and_ in- In accordance with the Com-
formation services in the Carib- mission's procedure for technical |

bean, and for biological research
relevant to its own area.

(2) Establishment of a Fishery
Research Institute in the British
West Indies.

(3) Importation of fishing gear
on the same terms in respect of
customs duties as agricultural
equipment.

(4) Applicatfon and extension
of co-operative principles to the
fisheries with regard to market-
ing, credit and savings, purchase
of gear and insurance.

(5) Provision of
facilities to fisheries.

(6) Appointment and
of fishery officers.

(b) Preparation and collection
of fisheries statistics.

(c) Recommendation of the In-
dustrial Development Conference
regarding fish processing.

(d) Relations with the F,A.O,
Fisheries Council for Latin Amer-
ica.

(e Proposal of the Government
of British Guiana regarding con-
trol measures or close seasons in
respect of fishing in Caribbean
territorial waters.

The Conference of Fisheries
Experts of the Caribbean was |
opened by the Hon. Victor Bryan
Minister of Agriculture andj}
Lands, Trinidad and Tobago, after
which the Secretary General, Mr.
E. F. H. de Vriendt, welcomed |
the delegates and observers on |
hehalf of the Commission.

After Mr. Wiles was elected
Chairman, it was agreed that the
Conference would sit as a Com-
mittee of the whole for discussing
all items of the Agenda and would
not split up into committees.

This Committee had before it

educational

training

|



conferences,
Committee arranged two evening
seminars and
the members

—

§. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT
C. F. HARRISON

FASTER

BIBLES, PRAYER & HYMN BOOKS in White leather and



a collection of documents selected

the Preparatory

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of the Conference.

—<—————



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MOFFATT
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fHE EUCHARISTIC YEAR
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NELSON’S ENCYCLOPAEDIA
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Intercolonial |
Dance Band

In Barbados for the purpose of |
making plans for the intercolonial |
dance band contest between Brit-|
ish Guiana and Barbados is Mr.
Harold M. Rogers who arrived}
here last week by the Latly Nel-
son. |

The contest will be held in
Queen's Park on May 8 beginning
at 7.00 p.m.

Mr. Rogers is Publicity and
Booking Agent of Cecil Nelson's |
New Luckies nine-piece orchestra
of British Guiana, specialists in
Latin-American Rhythms,

He told the Advocate yesterday
that this is the first time a British
Guiana band will be coming to
Barbados. Some years ago, the
late Teck Taylor's Rhythm Kings
of this colony paid a visit to Brit-
ish Guiana and defeated their
famous Washboards band. This
visit by the B.G. band, is now a
battle to avenge the bitterness of |
the defeat which they suffered
years ago.

Mr. Rogers said he had hoped
to match his band against the
colony’s numbers one and two
bands but the leaders having de-
clined, the contest will now be
staged with Mr. C. B. Brown and
his orchestra,



1

British West Indies integrated||

its many competing economies |
under some form of Federation.”
—B.U.P.



Fnd Rheumatism
While You Sleep

If you suffer sharp stabbing pains
{f joints are swollen, it shows your
blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
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Passages, ‘Getting up Night,’ Back.
aches, Lumbage, Leg Pains, Nervous.
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Lingerie, Gifts,




Bar, Restaurant,



Ladies Hair-

Hastin gs.







PAGE SEVEN









For all white shoes SE

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use 1 R
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No

surer way of making sure ;
that white shoes are white!

in Cartons with Sponge . a



VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner Model @ $56.14
3 Burner Model @ $71.87

Also

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow
T. HERBERT, Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street

Established Incorporated

SPECIAL OFFERS
Hemmed Sheets, Superior Quality
FO TE io een $6.25

BLANKETS
eee, sn nneneoe Me

Flowered Bamberg
SILKS. per yd.

ROYAL

12 High Street

STORE

12 High Street







‘¢
PESOS SOOO SSOSS

Special Offers —

(To all Cash Customers) from Monday 31st March

to Saturday, 5th April

STEEL DEED BOXES 14” ...... ve 1 $8.00

” » i 16” ...... $10.00 | $9.00

» i y 18” ...... $13.00 $12.00

” 5 = 20” ...... $15.00 $14.00

» 1» " BS Kes $19.00 $18.00
CALEDONIA WOOD

STOVES NO.7 ..:....00sc0008 . $56.00 $50.00

# NO. 8... ccceseeseeses $65.00 $6090



BARBADOS HARDWARE (€0. LTD.

No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2107, 4406 or 3534



PLLA LELOELLLLEL LPL LAE A LLLP LELLLLLAAA LDA LALPADOSE

”

Wm. FOGARTY (8°08) LTD.

TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY
AND EXCELLENT FITTERS





We carry a wide range of

HIGHGRADE

SUITINGS

to choose from

e
OUR GUARANTEED

CUTTING

AND

TAILORING

WILL TRANSFORM YOUR
CHOICE INTO
A SUIT OF
DISTINCTION





.


PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIF

TELEPHONE



evr ifthe, Marria or Engagemen

announcements in

“dditional
Notices only after 4 5.







Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 60 and 6 cents per word for each
word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
Detween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

PUHLIC SALES |
REAL ESTATE

BARBAREES HOUSH—That desirable
| residence at Barbarees Hiil, St. Michael,
| standing on 2 acres 13.5 perches of land.
The house contains 4 bedrooms with
dressing rooms attached, drawing, dining
|and all other usual rooms. Kithen ete.
Large spacious verandah, garages,
servants rooms ete., in yard. All services
installed, wind mill, orchard containing
many Variety of fruit trees, garden ete.

IED ADS.



2508



<

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE
“AUSTIN VAN—One G) 10 HP, Austin





|







T NKS Var in good working = Phone ae inspection to view opis »
HA 4821, D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd. ellamy ; n.
13.3.59—t. 2:4. | ——______
Bats We beg to sincerely = antennae PROPERTY: In Reed Street, Bridge-
insane i bens whe seitk gti CAR Austin 18 hip. In good condi-| town; consisting of 2,685 square feet of
na her way s¥mpathized with asf tion Apply to the Courtesy, Garage.| jand t wil the chattel dwelling
in any ot ' '
in our recent bereavement 24.52—4n.| house palings and out-offices thereon,
Mrs. A. Dowe, Mis. L. Nurse, Mr. J.{| ————-—— the property of the Estate of Desdemona
Buriand. 2.4.52-—1n CAR—1%2 CHEVROLET #3 ffoed | Foster-Turtom, deceased. ‘The above will
ricci habelie an aiilitlliesa attic ints | Ce good, tyres. Apply . Ra » | be set vp 7 by public competition
Glebe Land, St. John. Dial 95—270. at our ce, Jamés Street, on Friday
IN MEMORIAM 1.4.52--8h,| 11th April, 1952, at 2 p.m. ‘For feast
Serereeetiree ttle —— ti, | tion apply on the premises. 7 r
LORDE—Treasured memories of our dear] CaRs—Hillman Saloons frort 00 | partiulars ab
beloved. wite and mother Louise Lorde} ip “COLE & Co., Ltd, 1.4.68 NUTCHINGON & BANPIELD
who departed this life 1st April, 1945 cs : Sakae Solicitors,
Fe en eae tone, i am Ome Bk Cherrele’ Oe ee | aaa ol
» we bat cone. Ay a “hanically perfect. Apply E. erley
Eglon Lorde (husband), Winston and Eante Hail, = 2.4.52-4n LAND 8,640 square feet of x ah
pert Car—Hillman Sedan 1951 model in| lands pene ad) the estate of T A.
perfect condition. Done only 6,000 miles. Herbert, (deceased).
WANTED Ring R. S. Nicholls, Office 3825, Home The above will be set up for sale to
8224 1.4.52—t.f.n. | public competition on Friday, 18th
—————__—_——_—_ ——————-——«_| day of April, at 2 pam. at the e of
CAR—FORD MERCURY. One second|the undersigned, Lucas Street, Bridge
HELP hand Ford Mercury, 1942 model, new | town





A SALESMAN for Commission Firm.
Good salary to active man. Apply: R. Q.
C/o Advocate Advertising Dept.

