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
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Jury Fail To Agree In Carpenter’s Murder Trial

pel
ee anew sci - ~

Defence Counsel Enters |" — - Queen Juliana
_ Plea Of Manslaughter — oe

T

Arrives In U.S.

boars posed), Sint eer een aera | On Goodwiliteus
Dr. Malan

ing Defenee Counsel, Mr. Denis Malone enter a man- WASHINGTON, April 2.
slaughter plea on behalf of 29-year-old Cyril Lashley, 2 a " n welcomed Queen Juliana of @
carpenter of Government Hill, who was charged with the Bo 2 rar ok
murder of 30-year-old Elmina Hoyte on January 11, this





rae © | Netherlands on Wednesday with the heve she 43 days
year. The case will be retried Criticized a most pleasant visit in the United ¥: er ao vent
. : ; 7 * , : “hy; | »xtende rar rsonal’ greetings to the Queer Her
Hearing of the case was before His Lordship the Chief } te set stan ee as they stepped from the Diult4}
Justice Sir Allan Collymore. Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant to: it d OEan te kal ot ought diem here tom Toe Maui }
the Attorney General, prosecuted for the Crown. | in ana a. airiiner when brough eae f
‘ acai llc i ' weeks’ goodwill tour of th: nited State
The jury had heard an hour's
address from defence counsel

é CTTAWA |
A ’ It ‘ | | South Africa's policy of race]
who allowed that Lashley killed ericu. ura | segregation ? was titterly criti-
the woman. Mr. Malone said that ¢ized by Canada’s House of!
the defence was not denying that}

, > he â„¢ a|
Lashley killed Hoyte, but that he Development ;Cemmons when they debated the

7 |pessibility of drafting a Bill of!
killed her with intention which | tig c .
i

Id } j i F ‘ J s ts for Canadian citizens. Cas
wou have made it murder
There was not a case of murder, | or amaica

and two Soci
he argued, but one of manslaugh-

H told them he hoped thes

vould 3g way mpre friendly ay 0 f W:

vin when they arrived He saic ' 4 m or ar
was a great pleasure as hea

f the United States Government

. os lie . 8 :
3, welcaree them to Washingten. | Vi etims in tne





alist mem-
nada could}



ers suggesttd that Cz





























































rier Margaret wa i ay ire
iet remain silent on Prime Min- he capital. | : conti Phili i ag
ter | “In the past few months Jamaica bint Stale se Hew ns gepare i Queen Juliana of the Nethe , l Ippine &,
The Prosecution’s case was that} has implemented a series Of} tion of blacks from whites with- ind: was pelted by rain in a
Lashley and Hoyte had been; measures which will have Wide }in South Africa pring shower is she left th
friendly and after a row. Lashley | repercussions in her social and| 7 | leeming ceremony in front of WASHING’ pril 2
repeatedly threatened to kill har | epenoersh life, Hon. D. B. Sang-! Condemnation came from M. J. ! listriet building (City Hall) fhe Senate the ¥
After he had done so he admitted; ster, Minister for Social Welfare,{ Coldwell the Socialist leader, lhere on Wednesday The Queet Bilt th 1
it. Deputy Party Leader and Dele- David Croll, a Toronto Liberal, d not seem to mind the rain a 1,000 Filir i ed
Mr. Malone, however asked the| g#te to the Regional Economic aud Alistair Stewart, a Winni- }was soon under cover. She had | /\y,,,,, tic ' risot
Jury to reject the evidence of'Committee, told the Advocate | peg Socialist. Croll said that the SSunaRE REESE RSRENEEEEEEeeeeeees ncaa fWO*men, Chesterfield een in a protected spot when the ump It { I authorise
threats as in some cases they were| Yesterday |policy was straining Common- . ! Scott of Barbarees Hill, St rain came suddenly, but some-]|)., War Clair Commission to
biassed and in others uncorrobor- ; ‘ ~ port | Wealth relations. Canadians had > “Ne | Michael and Hugh Pilgrim | what wet as she left the welcom- 1 an estimated $29,000,000 to
ated. He said that*none of the| ,He said the measures are part} /)¢ right ‘and duty to examine fb f. }] of Kensington New Road | ng stand to re-enter the car uf | eligi educational and welfare
witr she ; of an_ integrated programme} Oe ; F * = a ~ | cciaidecal ; . 3 rr . ;
nesses had seen from the be-| — te ; .| Canada’s relationship with South e a es ] Ss narrowly escaped injury vhich she and President Truman | iystitutic inds_ for
ginning of the last row before which is intended to ‘ develoy | Africa before an appropriate tri- when a motor car in which vere driving to the White House age 1 m ert.
the killing and inasmuch as|™0re intensively the agricultural | una. Malan’s policy affected all |] they were travelling over The day had been sunr |
wherever the statements of the and industrial potentialities of the South Afriean people of colour f turned along Nelson Street |\she arrived at the airport, ‘The :
accused to the Police could be mane -~ ene Mag es as weil as those of Indian aad e ort e near the corner of Welling- ky darkened as the Queen roc a aoe ee
corroborated, they were borne — Sree sts pital a Pakistani stock. Coldwell said e e ® e ton Street, about 10,00 a.m the parade through the street SES Senat metinti
out as true, they had to accept|*“" Service. that Canada should make it clear] | ’ yesterday rom the airport to the district | !985¢ ee Mond “
his story of what happened be-| “In agriculture, major rehabili-|that she will not be silent on PARIS, April 2. is ; building. The rain lasted only quick Ee ~ asain ays
wo — ey ane ca scribing: tation schemes for bananas and|South Africa’s move. General Dwight Eisenhower said on Wednesday that one oy ae a few minutes naUuE pay oe
and his story was that yte ‘0c. © are alrea i | a 34. : . nin gid oy > P Ts a overturnec Was 1 olvec y . the z inal Aét buth 4
given him the calabe’ sates delle wordlist 45 pe He favoured a national Bill of the United States needs toi itinue its support of Europeen | an accident with another April. showed area ttaditios Body me en art By aed
threat that he wanted a coffin and »xpended approximately ¢2 mil-| Rights and felt that if the Com- rearmament, but must get more results for their mone: car, T-70, owned by Alber- here. The ride had been in & " expend $400,000.000.. It. made
had thrown a stone at him. Hellions for these crops—the monies|™onwealth qpuntries had. made] The General’s opinion was stated in his first annual repor'! tha Hurdle. of Welchman || cpen convertible car but the t - Gitctuthanes he recll ain te
then invited them to agree that| were largely provided by H.M their views on this oe 8 as commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Defence forces Hall, St. Thomas and driven is raised at the time of the rain ” OF schiene ah andi
that was sufficient to reduce the Government under its generous ;Year or two ago, Prime nis ' rh . “Europe must become self sus by Colin Hinkson of Clifton uter it was lowered fer the fina jhysical asset Che ndment
crime from murder to man- hurricane relief, but the reserve |Malan would have had much wr ftaining in militity manufacturer's Hill M-935 is owned by part of the drive to the Whit it autheriee the | Cornvteton ts
slaughter funds of these crops have also|™More difficulty in putting» for- |tat- the earliest possible date,” hi Lionel Jones of “Leaming- ouse ted ae cols. abies timated
Case Outlined been brought into use. — I ‘eee ad TP hiny IKE HOPES TO j | said America cannot continu ee roe eyenis, During the welcome at the Ha ) be about $20,000.00
Mr. Field for the Crown said he tewart terme re apa to be the primary source of mun- enmevilie, and was being he Queen told the applaudi: . z
did not propose to address the jury Economic Survey dreadful ane egy a Evo RETURN HOME ll itons) for tie-cantiva free world driven by Scott ! rowd “you make me feel so muci Cmmissioner Geor ; L, Lust
at any great length. He had al- 7 people in ap F: ; = ‘ i; It Would be fatuous for anyon t home,” uid that no formal om
ready outlined the case for 2] “A team from the International}been refused the right to vote eae, Se 8 Hite assume that the taxpayers of | Both cars were damaged In this ceremony she receive ‘eligious institution r welfa
Crown and they had seen the wite Bank for Reconstruction and|merely because their skins are General Eisenhower has #/} America will continuc "te pour} | Scott and Pilgrim escaped he key to the city, a gold plat rypee. from: the Philippines. ‘e
nesses, There was only one aspect | Development is now in the island | coloured. ‘That is going aoe be sent a message to his home- 44 lOhey and resources into Burop> | through’ the right door win- mblem of welaome. The roof o' |e filed with the Com -
of the evidence which he proposed |— it is reputed to be the most|used against thq democratic town friends here to-dey a $ encouraged by steady proy}] dow, as the car rested on the stand pretectecd. ber durt! intil the —Presice ee
te address the on, he said, and bowettul team that has ever m- world a Jo 19 ae ae ae coving MA ae te geome grqes toward mutual co-operation!) is lett side. Most-ef the shower but as she tei | SLL inte - ‘ ‘oc oe Reps fe