1.4.62—2n.
COOK — General. Apply McKinstry
Bellevue Gap, near Waterford,

14,52—3n







COOK—Good Cook, male or fernvale





















CARRINGTON & SEALY.
2.4.52—6n

upholstery and in good working order.
Apply Barbados Agencies, Telephone
4908. 1.4,52-6n,



a
CAR—Austin A-70 Saloon, very little

used. Condition absolutely Ay): Usa. | WEDNESDAY 2nd April at 2.90 p.m.

, > a at Ave: Harts Gap, ‘ex ee
Ment | cha’ houses (1) 16 x with ss! 5

i Geeelen kitchén, closet and galvanize palings.
and the other 14 x 8 with kitchen, closet



AUCTION



CAR—FORD PREFECT:
running order, good tyres and battery,

































PERSONAL



The public aré hereby warned ogainst



giving credit to any person or peraons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone

contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.
EDGAR HAYNES,
Brittons Hill,
St. Michael

1.4.52—2n. }



The public sre hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, UDORA

JONES ‘nee MARSHALL) as I do not | place,

hold myself responsible for her or any-

one else contracting any debt or débts | Church

in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.
BERESFORD JONES,
Airy Hill,

St. Joeph.
2.4.5¢—2n. 24

TAKE NOTICE





That THE “UNIQUE” Pen CO,, LIM-
ITED, a British Company, whose trade
or business address is 579, Kingston Road,
London, §8.W., England, Manufacturets,
has applied for the registration of a
mark in Part “A” of in
respect of pens, fountain pens, pen
ers, pencils, pen nibs and pen and pen-
cll clips and will be entitled to register
the game after one month from the 2nd
day of April, 1952, unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in





.| milage ander 10,000 miles. ie tha | poling Snes e = i a ee ak
ised to cooking for over twenty people | leaving island, Dial 3103 and day ex- tas ion of such registration. e trade mai
if possible. Reply M. K. C/o Advocate, | cept Saturday. 1.4, 5248n, D'ARCY A. SCOTT, can be seen on application at my office.

i a Auctioneer, Dated this 25th day of Mareh 1952
- CAR--FORD PREFECT. One second Middle Street. H. y
WANTED*-Assisiant. Manageress forlhand Ford Prefect in good working 2.4.52-—In Registrar of Thage age
small good Class Hotel in Barbadgs-- | order. Apply Barbados Agencies, ‘el~ ‘ ik
Pleasant personality essential, Reply |ephone 4908 1.4.52—6n UNDER THE SILVER
A tt er ae HAMMER
— -| CAR—One Wolselay 8 H,P. Excellent
Resident leaving island recommends | condition. Apply: C. A. Proverbs, Car- ON THURSDAY 3rd April by order of TAKE NOTICE
General Servants, Hastings district.| rington Plantation. Dial 2425 Miss Roberts. we will seli the Furniture SEA BREEZE
Telephone Mrs. Hughes — 2410. 20.3.52—3n, | at “Beachy basen yd beamed St. Philip
31 ~ — which inc es
oo CARS—Minor Two-Door Saloon. like| Arm Chairs, Couch, Sideboard, Liquor That Mgrs! 3 a cae, te pores
TAILORS—Joutneymen Tailors, (Jacke! |new, Minor Tourer 7,000 miles, Morris | Case in Mahogany: Dining Tables and eae ao iP an 7 poe time .
Hands) only those with experience need | Oxford Saloon very good condition | Chairs in Cherry-wood; Folding, Berbice} en pry Mcp lity tows of tee =—
apply. P. C. 8S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. | Qodge (1938) two-seater, excellent for | and Deck Chairs, Pine Waggon: Glass} ie a! 3
: - qodg a 7 , lof South Africa whose trade or busi-
26.3.52—t.f.n.| making into pick-up. Hudson (1947) and China; Phillips Battery Set Radio in ad i¢ Argus Chambers, 30,
ht! | Sedan 14,000 miles, Suftable for hire | Perfect condition:, Old Fashion Stump | Cit h Sires Cave Pow South Ajceh
YOUNG MAN fot our office, who must | purposes. Wolseley (1947) 8 hp. Saloon | Bedstead and Canop Bedstead in Ma- ieeherters "ate sooted aor. tik =
%@ capable of using a typewriter. Good | 15,000 miles, in very good condition hogany: Pine and Iron Bedsteads all tho ta teed ae % in Part eta
Salary with advancement commensurate | Ford Prefect, 17,000 miles, very fine | Single with Vono Springs and Duniapillo Register “( Feupert. of canned fruits,
with ability to right applicant. condition, FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd. | Mattresses; Presses, Dressing Tables, | jo. fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruil
MOUNT GAY DISTILLERIES Telephone 4504. 2.4.52—6n taaeas ae gang cere Saiere, fruit juices fruit ovate fruit and ffuf
Sheph ‘ A52—2.¢.n Spcetnictthdinniienne soteinaal eis anvas ; Large O1 urning Refrig- . f ,
evista ATED | “OTORCYCLE-3N hp BSA. Can|erator, Kitchen Tables, Larders, Coal | Peverades, Sar doch — wee
YOUNG LADY Requires position as|be seen any day at T. Herbert Ltd, | Stove, Sheets of Everite, Wallaba Posts SF ite th fodices ta Se Ces an
Governess or Companion to travelling | Lumber yard. Phone 4367 and other items month from the 2nd day of April 1962,
parties. Write: IM.G. C/o Advocate 2.4,.52—1n,| Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash - 7 ‘ pr, 7
7 . t 52—6 BRANKER TROTMAN & CO unless some person shall in the mean-
= = 7 . +, time give notice in duplicate to me at
Auctioneers my ce of opposition of such regis-
MISCELLANEOUS ELECTRICAL 90.3.52—2n. |tration. The trade mark ¢an be seen
on. application at miy office.
PRIVATE TUPTION-—Shorthand, Typ- REY RAT hy e ERE, i Dated this 25th day # March 1962.
i Spanish and General Subjects. Write | erator (in perf rder) ‘00 iT. . WYLLIAMS,
Maestro” Box 75 Bridgetown, or Dial|OQwen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Street. FOR RENT Registrar of Trade Marks
3811 between 9 a.m, and 4 p.m. Dial 3299. 29.3.52—2n 2.4.52—3n
2.4.52—1n ae H ; Ss

LADY'S SMART WARM COAT, suitable
for travelling also one for small child
Write “Travel” c/o Advocate.

2.4,52—In

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466



10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Year Book of the West
Indies and Countries of the
Caribbean











COTTAGE on St. James Coast,

PUPPY—*Terrier, one pure bred Wire perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and
services supplied



Haired Fox, (male) six weeks old.’”
; from main house. Own
FAS A008 2408-S5. , Suitable married couple,
SPANIEL PUPS—Communicate Mrs, | ‘$29.00) per day American Plan for two
s ¢ , ¥ ly: Beachlands, St. James or
fuser, Stirling, St. Philip. ara hone ! 0187, 14,8.62—t.f.n.

ee
cat rts acacia
THOROUGH-BRED GELDING—2 years| “BUNGALOW—One Modern Bungalow







old. By Jim-Craker-Jack out of Indian | 0" St, James Coast, 3 Bedrooms 2 Toilets
Spring. Phone 95244. 2.4.52—2n, | ind Baths, Hot and Cold running water.
And all modern conveniences, Dial 2472.

MECHANICAL atecewa
BUNGALOW—A newly constructed

BICYCLE-Girls’
first class condition
phone 3311,

Raleigh Bicycle, in
Mrs. Haslett. Tele-
1.4,52—1n

stone wall Bungalow situated at Charles
Rowe Road, St. Michael, comprising open
Verandah, Drawing and Dining rooms,
PE ers se three bedrooms, and all modern conve-
HERCULES CYCLES—Model Superb, |niences. Garage and Servants’ room.
24-inch frames, fitted with three speed |’Spactous yard and land available for
gears. Regular price $ 81.35, Our special | Kitchen garden.
price for spo} cash $66.35. Noel Roach| Apply HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
& Sons, Speightstown and on premises any afternoon between
2.3.52—4n. | 4—6. 1.4.52—2n .

ee











FURNISHED apy agente! oi
MISCELLANEO! side. Worthing (Lady preferred). one
SC Us 6401. 2.4,52—In



ANTIQUES — ob every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.f.n.

COUNTER SCALES—10 lbs,

FLAT — Welches

Government Hil!
side, from May Ist. Apphy Mrs.
Dial 2.