at_was the eVidence of the wit-|ducted an economic survey for] example o e ti ope retu: ws and full effectiveness,” : a sited : ~ street auz { entative Joh ompse oO ve
nessés who testified as to the ex-|the International Bank. They are} Western world, therefore -) we States well in advance or } But the General left no doul | Pilgrim sa relia “Sraateal Siler thous arinicioel pe Mexico “ceserve full credit fo
: pressions the accused used as to|to make a report on the problems} have to condemn it. —L.E.S. the Republican Nativnal bout- his belief in N.A.T.0.{| from the Ge ee aves “4 he shower caught her and Trum: he new legislation. She said “we
his intentions of killing the wo-|and potentialities of the island Convention on July 7. ; Withtut it he said the future o! where he had Deen, ene met st a ug cae a rr _ have been impatiently waiting {
man, 7 and their report can be expected UP, ‘anada nd the United Stat for another injury ; “4 ay W sd . c, ‘ag oe - oe a 1¢ Philippines t rec e the e
Not that he meant there was|before the year closes, But we eae could promise ever greater dat plained that his right wr Jacke Ona ert BDO Step ,enefit Our Commi : will
any doubt in their minds as to the|are not waiting for the report d ] S Steel © of .attael yairing endl was hurting him into the limousine tart accepting claims as soon a
Susktuiess of those witnesses, he|before going ahead, Government he a gia 5 aetehha anata Chit cole sp ee . © the President has staned thy Bi
said, but it was possible thaf coun-|has already approved the estab- ‘ e y Dh ee | uitimatel breal t} iaeoceneeeriiaaminesnet vaved to clapping spectators wh« —U.P.
_ sel for the defence will point out|lishment of ai tadesisial Devel- Strike Is UCWI M. y Get : in oO nes “ lined the four block route to the
to you some of the evidence as opment -Corporation and an : Austrians White House
uncorroborated and they would | Agricultural Development Corpor- e I Senne | U.P, ‘ " 4 j 1 silt ac ih
have to be very careful in accept-lation. These Corporations will Inevitable Facu ty n | > q > Gonies AGaPresses
ing what they said. have substantial funds at their P. 4 P Form New | rote t | yore
The first two witnesses were the disposal. They will operate a ° . ry sean We | SIN WRER “FKRERZE” Trade Urtion
mother of the deceased woman and] separate entities free from da» | WASHINGTON, April 2. / Agricu ture Workers’ Union . | 8 wh VEZ 4
Herman Skeete. They (the jury) |to day control by Government] A country-wide steel strike in Oorrkers / Oceu pation | ON DOLLAR IMPORTS | St 1 ‘its
would oan = those wit-] and will be constantly on the lock |the United States one week ap- | | dptcamomiies' } { StUGETS
nesses told them what took Rlace|out for promising projects war-|pears inevitable, unless Govern- ; Spr er, Regist C7 os wit @ " KINGSTON, J’ca, April 1 } é ;
in the Court immediately after the ranting inlganee ina will nov Sent can block it, either by seiz- anne oltauatee Ackles of the Pony oe pnb VIENNA, April 2 Starting to-day and ‘lasting for{ The Hon, A. Gor Minister of
case was finished. Both had said spearhead the drive already |ing the industry or getting Court West Indies, who+ was here fo! see “th ; formatiot The Austrian National A Se™=the next six weeks, all licenses{ Labour and Commerce, Trinidad
that the accused having lost the| started by Government for indus-|injunction against the Union. | occultation with members of th ; et es rene bly today passed a resolution pro- | for imports from dollar countries] yesterday visited the trade union
case he brought against the de- trial development, Price Director, Ellis Arnall, ex- Regional Economic Committee ; ’ a ( , testing against the continued) wil) be “frozen” to afford op-| course which is bei held at the
ceased, had told of his intention to plained the Government’s attitude Nitta affecting the University | ‘ c shade buss ee vhs military occupation of theit| portunity for the Trade Control} Y.M.C.A ind spoke to the stt
kill her. The mother would be Boards Selected ~ this way: “I am very very fearful College said yesterday that f een Mane. eaten country, against military courts! poord to review the island’s im-| dents on the worl and — the
described as being quite the moth- j that we are going to have a steel funds can be found, the Univer-| the P I now? till trying Austrians and against port policy and determine what| probiems of a minister of labou
er and Skeete as being an inter- “The Boards of the Corpor.s-|strike, that is, if everyone con- re ‘College is hoping to open National Worker Union Thelthe “economic exploitation” of | imports will have to be cut inlin the West Indies. His talk wa
ested party. tions are now being selected, the |tinues as adamant as they appear Pea in Agriculture.” eade ‘ wee “| Austria by the occupation, The jorder to keep within the approved |followed by a discussion, in
Notices Served two Chairmen have already becn|to be now. In other words I do|!® ’ | Blo L Gi m= Gt , Assembly held a foreign police | dotlar ceiling. —(CP) which Mr. Gomes took part
Then there was Charles Pilgrim | announced, Mr, N. N, Ashenheir 1, | Mot see how it can be averted un- He said that the proposals at! retary, and Alan ( oomb In-ldebate called specially to con eS asst tthe ticle
who had served the notices on the;a prominent Solicitor and Coni-|less someone gives in, I have no the moment are that students) qicatior ( he Uno i ider Westen AlQeS QW pe SSS |
accused for him to quit and give | pany Director as Chairman of the}reason to feel optimistic.” Ar-|should read for 4 degree in Agri- ive » Obtain ipport NOW| posal for in Austrian Peact || ij
up possession of the deceased’s | Industrial Development Corpory-|nall’s comments came after long culture which would be the siven the Trades Union Ce rreaty, 3 \
house. He had told Pilgrim of his| tion and the Hon. G. G. R. Sharp|talks with President Benjamin | ever available in the West Indies cil, and the recently formed These providing for the restor i
intention to kill the deceased.|who is well known throughout | Fairless of the U.S. Steel Cor- This degree would take the plac€! National Labour Congress ation of Austria's independencs |
Then there were Phillips and Her-|the British West Indies as Chair-| poration, one of the biggest pro-lof the Diploma which is now ma were announced last month in ar |
bert. ; man of the Agricultural Develop- | ducers. ‘given by the Imperial College of | . | rr ‘D aft attempt to break the deadloci
They would ask themselves if| ment Corporation, Fairless was pleading for price |Tropical Agriculture, iMoventent l'o ra resulting from failure of Britain 1}
f it were possible that the accused jinereases to offset Government | ct ‘ France, United States and Russia i
ie. would go noising around his He said that A, D. Little Inc., suggested pay boosts for Philip i Trunian Possible oO agree on a treats |
"i ee ae do so, but in thinking| a firm of industrial consultants! Murra 8, United Steel Workers o |
of that they had to view it in the
; {

of international repute from the ] America. —U.P.
light of other evidence,
@ on page 3 @ On Page 6

| » Foreign Minister Karl Grybbe
| Ww



ASHINGTON, April

lled the new treaty draft “ar











































| The uncertain popular rere instrument appropriate to give u |
f other Democratic candidates f back our freedom of decision.’ |
; a .. Presidential nomination i tur t a the bas fe discussior i
‘i Slavs, Italians Must ng political speculation to the|!t, Was the basis for discussio !
. Ne. . =~) . itit f a “draft Truma pon the Soviet Union to state| |
| Orsborne To Continue} Find solution peement fn the National Con |
Chicag il Western powet i tater | |
LONDON, April 2 impartial pouucal the il recognise \ustr | i
: spe S © Foreign Secretary Anthon ibted that any of "| vovereignt thoyt reserve h i
e1en ] 1¢ Ission Eden said that Britain is anxious Rene ee : : 3 aid x ul ij
to see Italy and Yugoslavia work ‘aw rire rig is? cee We hope the Soviet Union will] }
, ‘ é out the final solution to the . ©. COMER TRS tO he cen e to the same generous att |
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 1. Trieste problem among them- rv ars STWR, . tude . |
Captain Dod Orsborne, adventurer of Girl Pat fame, | selves. He told the House of Com- ae ey Mt ie Dr. Grubber. said his. Govern-| \
} is to resume his scientific mission shortly—he hopes within ]™ons = that —_ British-American- Bane rn weet ene. ah ; nent intended to bring the peace | '
4 > ce ” earns Italian talks opening here at 1! Pthou not qu ming eaty question before the United| i
{ a week. His “fairy godmother” this time is Honourable |! niear.. > conc : purpose of Truman in renouncing sventus t promise: |
= 2 , aoe a.m. tomorrow, will be concerned pury Nations eventually but promise | * |
Bhadase Sagan Maraj, said to be worth over a million solely with the narrower question his candidacy expert ‘to ask Parliament before takina|l| £9 tho Passengers. Captain and (Crew of ij
dollars. Maraj said to-day that he is financing the trip |of administrative arrangements in : lution of the great “civ is tep U.P. |
s far as the Andes and from then on Dc i r is ]20ne “A”. The Yugoslav Govern- a ae rove! ay EORD ES gh
¢ he n Dod will be on his ment will be kept informed of the wondered what might happen i | 4 1 Y TE. “AY |
own. Fai Na a progress of these talks he said m , his name ould later be submit | % § Vi A t 4 vi i a a
3 ——_—_—— , It was in early September last\answer to the question, ted to the deadlocked convention és ia” i ae we 4 |
}year that Orsborne arrived ir —UP. : An up M ‘ta }
FRENCH COUNCIL Trinidad on a scientific expedition. MR. HUGH SPRINGER cl idahibecricihdem tit aure ni ' i
He claimed at that time that he 4 e és sos
i ar : . . Asked whether he felt that ‘ . re fA A a d: 7 While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.
? RATIFY SCHUMAN PLAN had on board his etch Argoay B.G. Dockers uch a step would aftect tel Complain To U.N. rrives To ay
# ; a> . ; ’ re 7 al College of Tropical Agri-