Tempro
4.52—4n



Lawrence on Sea, Available Apri!

Phone 3503. We invite inspection

29.3.52—t.f.n

capacity, | on.

with Brass Pan and Tare Bar completa |for next Winter.







—_——
FLAT AND HOUSE—Fully furnished, |
st

TAKE NOTICE
PINNACLE

That HENRY W. PEABODY SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LEMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing under
the limited liability laws of the Union
of South Africa whose trade or bupi-
nest address is Argus
Chureh Street, Cape Town,
Exporters, has applied for the registr:
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of canned fruits,
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,
fruit juices, fruit squashes, fruit, and fruit
beverages, and substarices used as food
or as ingredients tn food, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 2nd day of April, 1952,
tunless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at



my office of opposition of such regis-
on application ae my office.
tration. The trade mark can be seen

Dated this 25th day of March 19592,
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

2.4, 52—3n

TAKE NOTICE
LANYARD

That HENRY



W. PEABODY SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LEMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing under
the limited liability laws of thé Union



| Sle
































te Saturday April 5th and will re-open
Queen's College.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
| PUBLIC NOTICES OOO AOIICON + |

MY PAIN



NOTICE > 77
The Annual General Meeting of the Ss GONE eee
Barbados Basketball Association ill be

held at the Y.M.C.A
April at 7.30 p.m
All clubs desirous of affiliation should
send their applications to Secretary, C/o
YÂ¥.M.C.A. so that they may be elected
affiliated clubs by the General Meeting
28.3.52—5n

ELECTION NOTICE.
Barbados Elementary Teachers’ Assoc.
Two candidates having tied for one

on FRIDAY, 4th

s



t

there will be an election next
Saturday, April 5th at 12 noon at the
House. t
All membefs of the ASsociation are
therefore invited to attend for the
purpose of electing one member t
F. H. BARKER,
Hon. Secretary,
B.E.S.T.A ;
24.52—2n. ,

REMOVAL NOTICE

Dr. C. McCONNEY, Chiropractor begs
to ahfiounce that his office in Spry Street
will be closed from Monday Mareh Sist



c

SACROOL

TRIUMPHS.
OVER PAIN

BUY A BOTTLE FROM

at Tottenham, Constitution Road, next to ,

30.3.52—In.





minimum educational standard which will be accepted is a pass
Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equiva-
lent standard. Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more

rising by

annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, a

unless attention
stating the date of submission. Any additional qualifications which

952

WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

CLERICAL APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE ;
Applications are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public





Service.

2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis on the first in-
tance at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical era =
in

han 21 years of age.

3. The salary attached to the appointment is at the rate of $480
er annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum
annual inerements of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to
e of $1,056 per annum by
nd thereafter, sub-

the rate of $1,872

he passing of an efficiency test at the rat

ect to the passing of a second efficiency test, at

by annual increments of $96 to $2,160.
4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the

Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m.

yn Wednesday the 23rd of April, 1952.

5. No consideration will be given to candidates who have al-
‘eady submitted applications for employment in the Publie Service
‘ is drawn in writing to their previous applications,

have been acquired since that date should also be stated.











ADVERTISING PAYS BEST KNIGHTS DRUG STORE = §|""" 2.4.62.—2n.
——e 2SOSSSGUSSSSSSGOOOCN TOSS ;
” GHANCERY SALE SHIPPING NOTICES
BARBADOS. ai
The undermentioned property will be set up for sate at the Registration Office,
Public’ Bulldings, Bridgetown, vetween he No Said, ie wal be set up on cx! ROYAL NETHERLANDS
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full M/V “MONEKA” will

particulars on application to me.







STEAMSHIP CO.

Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON SAILING FROM EUROPE hacia and ue eine ‘aallane setae iasy
Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS M.S. HECUBA, on 4th April 1962
PROPERTY: Ali that certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore $.S. BOSKOOP on 11th April 1952 wee ere
Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island of Barbados cor -| a BOGE on a The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
taining by admeasurement one rood be the same more or less buttir | M.S. on y . aceept Cargo and Passengers for
an@ bounding On lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherin SAILING TO SOUTHAMPTON AND Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Wiles, of Clement Lucas, of James Ford and of Miss Louise Mallett |
and on the public road‘or however else the same may butt
bourid Together with the messuage or dwellinghouse |

“AVEDON” and all and singular other the houses and outhous«

both freehold and chattel on the saig land erected and built standin:
and being with the appurtenance
UPSET PRICE; £700

DATE OF SALE: 18th Apil, 1952

H WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY. |

im pursuance of the Chancery Act. 1906, I do herehy give notice to all persons ;
serving or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or encumbrances in or,
affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to
bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesda:
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Build- |
ings, Bridgetown, before the 9th day of May 1952 in order}
that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and

ority thereof respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded fram tne |

efits of any decree and be deprived of ali claims on or against the said property.

‘
Plaintiff NORMAN NILES |

vs.
Defendant: JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land stuate at Pevernment
Hill in the parish of Saint Michael and island aforesaid containing |
by admeasurement sixty six thousand eight hundred and ‘ninety |
square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands ot}
J. C. Roberts on lands of Lilian Waithe on other lands of the ic
defendant on a road leading to the public road and on the public 1
road or however else the same may abut and bound together with |

the appurtenances. {

18 February 1952. r

a. Syd March 1952.
- 7 5.3. 52—4n

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of tne Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or incum-}
brance in or affecting the propérty hereinafter mentioned (the property of the
defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between
the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock tn the afternoon at the Registration Office,

Bill filed:
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

claims may be on and ranked according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits
of any decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the ssid property.
Plaintiff; - WALLACE FARMER

Defendant: oroereR ALLEYNE THORPE
» PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Paynes Bay
in the parish of Saint James and island aforesaid containing by admeasurement
seventeen thousand eight hundred and ninety-four square feet or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Mrs. Annie Phillips on the sea on lands now
or late of the estate of one Gaskin, deceased, on lands now or late of Alfred E. Hope
and on the Public Road or however else the same may abut and bound the said lands
hereditaments and premises.
Dated ard March, 1952.
Bill Filed :— 11th February, 1952.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar in Chancery.
12,3,52—4n





and | M
calle i | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

S.S. COTTICA on Tth April 1952.
{M.S

s

Canadian National

or Friday between the hours} _—____.

Public Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 16th day of May, 1952 in order that such | LADY RODMEY ..












AMSTERDAM
WILLEMSTAD on 22nd April 1952

Nevis and St. Kitts.
Wednesday 9th April, 1952.
The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia Grenada and Aruba, and
Passengers only for St. Vincent.
Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

Salling
$

AND BRITISH GUIANA

BONAFRE on 6th May, 1952
SAELING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
HECUBA 2ist April 1952.
BOSKOOP 27th April 1952.

M.S
Ss

P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents.



Steamships







SOUTHBOUND Satis







Sails Balls Arrives 1
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos wen
LADY RODNEY oo ~ 2) Mar, 2 Apr 11 Apr;
LADY NELSON .. -- 16 Apr 17 Apr. 27 Apr, 4 ae.
CANADIAN CRUISER ‘ 29 Apr. 2 May - 11 May 13 May
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR.. 9 May 12 May = 21 May 23 May
LADY RODNEY a “ 19 May 22 May ”% May 2June = 3 June
CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. 30 May 2 June - 11 June 12 June
LADY NELSON .. na od 9 June 12 June 14 June 23 June & June
CANADIAN CRUISER es 20 June 28 June - 2 July 3 July
ANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... 30 June 3 July — 12 July 18 July
ADY RODNEY ee oo 11 July 4 July 16 July 25 July 2 July
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
} B'dos B'dos Boston 8¢. John Halifat Montreai
CDN, CRUISER 4 Apr. 7 Apr. — | 14 Apr. q r.| “24
LADY RODNEY % Apr. 26 Apr 5 May - 6 May 10 May
LADY max 30 May 1 May 22 Muy, =- 23 May} 7 May
; ay May - 5 June
Rai USER , 8 June; 11 June
CONSTRUCTOR 3 June 8 June -- 18 June 18 June; a June
LADY RODNEY .. 15 June 17 June 27 June =;
AT ad 28 Jung 1 July
CHALLENGER 23 June 28 June — 5 July 8 July
LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July 18 July — | @ Sul 2 ‘id
CDN CRUISER .. 14 July = 19 July, - 26 July; M8 July, 1 Aug.
CANADIAN ‘
CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July a 6 Aug! ad Aug. Aug.
7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. - | Ang. Aug.





For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







































Toebles for Dining, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing, Kitchen in several shapes
end — sizes—Sideboards, Cabinets
for China, Kitchen and Bedrooim
SUITES, and Separate Drawing
Room pieces in Morris, Tub, Ber-
_ and Rush, and Many other

ice Things NEW AND RB WED

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4000



FURNITURE
AUCTION

KINNOUL



BANK HALL ROAD

TO-DAY, APRIL 2ND
at 11.30 a.m,

We are instructed by Mr. R
Field to dispose of the follow
Furniture and Bffects.

Viewing morning of sale
Single Ended Settee, Oval Table,
Occ Tables, Kidney Table:
Rockers, Plant Stands, Dining
Table with Brass Feet, Sideboord
Dinner Wagon, Dressing Table &
Mirror, Bedside Table,

All The Above in Mahogany

E.
ng



Rush Rockers, Cane Chairs, Bent-







wood Chairs, Step Ladder, C
boards, Kitchen Ty Larder
Congoleum Ot * St $s, kon
Bedsteads Mattresse: Pillows,
ToWel rails, Pine Dressing Table

and Mirror, Mise, Books, Pictures,
China, Glassware, Kitchen Articles
Gold-spot Refrigerator and other
items

&
AUCTIONEERS

Jotun 4. Biadon
& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

Phone 4640, Plantations Ballding













received, Varied assortment.
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.
2.4.62—2n

LOST

DIAMOND CLIP—On the St. James
Coast. Finder rewarded. Please return
to Advertising Dept. C/o Advocate.

2.4.52—3n



a Ey

“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are
now being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias
‘or delivery in December 1952, parties
interested in booking please phone 4442,









T. Geddes Grant, Ltd, 18.3.52—14n sa ae ae
—___..| LADY'S GOLD WRIST WATCH with
JUST RECERIVED—Valor Stove parts, | expanding bracelet, either near rds
including — Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid|Gap, Fontabelle, or in St. ‘ohn's
Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens. Also| Churchyard, Will finder kindly return
Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre|to Miss Alda Marattson,
Company, Trafalgar & Spi Streets. | Fortabelle. Reward offered.
Phone 2696. 20-9.82—tf n. 1,4,58—2n.
MACHINES: A few Electrical Wood- |. WALLET — One leather Wallet on
Working dachines and hand tools at|Monday between Vauxhall and Clapham
any reasonable offer. Phone 8332 _ | Road containing cheque from Bulkeley
29.3.52—2n| Ltd. payable to Adolphus Gittens
—_._._.. | Finder please return to Advocate Ad-
OIL—The world's _ finest motor oil | verti$ing Dpt. 2.4.52—1n

Veedol, at all leading and Service
Stations’, Your vehicle deserves the best.







VEEDOL. “Found wherever s

travel” Wea. n TAKE NOTICE
REFRIGERATOR—One (1) Electrolux MORNING MIST
Kerosene Oil Refrigerator, 4 cu. ft,| That HENRY. W.. PEABODY sOUTH

capacity, In lect. working order. | AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) » a
Apply: Mrs. Keith Webster, Harrisons | Company incorporated and existing under
Plantation, St. Lucy. 29.3.52—6n. | the limited liability laws of the Union



of South Africa whose trade or busi-
ness address is Argus Chambers, 39,
Churth Street, Cape Town, South Africa,
Exporters, has applied for the
tion of a trade mark in Part

STOVES—2-burner “Falk” Oil Stoves.
Of its type this is the best cooker on
the market, Strongly made durable,
highhy efficient and economical in oil
cynsumption. Only $24.70



























MR. JOHN

HAMMOND

Boylston, St. James
(Tel. 0192)

to his friends
and everybody to help
with his effort to raise
Funds for St. John the
Baptist Church to clear
off the debt on the new
Vicarage.

Anything like Old
“lothes, Household Uten-
sils, Books, Toys, Orna-
ments and_ especially
Donations will be grate-
fully accepted and, as
far as possible, collected.

The Sale and Fair will!
be held at Holetown






























|

each at| Register in respect of canned fruits,
HARRISON'S Hardware Store. jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit, School on Easter Mon-
2.4.52—2n, Ses Squashes, fruit, and fruit day
a ab .
THE BARBADOS DIOCESAN MAGA-| or as ingredient . and will be
ZINE 5c. monthly. April's issue with | entitled to register the same after one Admission 1/-
eatin idestloner in fully On sale at! month from the 2nd day of April, 1952,
joneries. 1.4.52-8n. | unles# some person shall in the mean- Teas. hmen
—_——— | time give notice in duplicate to me at . Refres ts,
TORNADO—International K.41. Beauti-| my office of opposition of such regtis-
ful Sonera t ment, good| tration. The trade mark can be seen
s . now $500.00,/ on application at my office
No offers, Wicks. Telephone 3289. Dated this 25th day of March 1952
+ 18.11.51—t.f.0 H eae,
Tony” ts On ahd token. Registrar of ee
= oe . Coughs, Cokim : :
ete, for Horses, and Poultry.
Price 4/- per bot, KNIGHTS, Lid CHANCERY SALE
. * | BARBADOS, :
Tene The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
Weosssssssssosesossossony | snd On the date specified below, If not then sold, it will be set up on each
\ > $ suceseding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full
. hr Particulars om application to me
iy
1% ua NOTICE - é Defendant) JOHN WESLEY BELL
13 to inform my pattons that ae Plaintiff? EDWIN LEE BELL
|} ¥ taking two months rest due to my : All that certain piece or parcel of land situate at Stewarts Hill in
s health having become in paired i ice alta the parish of St. John and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing
& and all payments should be made by admeasurement one acre and twenty two perches Abutting and
1% to Mr. J. C. Hutson, who can bounding on the south on lands of Mount Pleasant Plantation on
1e be located at Cen Station, the North and on the West on Jands of Mr, B, L. Barrow and on
| Bridgetown * the East on lands how or late of Mr. John Weatherhead or however
x TELEPHONE 4g else the same may abut and bound Together with the messuage or!
; JN, T CHATLANT rd Al! and singular other the buildings and erections
| % (Hitidu Cheistian Proprietor) } and built standing apd being with the appur-
x GENERAL MERCHANT | senenets
\% Office and Residence UPSET PRICE: £1,450.
c Pr rs f OF SALE: 18 April, 1992
x orner Passage & Baxter mona | DATE ' H. WILLIAMS
1Po i m i Registrar-in-Chancery.
| © SSSSSSSS99GSSS955 5596S" a

... BERGER PAINTS
|

|
Tn a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of
punishment without fading or peeling. Berger Paints are the answer.
Specially formulated for the Barbados climate, they bring lasting

beauty, inside and out. Try theni on your own house.

Walls and Ceilings primed with DUSSEAL, then painted
with MATROI. oil bonnd water paints stay fresh and
colourful.

The Roof will ve lastingly protected by LASTIKON.

Woodwork will
with PERQUITE.

tay bright and unharmed by salt ait



And for Concrete, Stone, or Brickwork outside BERGERTEX
provides the ideal finish.