é PARIS, April 2. ‘camples of soil from the various Imperial College : NEW v April 2 eo : ' a ‘ompany (Lon- }
: The Council Of the Republic |{ands, These samples would be Return To Work. culture, Mr, Springer said that wii ty fi a on as The Cunard White Star luxury| We are agents for Liberty and Comp: (L |
i ratified the six nation Schuman tested in the United States for it would not prevent the me trog rate eee oe soe Pen’ liner “Mauretania” i expected | |
# coal steel plan early to-day after \chemical values. GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 1 _jcarrying on aa Fou 2 eh slaint with the Security Council |'@ call at Bridgetown «at 6 a.m don) Limited. |

a 14 hour session, The Upper | The bulk of regular dockers of | Which was providing Post Gradu-| i aking tikeent Bed to settle the |today bringing 772 passenger
House voted 182—3 authorizing | Ketch Seized the port of Georgetown, after | ate ne cp Bw ay es Frenci Tonisi ‘a dispute Twe vi from New York. She will be} ; . ; .
President Vincent Auriol to sign | holding out on strike for twelve ture and research v - ’ th t ait ia ve +h haat By ting indi passing through St Thoma | We are Stockists of:
for France the Treaty which the} Few months later the 75-foot days, have now decided to present Univer ity College 2 call vidually di patched identical let-| Virgin Islands, THis is her second
author, Foreign Minister Robert} ketch was seizeq when Dod was | themselves for employment on ae Ss Degree “in Ag © | ters to the President of the Secur- “sunshine ¢ruise’ to the West| Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Schuman said, “will make war/found guilty of breach of Customs Wednesday morning. This is ]>clence ty Council, voicing their com- Indies this tourist season ine quality Eng =
between France and Germany un- Regulations. Friday February 15,}evidently on the advice of gov- Commenting on the activit fi pl F : .
j thinkable. “After Western Ger-|the day the late King was buried, }ernment. the University College 1 Dispatch of letters was confirm The Mauretania is last Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
many, France has become the sec- Orsborne slipped away as a sailor The British Guiana Labour Springer said that steady pro-]ed the Philippine delegatio ere tt Februar when | shi
ond nation to make the revolu-!on an 18-foot sail-boat True on 2|Union had requested His Excel-|"?" was beine made both | ahict General Carlos P. Rom- ! t 759 vGw 3 es Argvle Socks
tionary measure a law. The Na-|cecond attempt to fulfil his mis-|1 the Governor Sir Charles|£Tes* was being mad mip Gitta, aetae tats Doeskin Gloves — rgyle Sock:
ary as a law. &@- | seco! atte s -|lency e Gove Pa *harles t 3uilding Pr amme lj ulo Philippines chief delegate sent Yor!
tional Assembly adopted the plan |cion, Three weeks later he return- Woolley to intervene with a view oer eee ‘or tr tet 1 stu=Tiy aay from Wash t 7 att 5 1 yt he isseNn gel X=} paren
earlier this year.—U.P. ed. to settlement of the situation after | 4.71 results have been soo he — ——_——. I , gr LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.
He now plans to Sail again and|the Union and employers had had been able to collect iff ! tt t t at-}
e his destination is British Guiana, | deadlocked on the issue involved of hi ality, anc y of t 4 . K HOME ~ ‘ to reet he
) gh quality, and mi i A ITLEE BAC 2 j
; Sandstorm Kills 3 lend race ty ney =n he said for some days.—(CP) were outstanding in thei: b-| ; ‘ or e }
z , . an : jects. LONDON, April |
. NORTH AFRICA, April 2 him to explore the interior. Leav- ement Attlee, Britain’s forme re pre }
\ A violent sandstorm which haS|ing there, he will sail up the 28 RED JETS DOWN At present there, are 204 3 cons ! a 1 a naa to I 7 e t t Vy F ) Y 0 td i
been raging throughout Southern] treacherous Amazon River and. , dents at the University Cr z€ ‘ ft » 35-ho t \ } ee i 4 i}