All these BERGER products are stocked in Barbados by

* GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN





50BX3



“OVEN

You can get from your grocer or from
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

MARIE__- 54e. Per th.
SHORT CAKE









; 3-8 _ FEDERAL VOYAGER”

.FRESH”

SHIRLEY
54c. Per Ib, GRAHAM CRACKERS 46c. Per th.
WIKEX SODA CRACKERS

Latest Edition $14.40 with weights (unstamped) $31.20." Ob- | Soo Due
i Hard LE— of South Africa whose trad busi- inne kt eeteieeee |
— a, ae thei sien ct a a ee dea dining snags «Mand with, rane | Bess ica is Argus Chambers, “3. | Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Locks for the Ga’ ad ay 52—2n,| ning water, toilet and bath, garage and | Church Street. Cape Town, South Africa, LE YE 5
Saale for the rkwee 2A, -|fervants rooms. Ail services including Exporters. hai, applied for the reg@itra- OUR CLIMATI N. EB eS es. SS. “HERDSMAN” -+ London : 29th Mar. Pe Apr.
all at CROOKES Halibut Liver Oil in 5 c. c. | &@% variety of fruit trees. Phone Mrs. | 51, n Part “A 0! 3.5. MER” .. Liverpoo! 2 are pr.
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Q]ynd 15 cc. bottles: also. in, potties: of | Bellamy 1008, .3.80—t.f.n. |Tate. deh, dried fratt, cryeteljion® tone > Pee te Ae ge 15th Apr. 30th Aj
and psules. Can be obtained from your FLAT—with | {ult julees, fruit squashes, fruit, and fruit Verpoo: Pr. Pr.
HARDWARE Druaggist or E _ Johnson & Co., Prince PP agar ees a beverages, and substances uséd as food S.S. “TRIBESMAN” , .M/brough &
William Henry Street. Agents for] POTSEtner particulars. Appyy to Aime | OF 8 Ingredients in food, and will be London 25th April 16th Ma
CROOKES LABORATORIES, Phone 2001 | For, further Percale a Mothing. | entitled to register the sime after one - :
oom —= - between 8 and 9 a.m 2.4.52—4n ; * 3.2. tin month from the 2nd day of A 1, 1952 5
— Ree - eel tas aheeiegntetiietasa ential unless some person shall in th <
rg LAT 2 eNeee wi NEW MODERN FLAT on Blue Waters | me give notice in duplicate to ie at HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
, skin iriitatgons and_ the coer lexion | Terrace, Spacious cupboards modern | MY office of opposition of such regis-
i nt cenorally, “Can be obtained: trom your | Kitchen and plumbing, running water | PP application at my office. Vessel For Closes in Barbados
' Drugcist On B. Johtaon Me Go Peinee | in all bedrooms, near to Rocklay Beaeh,| ‘len, |The trade mark can be seen S.S. “INTERPRETER” ..London Sth April
‘ shred aa + Prince | snd a few minutes walk from Golf Club.| Dated this 25th day of March 1952 3.8. “MUTLAH” Li 1 19th April
The Money Saving Way }}) cxocizes’ASonaronins’ Phone aft | Moose S00 ee gre ee 8.8. :Eiretben
between 8 a een ree ta team oe . Registrar of Trade Marks
FULI-PANELLED and __other coeiniouas 2 :| RESTAVILLE — Gibb’s Beach, St 2.4.52—3n For further Information apply to. . .
Mahogany single and Double DUREX PROTECTIVES are now |2eter, for months June—July, Oct =
Bedsteads; some in Outstanding obtainable from E. Jonson & Co. | Dec, 19% Phone 2818. 2.4.58—2n, Be Ay
eee ies with Various Paras wien Henry Strett, Agents for | For st Resulis- AD RTISE i= DA COSTA & Co., LTD.—Agents
rrors—Wardrobes and Dr r- sondon Rubber Co. Phone 2691 betw | =
pe Mararoper ana Prewers WieSina dam “Raso'sn'| LOST & FOUND | E
MAHOGANY, Birch and_ Deal DAHLIA BULBS—Fresix shipment just WPrrrosessessessss



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





Expected Arrival
St John Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
Barbados
3.8. “SUNRAY” : +. 11 March 18 March 6 April
8.8. “POLYTRADER’ 27 March 31 March 18 April
ss, “A VESSEL” 14 April 19 April 6 May
3.8. “A VESSEL’ 30, April 5 May 25 May
aa a



UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE

FROM LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW

Expected Arrival

Dates wn,

LIVERPOOL
+-20 March

GLASGOW
30 Mareh



UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE

1
Antwerp Retterdam London ‘Dates, agetew

16 April





ss
mv

“SUNRELL"
“SKAUVANN”

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703

21 March 22 March30 March
Mid



9 ; ; So}

JUST TO REMIND

OU ..¢
when you purchase from

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at Your Door.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cornér Broad & Tudor Streets

FESS S A FPSS

PEEOEOOOEES





SERVICE

any shop in the Island the following

Ate. Per th.



36e. Per th.


WEDNESDAY APRIL 2, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE NINE

Gland Discover
Restores Yout
In 24 Hours

om logs of vigour, nerr-
b







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON























ody, impure blood
and who are okt an:
their time will be de

Ughted to learn of a new gland discov-
ery by an American deetor

This new discove k

rv r








ds body, to bniid
d, to strengthe ont
mind and memory and feel like a ne

man In only § days. In fact, this die-
covery which is a home medicine tn
pleasant, ensy-to-take tablet form





i

| does away with gland operations an
| begins to bulld new vigour and enerr

' in 24 hours, yet it is absolutely har -
| less and natural In action.

| The success of this amazing dis-
covery, called VI-TABS, has been so
|

}



gteat that it is now being distributed
by all chemists here under a guarantee
of complete satisfaction or money
rds, VI-TABS must
ful





er, oF yo
package
VI-TAE




JUST A MOMENT

Restores Manhood and Vitality
THERE,MISS ..



Be kind to your face

Unguentine

ree ors

Relieves pain of

USELESS TO BUY the loveliest Cold Cream to cleanse and cherisn
your complexion unless you also use the gentlest of tissues to
remove it.














Don’t scour your delicate skin. There's no need. Pond’s soft
Fissue Hankies are so absorbent that they will quickly soak up the
cream-— dust, stale make-up and all, And they never collapse into
soggy little pieces, They're strong as well as soft and absorbent.
There are so many uses for these Tiseues all the time, everywhere.
Used as hankies, they are softer than the fines: cambric,
and save you hours of washing and ironing. Destroy
them once you have used them,

Get a packet today, and keep it handy.
You will wonder how you ever managed with-



( YOU'SAID ¥
7’ TIRED OF DA















aa out Pond's Tissue Hankies. At all the best
WRG | 7F stores.

a Wy

A

S “i c SOFT * STRONG * ABSORBENT

oy

























YOwPs! DID YOU SEE
THAT 2 HE WENT RIGHT
THROUGH THAT WALL!






TO LET yOu Guys
GUM UP My ACT Now!











SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now
POTATOES — 4 tb for oc... $.48 $ 40 Tins LOBSTER un. TA 66
Tins JACOBS CREAM Bottles TENNENTS STOUT ........ 30 26



WITH MISTER. BIC
PERSONALLY

WE'VE GOT GuNs! )
LET'S GET “
AFTER Him! ) &

CRACKERS ase 1.82 1.60
Tins BROOKS PEACHES (214).... 81 15



Tins CONDENSED MILE ............ 33 3L



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

BY FRANK ROBBINS 7
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

1 fumm-THERING \/ T-1’vE Lost
< SOME WEIGHT
WEE LAURIE, LOOK / I ERGE, L IN FIVE YEARS,
WE CAN BE MARRIED eI 5 / WEE DORRIE /
WITH OUR PETROTHAL Fate
RING AFTER ALL /

1 KNOW! ‘TIS ANYTHING... W~...AND WILL GET ME 2
EARLY YET... WE'LL [ ANYTHING, DORRIE, THAT IVY-COVERED

FIND A JEWELER DARLIN; THAT COTTAGE AGAFRONT |
AN’ PUT ON A WILL MAKE YOU FOR MY’MIDDLE-EAST >
TEMPOR-RARY SCTININED !










fT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only





















You can get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following
Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

MARIE ___54e. Per th. SHIRLEY AGe. Per tb.

SHORT CAKE _54c. Per lb, GRAHAM CRACKERS 1416c. Per tb.
WIHIX SODA CRACKERS 36c. Per lb.





“OVEN FRESH” SERVICE





(eer, wuceee | || (Gee) THE WORLD'S GREATEST
see) | movaacd a) ( a ‘I eS teas iin | wos
esol ay leis | as SHORT STORIES

FortysTwo Masterpieces — 512 Pages of Large Types













ilere are stories for your every mood, each THE BUDDHIST PRIEST’S WIFE. Oliver
' ‘i al ‘ blished . Schreiner, South Africa,
» the an established master.
| eee ae et TAKING THE VEIL. Katherine Mansfield.
