2 Morocco for thé past few days has|nearing the Andes, he will aband. SEOUL, April 2. and said Mr. Springe ae Rias ene tee A te Tass I J h |
4 caused three deaths. Three per-jon his boat and push farther up Allied planes shot down one expect anything from 75 t ila b gy cl i icit |

4 sons were killed when the storm|the interior. Late this year, Dod|M.I.G. jet fighter and damaged at the next intake.” : ; 7 i ‘ hile ( 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street i

on: | J . An I |

swept up the terrace of a house | plans to return to Trinidad en|two others, bringing the two day A few Science graduat« ed to me ‘ [ “

in the native quarter. Consider-|route to the United States to be|toll of Communist aircraft over be coming out from the 1 5

able damage has been caused jin_time to publish his latest book'Korea to 28. Another Red plane i F UP € Eitatilhainictibesetienrentisinscdiinasaaitisiesseiaiaita iti ——S
¥ —UP. | “The Argosy Stops”.—(CP) was probably damaged.—WU.P. @ on page 5 , ” eT ee re





PAGE TWO



— Caub Calling —

R. W. SANDIFORD, Manager
of Barclays Bank, Grenada

and Mrs. Sandiford are now in
Barbados spending two weeks’
holiday. They arrived over the

last .week-end and are staying at
Cacrabank Hotel.
On Holiday
RRIVING_ yesterday morning
by B.W.1LA. from Trinidad,
was Miss H. Blanc who has come
over to spend two weeks’ holiday
staying at the Hotel Royal.
Miss Blanc is an‘ employee of
the Royal Bank of Canada in San
Fernando.

For A Month

N Barbados for a month’s holi-
day j@re Mrs. J. Geddies and
her son Brian of Toronto, Canada.
They arrived last week by T.C.A.
and are staying at Cacrabank
Hotel.
Back From Trinidad
RS. LILIAN LOBO and her
daughter Miss Carmen Lobo
of “Raeburn”, Hastings, returned
from Trinidad earlier in the week
by B.W.LA. after spending three
weeks’ holiday. They were stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lobo.
Mr, Lobo is Mrs. Lilian Lobo’s
son,

On Caribbean Tour
R. HAROLD WILDING, head
of the Booking Office at the
Airways Terminal of B.O.A.C, is
due to leave to-ddy by B.W.ILA.
for Jamaica on his way back to
England.

He was making a tour of the
Caribbean area getting informa-
tion on behalf of his company.
During his short visit to the island
he was staying at the Hotel
Royal, ~
Businessman Frem T’dad
A MONG the passengers arriving

from Trinidad on Monday
were Mr. C. N. Van der Brugh a
business man from Paramaribo
and his. wife. They are here for
a month's holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. and Mrs. Van der Brugh
werg in Barbados two years ago

irst Time

R. an Mrs. Adolfo Weisshaar
of Caracas, Venezuela, ar-
vived over the last week-end by
B.W.1.A. on their first visit to the
island They are spending two

weeks’ holiday staying at the
Cacrabank Hotel.
Mr. Weisshaar is partner of

Centro Quimico Cenco, Commis-
sion Agents of Caracas.





Mr, C. 8S. BAND

On Cruise

MONG the passengers or the
present eruise of the S. S.
Mautetania which arrived here
today are Mr. and Mrs, C. S.
Band. Mr, Band is Vice-President
of the Manufacturers Life Insur-
ance Company of Toronto.