RIP KIRBY Examples are given of the best work of New Zealand.
NY the great short-story writers of Britain and THE mee AND ae er oT) ae HIMI NOBODY) THINK,GIRL/ IT'S A OU SF Tink ay ane 2 ; o 5G Dd. erts. Canada.
[ ~ itieae coronal Kiser aaa aeaati dane METO oa omustons aan k \ the British Empire, of the United States of Charles ° e ¢
E 1 {LILI LAVELLE AND / 00 ANYTHING ELSE FOR . BUT YOU'RE CHICKEN, | oe 4 ; i THE BIRTHDAY. Vance Palmer. Australia.
MATS Wir vf GETS AWAY WITH A, YOU... BUT NOT THAT’ oude/ $0 A\ f America, of Europe and of Asia — the liter- :
DUDE, Mv “yy Ge ee a See psn aes d THE LOST CHILD. Mulk Raj Anand. India.
WB...T WA N\ 4 mm, ary cream ‘of twenty-six countries. Comedy . : , " “s
ACE CARE cea . a : THE NECKLACE. Guy De Maupassant.
RICKY feat r and tragedy, every phase of life and char- France.
chee c : { une an acter, are here for the entertainment of ail THE INVISIBLE COLLECTION. Stefan
ay oer , ‘ANOTHER ¥ eke fi a
‘ / a BY ) EP | The following are just a few of the stories: THE SHIRTS. Karel Capek. re
: a THE TALE OF A CHILD. Josef Bar
Ne THE BLACK MATE. Joseph Conrad. Eng- sary. ?
oo \\ ta Hungary
. ere re HQW MUCH LAND DOES A MAN RE-
—— + . j BETOSS i PARTY. Somerset Maugham. QUIRE? Leo Tolstoy. Russia
: Ingland.
$ THE KISS. Anton Chekov. Russia.
STORY OF E PHYSICIAN AND T
ore Fe 7 We THE PRINCESS LILY. P’usung-ling. China.
LOTT ELT CE, s SARATOGA TRUNK. R. L. Stevenson. ’ i
WT BY KLOBS , THE PHANTO, IBS HE SAID HED Scotland. " NTRY. Earnest >m-
FIRES BACK AS HE FALLS To i) |FROM JAILAND TRACKME -— eee A om Aga TR inne em
ee MARTHA. Richard Hughes. Wales. Bway. '
EN pone ee TWO OR THREE WITNESSES. C. E. Mon- AND OVER TWENTY MORE LITTLE
tague. Treland. MASTERPIECES

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street and The Village, Greystone Shops: Balmoral Gap.








PAGE TEN



Lee HHA

Little men can play
FOURTH

some foul tricks








DAY: By % JSOULING is not confined to ‘the big,
JOHR robust men, who are, in fact, often
the cleanest players of all; nor is ft Con-
MASADAM } fined to the temperamental player who
“blows up” when he is beaten. or hit.
Sometimes :
it is the little ‘
fellows who
do it as a

compensation
for their lack




o/_inches

Tuey tee! tm- a
peticd to bring —-‘[lustrated
& igger men
dow to their ,
own physical by ROBB
levi and they
can oe more
ec; Un ol doing
this by subter-
fug> that has
nothing to do
woth playing
the ball

The high 9211
beats all but a
few of the
smsiier men,
fer «tie Dig one
can get un t

it easily There
are two things








open to the
little man bh
of them effec-
wee dirt t i
t he is F -pul
praw cia 8 1 ce @rsoy er
rent of the b’'¢
feiow he has at work
only to sted
back *s the *
igutDdalier * up to head the
Dali anc 3 1p tiard of his toes tuggers ans’ nackers. [hey . cali
with the nee! of his studded Doot him the needier and about ali
and mot only anchor him to the that can be said in hig favour
ground but maybe damage a toe that he very seldom carries out
aa well his muttered threats
The other trick is when be 1s Most players Know tnem tour
Dehifid—in which case. as the the ugefits provoruleur they are
Man, in ront meses t» fimp but the temperamental oues can
for the va.i. he grabs nis jersey be cum yietei:y Upsat Sy them
Nd and again rovts iim to Hugnie Galiavher who War u
18 fround bag vl temperament su,ereo
4t was easier in the via days terribly trom thie kind of id¢ite
when players wore thetr jersevs ment
outside ther pauats. But they Many # time Hugnie Was iurea
still manage fo get atvay wit) into actions wa toe Agta’ that ne
{t today even “ith them tucked would pevéer have confempiated
inside. butt fur the stream of poisonous
' abuse tna’ vase poured intu his
ear by spavaents who Knew they
were not therwise At to sce
nig dudte
They weg run aivngside orm

as he made like an ee) tor goa)
and. stride by stride. thes wouit
nivot on the heel on their near
foot and crack-crack him on the
Joktie-a nainful and infuriating
trick

As ne tne
nail the beaten defender would
touch the rear nee: so that he
Crlppeu Gime ifs-a cheap old

tore throug with



schoulbut triek «09 are they att
But they are stil, being dove in
these’ ‘way*® by o mercially
tiimunshine oumber of Ddiayers
in_ big-time Soccer today

The answer to them? Cast

iron referceing that will secure
their expulsion from the game -
ond not only thelr expulsion out
the expusio; of the os¢astonal
managir« dodireetor who back
them in it

He steps on his tees

‘There ts a mor
shan any of t

Pp atrotie character
se bashers and









~ Wanderers ‘Boa
St. Vincent In 2 Days

(From JOHN CORBIN)
, iM KINGSTOWN.
‘ St. Vincent was subjected to the worst defeat in the
island’s history when they finished on the sécond day of a
scheduled three-day match at Arnes Vale ah innings and

173 runs behind the Barbados Wanderefs Totiring Team’s
total of 233. ‘

In spite of the delay caused by L. St. Hill b Da Silva...

















41
continual intermittent showers, } King 1b.w. b-Mason 8
the Barbados team ended the first a ae
day’s play with 125 for 5 on the Seeders oo
a * eens 51 by ‘Brickie’ Total “ 233

ucas highlighted the day’s play, ary
while Billy Knowles scored a use- roe ae R WwW
ful 45. Both sides were ‘equally F. Mason PY ae ee ee
handicapped by the heavy out- 2 _ Silva ua 1 43 4
field and slippery bat, but the & pf pure + eee
move of the St. Vincent skipper 1. Howe 2 0. ee
in sending the touring team to A. Daisley iat | We

‘ the wicket was justified by the “: Antrebus Mine eee

fact that he knew several of the ST. VINCENT—1st Innings
members were strangers to the E: Bramble b King ............ yi 48
matting. } ¥ Wee, Baw Peay aes. 3

Continuing the next under f Howe ‘b “ailkes. we a fein 3
ideal eather a sm g 41 0. Jarieoon © wkpr. Knowles b

yy Louis St. Hill and @ geod sup- inson o

orting knock of 33 by Perry } Rasent b Atkinson °
eit enabled the touring team/‘t. Mason D ciixen pion 10
to carry their overnight score to J: Da Silva b Hoad ..... 2
233 in the .face of Da. Silva’s &: $780 lbw. b Glikes ... ;
troublesome off-swing and steady ~" Extras bak et a 7
bowling by Frank Mason. These MR®#,! _—
two returned the best bowling Total 36
figures of 4 for 43 and 3 for 53 BOWLING ANALYSIS ie
nr tively. Oo M. R W.

ortly before lunch St. Vincent ©. Atkinson ........ oe) ee

occupied the wicket for the first ff 8 josg cco ats sy
time, ana by 5.55 p.m,, it was all G. Gilkes he cee) Ras Be
over. Daisley was the only bats- RR IR ee
man to show anything of fight or " sae | snaenes
promise, while the St. Vincent ¥: Humble, > Atkinson verbs 0?
pening pee ane and Hada- A. Dataley © Attinean b St. Hin 6
way should have beeh able to |, Howe ¢ Hoa rover! ses 0
give their side reasonable begin- §° jackman ¢ Marsal b Atkinson?
nings had it not been for extreme A. Antrobus b Hoad ... sre
carelessness. It would be difficult F. Mason ec St. Hill b Hoad 0
to single out any of the Barbadian }; 28 Stlva b Proverbs . ;
bowlers, except maybe Ted Hoad c. Wallace stpd. wkpr. Knowles
Fs 5 George | mae who ee b st, a oe °
the opposing batsmen at all times. trey

Scores ;— ae

Total ..... i 24
WANDERERS— Ist Innings . —_—
W. H. Knowles b Mason BOWLING ANALYSIS
E. L. G. Hoad b Da Silva ud Qo. M. 3, Wi,
N. 8. Lucas ec Bramble b Jackson .. $1 E. Atkinson 4 3 1 2
N. E. Marshall b Wallace 9 FE. L. G. Hoad ... =./3 oe
A. O'N. Skinner b Da Silva 8 G. Gilkes whe $1 29
E. Atkinson 1.b.w. b Mason 1 N. Marshall 3 1 8 0
G Gilkes b Da Silva 10 M. Proverbs 5 0 10 3
D. Evelyn run out ., 33° «OL, St. Hill ... 1.2, 0 er
.
They'll Do It Every Time sss me oe

2
Wi IS THE BEST HURDLER THE
Hig SOOOL EVER HAD“HE SKIMS OVER
MEM WITH THE GRACE OF A GAZELLE +



YW







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Everton Beaten
3-0 By Spartan

SPARTAN beat Everton ina
Second Division Football match
at Queen’s Park yesterday evening.
The score was three goals to nil.

Spartan defending from the
Harrison College end touched first.
It was immediately evident that
the condition of the ground made
ball-cor rol difficult.

s

Spartan tcok the first tiy at
scoring when Gibbs kicked the
ball over the bar, After play in
the Spartan goal area, goal-keepér
E. P. Wood pushed the ball over
the bar. Nothing resulted from
two corner kicks which were
taken after this.

Everton took the initiative when
Archer tried a long low shot, but
Wood kicked the ball clear of the
onrushing forwards.

Play seesawed from area to
aréa but the goal-keepers saved
each time a shot was tried.

Shortly after Connell fumbled
and Grant ran through to beat
Collymore with a welt! placed shot.
Atkins scored the second goal
also from a fumble,

Everton’s backs were not mark-
ing their opponents at this stage
of the game and Grant scored
again,

The Everton backs tightened the
defence but the forwards failed to
seore despite several opportuni-
ties. ;

The. game ended with Spartan
attacking. °

The teams:

Spartan: P. Wood, Best, Morri-
son, Morris, Wilson, Smith, Atkins,
Grant, C. Wood (Captain) Gibbs
and Jemmott.

Everton: Collymore, Simpson,
Connell, Roach, Fowler, Daniel,
Seale (Captain) Archer, Weekes,
Sealy and Morris.



By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: West
North-Soutn came

The -firs: Nortn layer
trapped nimseif on ‘his
nand trom a Crockiord’s
Cup tna: oy oreierrin: a
wake-out double of \.est
One Heart +o an overra!
One Spade

Bast then oid One Spade
South Two Diamonds anc
West [wo Hearts Nort
viewed Bas? ‘ali with sus-
Dicion ,anc vid [wo Spade
with she objec: of ex~osing
@ orobabie osycnic Sou::
co-opera'ec with @ raise .O
Three Spades ana North pid
fame Wasiing into a doubie
by Bast and 4 venaity ot
800 Ay the osher tabie Wes:

jayed vhe hana in Two

ears

North’s contributions to
ihe bidding in Room 1 were
ul-judgea A _wu.nerable
overcall of One Spade
adequate since game pros

ts. were remote unless
outh could take ~oluntary
action

Pe
nedon Krpress Service





ot

was



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Meeting of R.E.C., Hastings
House — 9.30 a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions —
10,00 a.m,

Art Exhibition at the
Museum — 10.00 a.m.

Gramophone Recital at
British Council—5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Prospect
Plantation Yard, St. Peter
—7.30 p.m.

Popular Concert by Police
Band, Pie Corner, St. Lucy
—7.45 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Reiasent from Codrington :

— Temperature: 85.5°
Lowest Temperature; 69.0°

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.934;
(3 p.m,) 29.873

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.57 a.m.

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Moon: ist Quarter, April 2

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 7.58 a.m., 11.35
p.m,

Low Tide: 12.54 a.m., 3.35
p.m,







Jimmy Hatlo

Burt-at Home HE CAN'T SEEM TO PICK UP
HIS FEET HE STUMBLEG AROUND LIKE
A PUNCHY PRIZE FIGHTER =

THE NAME IS—



FREEBOOTER

RIPON, Yorkshire.

HAT is this sound that

follows me through the
narrow streets of Ripon? It
says: “Freebooter, Freebooter, I
tancy Freebooter . . . he’s done
it before he can do it
again.”

In the little saloon bars,
shadowed by the grey totvers
of the minster, pink-cheeked
farmers say it. The taximan
says it. A housewife by the
butcher’s is saying it. What,

who is this Freebooter?
The answer is a mile or two
south along the broad green

dale. You go along winding
lanes to a house called Ox
Close, set above a_ leisurely,
sweep of the River Ure. "7

Here lives Mr. “Bobby”
Renton, a lean, merry-faced
man. He trains more than 20
race-horses. Among them is
Freebooter, a tall 11-year-old

bay gelding, owned by Mrs. L.
Brotherton. Freebooter won the
Grand National two years agotl

He had another attempt last
year and failed through bad
luck. Coming over the first

fence he landed across a horse
which had fallen. This year he
tries again. At present he is
s@écond favourite at odds © of
100-7 against,

The reason for his popularity
—and his short price—is his
brilliance in past performances
at Aintree. The obstacles there
are higher, tougher than any in
the country. The 44-mile course
has 30 fences and ditches beset
with traps. Yet Freebooter has
won there on four occasions,
including his 1950 Grand
National, and has been second
twice,

THE IDOL

Yet he receives no _ prefer-
ential treatment at home, But
his trainer admits, with a smile:

“He’s the idol of the stable,
Among the stabl2 boys there
just isn’t another horse like
him.”

Ask where to find kim and



R.E.C. Accept Caribbean

@ from page 3

the development—authority should
be flexible.

Another point which had not
been dealt with was Town Plan-
ning. The delegatgy to the Indus-
trial Conference were shown the
methods which Puerto Rico was
adopting in zoning areas in ac-
cordance with urban and rural
plans for development.

In conclusion he would say that
they should spend more on agri-
culture in the West Indies, In
Puerto Rico, he felt, their agri-
cultural development was not as
good as agricultural development
in the British West Indies where
the emphasis has been on the
principle of agricultural develop-
ment and not so much on indus-
trial development. Puerto Rico,
might have been on the other side.

In his view, agricultural de-
velopment in the British West

Indies must always be the

major way in which the West

Indies could earn its bread and

butter.

!
Mr, Ross drew attention to
recommendation 20 of the report
which dealt with the question of
communication services between
the islands, and said it was a
point which called for a great
deal of emphasis.

Communication

In Montserrat where _ the
emphasis was and must of neces-
sity be on agricultural develop-
ment, he saw little chance of their
embarking on any industry such
as was started in Puerto Rico or
Trinidad, They had embarked on
a live stock development pro-
gramme, increased shipping of
tomatoes and they hoped also on
Irish potatoes, but it was abso-
lutely no use growing increased
products unless they could get
them out. He did not think there-
fore, that too much emphasis
could be placed on proper com-
munication services in the area,

Hon. J. B. Renwick, Grenada
referred to the observation made
by fessor Arthur Lewis on his
book on Industrial Development
in the West Indies that if the
West Indies are to maintain a
reasonable standard of living for
the people, they must, while not
neglecting their agricultural
development, proceed with the
industrial development of the
area, and said he thought that
that was very good advice.

Must Go Together

He opined that agricultural
development and industrial devel-
opment must proceed concur-
rently if they wanted to maintain
a proper standard of living in the
area,

He was 100 per cent. in favour
;of privdte enterprise, but he
wanted to say, speaking as one
; from one of the smaller colonies,
}that if industrial development
| was to take place in the smaller
colonies, it would be necessary
for some Government sponsored
agency which would undertake
| the initiative, if only in the sense
of exploring and collecting and
disseminating data in connection
with such industries as that
agency consider might profitably
be undertaken,
| Having done that, it might also
be necessary for some financial
assistance to be provided for the
foundation of the industry, but
it need not mean that it should
be governed by a government
body, and as the project developed,
Government could withdraw and
leave the industry entirely to
private enterprise.



Subsidiary Industries
Hon, V. C. Bird, Antigua, said
that as he saw i, a purely ag f-
cultural economy must result in



| Beaubrun (St. Lucia). that zoning

low standards of living for the
people, as well as unemploymént
in the dep-essed areas of the
smaller islands. To raise the
}standards subsidiary industries
|}were therefore desirable.