Mr. and Mrs. Band are on holi-
day but being keenly interested
in agency work Mr. Band will no
doubt take the opportunity to see
the various representatives of his

firm in these islands

Spent The Winter
RS. F. HEARLE of Canada
who was in Barbados for
about four months spending the
winter as a guest at ‘he Marine
Hotel, left. by T.C.A. yesterday
morning on her way. to the U.S.A.

Also leaving by the same
opportunity was Mrs. A. Haxton
of Denver, U.S.A. who has now

gone to join her brother in Ber-
muda after which they will go
on to Europe.

Mrs. Haxton had spent about a

week’s holiday staying at the
Marine Hote

After Two Weeks

R. GEORGE GOETZ who is

in the insurance business in
the U.S.A., left for Trinided by
B.W.1.A. yesterday evening after
spending two weeks staying at
the Marine Hotel. He was accom-
panied by his wife.

WOMEN IN THE NEWS—6

Mrs. A. W. Scott, J.P.

Self-poised and attractive Mrs.
Scott is the possessor of a
strong personality. She ha® ren-
dered services in Social Welfare
in this island, and maintains the
belief that all attention shouid be
given to youth—since the future
of the island depends on them.

Mrs. Scott has also rendered
service to the Girl Guide Move-
ment and is now Captain of the
lst Barbados Queen's College. She
enjoys games with the girls and
helps in all ways to promote the
spirit of goodwill among them.

Mrs. Scott is the wife of Dr.
A. W. Scott of Woodside Gardens,
Bay Street. She was married in
1935 and has three children,
Pamela, Gloria, and Angela, all
pupils of Gueen’s College,

Mrs. Scott is a member of the
Cemmittee of the Almair Home
and is now Vice-President. This
home is entirely run by voluntary
subscriptions and caters to old
ladies in straitened circumstances.

Until asked to serve on the Fam-
ily Welfare Society of which
Mrs. M, Hanschell is President,
Mrs. Scott had no idea of the ex-
tent of the work of such an or-
ganisation. The charitable dis-
tributions are properly organised.
Deserving cases are helped
through the Salvation Army and



BY THE WAY...

eT See is a movement afoot tu graphed,

send Mimsie Slopeorner on
a good will tour of America as
Miss °Crisis 1952, The present idea
is that she should fly to New York
with’a team of ladies-in-waiting
and «maids-of-honour, and then
make a 12,000-mile tour, visiting
local:mayors, and presenting them
with.crisis badges on behalf of
the Mayors of England, Mimsie
has -lost some popularity in
England, owing to an unfortunate
incident when, as Miss Reindeer
Meaty she refused to ride a rein-
deer “round the bargain base-
ment: at Borrett and _ Fletton’s
emporium, Mimsie said yester-
day: *“I look forward to it all,
America is so different, and 1
do sd think we must all work
together.” :

Jack Turbot

qrar me with borage! Cram
‘me with eels! It is angrily
asked of me, “What was this
Jack .Turbot supposed to do?”
The whole point of the publicity
was to “build him up,” and to
make his name familiar. Then
when he did something, he could
be referred to as “the famous
Jack ‘Turbot.” It is the principle
followed with film-girls. First you
get them interviewed, photo-

PRINTS



MRS. A. W. SCOTT
the Churches. She is assured that
if the public knew of the good
work done by this Society that
greater interest would be awak-

ened.
Y.W.C.A.
She also serves on the Commit-
tee of the newly formed Y.W.C.A.
and at present is assisting the



fF Cacrabank Hotel,

—-

; walks of life.





Doctor’s Wife

RS. REED, wife of Dr. Reed |

of Trinidad, arrived here on}
Tuesday by B.W.1.A, for a month's



holiday. She was aecompanied by |
her three children and _ their}
nurse and they are staying at

Dr.
to-day
Paid Shert Visit

EAVING for Trinidad yester-

Reed is expected to arrive

day morning by B.W.I. was
Mr. Giradet, head of Graham
Associates in Jamaica. He was
here for about five days on busi-

ness staying at Cacrabank Hotel.
Air Lectures Continue

HE fifth lecture of the Barba-

dos Light Aeroplane Club will |
be held at the Y.M.P.C. at 8 o’clock |
tonight Mr. Ross Mackenzie,
T.C.A’s Resident Engineer will
give a talk on “Engines and Air
Frames.”