To this end, and to attract
private investors to undeveloped

areas, special efforts were

eans of



i also the setting

t



(Portrait of an intellectual

at Home)
By JOHN WATERMAN
you are directed: “The first
box on the left.” It is like

every other box ord the south
side of the yard, with a black-
tarred door.

Freebooter’s day begins about
8 a.m. He goes out with the
rest of the string, which in-
cludes another Grand National
candidate. Lady Grimthorpe’s
Starlit Bay. He exercises for an
hour and a half or two hours.
Then he returns—to rest. “Rest
is the main thing,” says Mr.
Renton.

His feed is the same as. that
of his stable companions. He
eats about 12-14lb, of oats a
day. It costs six guineas a week
to keep him.

About Freeboor.t’s character
1 talked for a long time to his
trainer in the low, comfortable
lounge of Ox Close (its walis
lined with sporting prints —
“Symptoms of a Skurry ina
Pewy Country,” and “The First
Ten Minutes Shaking Off the
Cocktails.”).

Said Mr, Renton. “He’s a
very sensible animal. An in-
tellectual sort, if you like. He’s
easy to handle, a good feeder.
Some horses, you know, fret
easily and don’t settle down to
their feed.”

What are his chances in the
Grand National this year?

Earlier this week there were
rumours that he would not run.
He appeared stiff after a fall in
the Cheltenham Gold Cup. But
his gallop on Tuesday morning
restored confidence,

Because of his reputation, the
handicapper has set him te
carry more weight than any
other horse—12 stone 7lb, That
is a heavy impost, and there is
a saying that over the Grand
National course “every pound
over 12 stone counts double.”
Not since 1919, when Poethlyn
won,*has such a great weight

opment boards which would

give financial assistance,

He suggester that steps simi-
lar to those taken in Britain
should be adopted whereby fac-
tories were erected and leased to
industrialists, and loans made
available in order to bring about
the required development in
the depressed areas,

It was absolutely necessary
for an industrial authority to be
established to assist with the
industrialisation programme, al-
though it was not necessary for
them to go to Puerto Rico for
examples, but they could follow
the example of Britain. It was
very essential to support the
idea of establishing an industrial
authority,

Answering Mr. Gomes’ ob-
jection to Government Author-
ities and Corporations, Mr.
Walcott said there had been
such objections. since the failure
of the Ground Nut Scheme in
Africa, but he doubted that any
one would venture to say that
the Tennessee Corporation was
one which showed that success
depended upon the type of
people who were carrying out
the imdustry. It was not only
Governments which failed in
such undertakings, but private
investors failed as well.

Other delegates to the confer-
ence all expressed their agreement
to the report in principle, and
the view was expressed by Mr.

of industries should be a hajor
consideration of the committee.

—





been shouldered to victory.
Also, Freebooter is trying to
succeed for a second time. Only

four horses have done this,
Reynoldstown was the last,
winning in 1935 and 1936.

But trainer Renton is not

worried by Freebooter’s handi-
cap weight. He says: “12-7 is
a lot, I know. But it’s not as
if he’s never carried the weight
before. He’s used to it. And
it’s not as if he’s a small horse
that would find it a_ great
burden. He has a good chance.”

Then he added with a smile:
“But the Grand National is
such a chancy race—almost a
freak race. It’s unlike any
other.”

There you have the reason
why people enter horses for
the Grand National and *why
people bet on it. They think
they have a chance despite the
fact that most bookmakers will
lay odds of 4 to 1 against any
horse completing the course, let
alone winning. And despite the
Stories of past Nationals—the
story of Rubio, winner in 1908,
who was said to have previous-
ly pulled the station .van at
Towcester; the story of Shaun
Spadah who came home winner
in 1921 the only finisher out of
32 starters; the story of Tipper-
ary Tim, palpably slow and
broken-winded, who won in
1928 because he was so far
behind the field that he avoided
the spills at the fences.

GREATEST OF ALL?

At 3.15 on April 5 there will
be many binoculars trained on
the blue-and-white colours worn
by jockey James Power on
Freebooter, As the tapes whip
up and Power charges his way
with the great rainbow-coloured
horde to the first fence, many
thousands of hearts will be
with him. For if Freebooter
wins he will be acclaimed as
the greatest Aintree chaser of

all time.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



Hon, Mr. H. A. Cuke also
stressed the necessity for en-
couraging every investor however
small, because, unless there
was industrialisation, there would
be great unemployment within the
not distant future because of the
ever increasing population. He
quoted two instances where
private investors had been forced
out of business prior to the war
because larger businesses which
exported to Barbados were pre-
pared to make big reduction in
prices in order to undersell the
other man’s products. He warned
that they should go carefully and
with caution and not rush into
things which would affect adverse-
ly the future economy of the area.

Hon, Mr. Gomes replied in a
very strong vein that Political
federation was the answer to the
problem of industrialisation, and
said that with a federal structure,
all the insular jealousies of the
various colonies would come to
an end, and there would be no
n sity for them to compete
against each other,

Resolution of Agreement

The luncheon adjournment was
taken at this stage, and no resump-
tion, the meeting passed a Resolu-
tion agreeing in principle to the
report, and referring it to the
Executive Committee of the
R.E.C,, for further study, and to
prepare a report embodying the
views expressed at yesterday’s
meeting for presentation to the
British-Co-Chairman to be pre-
sented at the next meeting of
the Caribbean Commission.





OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF
MAFFEI MADE SUITS

Pr. Wm. Henry
Street





















“OVEN FRESH”

You can. get from your grocer or from any shop in the Island the following

Biscuits Fresh from the oven:—

' MARIE_.__._54e. Per th.
SHORT CAKE.____54¢. Per th.

WEEIX SODA CRACKERS

WEDNESDAY

!

Savannah Club |
Tennis Tournament |

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS |
Mixed Doubles Handicap j
Mr. and Mrs. P. McG. Patter- |
son—%40 beat Mrs. R. Challenor |
and Hon. R. N, Turner -+-415, |
6—4; 6—3. |
Mr. and Mrs, F. D. Barnes—15 |
lost to Mrs. Gibbons and R. s. |
Nicholls——i5; 5—7; 6—3; 4—6. |
Miss D. Wood anl Dr. C. G.!
Manning—40 beat Mr. and Mrs. !
R. S. Bancroft—.30 7—5; 6—1. |
TO-DAY'S FIXTURES |
Mixed Doubles Semi-Finals |
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G.|
Manning vs. Miss M. King and ! |
D. Trimingham, |
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. McG. |
Patterson vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and '
G. H. Manning, ;

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay





Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. Maris Stella,
M.V.. Lady Ja’, M.V. Blue Star, M.V
Jenkins Roberts, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch
Rainbow M., Seh. Henry D. Wallace
Seh. Laudalpha, Sch, Molly N. Jones,
Sch. At Last, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch zita|
Wonita, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sc
Frances W. Smith, Sch, Everdene

oS





WHITE



_ 36” wide.

9
“~

APRIL

roduced

Copr. 1950 Thorden Co, Internat’! Copr Reserved



your Pocket

FLOWERED SEER SUCKERS

Per Yd. $1.01

SPUN

. 36” wide.
COTTON PRINTS
36” wide.

Per Yd. 68c., 78¢c., $2e., 87e.

CAVE
SHEPHERD

& CO.

, LTD.

10-13 BROAD ST,













Per Yd. 82c.

—

"Favourites with












FOR
SULPHURIC

in 5 cwt. drums

i. M.

in 5 gin. drums
4 times concentrated

ATE OF

4
4




ARS



eating insects.



PHONE 4267)
TO-DAY

ACID

LEAD

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LID.



HOILER ENAMEL

for spraying Food Crops to protect them against leaf-











by
pleasing

The Shirt

Clo th ; a”
Consulate in
pastels.

The Belt

by Eldonia in fine

leather—clip fastening.
The Slacks

by Rice’s in tail-

ored Gabardine.

Woollen Hose by
Morley—short,
elastic tops.







CB. Rice
& Co.

Merchant
Tailors







36c¢. Per tb.



SERVICE

SHIRLEY......_.46e. Per tb.
GRAHAM €RACKERS 46c. Per tb.

‘
;