Returning With Bride

R. and Mrs. H,. Beverley Rob-

inson wno were married on
Saturday last, left for Canada by
T.C.A, yesterday morning. Mr.
Robinson who came out from Can-
ada two weeks ago, was staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. His wife
was the former Mrs. Donovan of
Betina Ltd., Ocean View Hotel and
Greystone, Hastings.

Also returning by T.C.A. yes-
terday morning after spending a
holiday at the Ocean View Hotel
were Mr. C. J. Patterson, an_en-
gineer of the U.S.A. and Mrs
Patterson of Cleveland, Ohio, who
were here for a month, and Mr.
and Mrs, W. I. Turner of Toronto
who spent three weeks.

Remaining Urti! Easter

R AND MKS. GEORGE E.
WILLS who came out from





U.S.A. in January for the
will be remaining until
Sunday staying at the
Hotel before returning

the
winter,
Easter
Marine
home.
A Canadian
residing in the
years, Mr. Wills at
generally spends his winter
months in Florida. This is the
first time his wife and he are
visiting Barbados and what
impressed them greatly were the
climate, the hospitality of the
peaple and the various streets
which were similar to those in
Florida,
Mr.
Banker

who has been
U.S.A, for 40
said that he

Wills is an Investment

in New York,



Matren with the Canteen Service.

She is Founder and President of
Woodside Literary Club. This
Club is non-profit making and

avoids publicity. It is her wish that
one day there will be a well or-
ganised women’s Club where
women with varied interests coulc
meet and exchange ideas. She
thinks that this will give them the
opportunity to make speeches and
take part in debates. She recall
such a Club which che visited in
the U.S.A, Women cften took ¢
Course in Public Speeches and
Moulding the Personality. They
benefited considerably and gained
confidence before public meetings

J.P.

Mrs. Scott was made a Justice
of the Peace in March 1949. In this
way she is brought into contact
with men and women from al.
She also helps her
husband with his work in the
Nursing Home, .

Her hobbies are gardening, ten-
nis, travelling and walking. She
has visited England, Italy, Ger-
many, Switzerland, France, British
Guiana, Trinidad, St. Vincent,
Grenada and the U.S.A. She is
particularly fond of smart and
cimp’e clothes. She has no favour-
ite colours but possesses good
taste in fashion trends.



engaged, married,
divorced and so on. When they
get a part in a film, it is easy to
praise them as, by then, every-
body thinks they are established
successes. We now have to wait
for Jack Turbot to make some
move, before boosting him any
further,

Marginal note

O student of modern planned
economics will be surprised
to hear that, the new restrictions
on buying a new car in England,

coinciding with “sales-resist-
ance” abroad, have led to. the
discovery that manufacturers

have too many new cars in stock
Obviously there should be a huge
Government subsidy to compen-
sate those who, to avoid unem-
ployment, must go on making cars
which foreigners don’t want and
the natives are not allowed to
buy.

The Pearl of Chitmagar

HE old swab who lived in the
cave on the Kalabash hills
salaamed to Cornelius. Birdwell.
“What news, O bearded night-
owi?” Birdwell asked casually.
The old narrowed.

PRINTS

man’s eyes



A LARGE



By Beachcomber

“When the vultures gather,” he
replied, “the wise man goes some-
where else to die.” Birdwell
vhivered, “What are these rid-
dles?” he inquired, “There is one
road to the river,” answered the
sage, “and another to the hills. No
fowl flies two ways at once.”
“That may well be,” said Bird-
well musingly. “To the blind the
moon is black,” added the old
man, stirring the dust with a litte
stick, “It is the hot wind that
warms the jackal,” he continued
“and there is no key to unlock
what is not there.” “Still you
epeak in riddles,” said Birdwell!
impatiently. “The old ape on the
refuse-heap,” said the swab
“chatters for the ears of his fel-
low-apes, and the bullocks under-
stand him not.” “Peace be to you
© wise man,” said Birdwell and
took his leave,

Burmese fracas

EAR Sir,
The altercation you describe
was not between Mi Tin Hat and

Wa Ta Baw, It was between That
Ma and Hit Me.

Yrs. truly,

. U, Gidalaung.

PRINTS

|

CONSIGNMENT

PRINTED COTTONS 36ins. 65c. 70c. 76c. .

PRINTED WAFFLF PIQUE 36



T. R. EV

4220 Y

N
DIAL OUR

SHOE STORES

ins. $2.13

S & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Figures in Spy Trial

a

CZECH-BORN Margarete Reyzck,
who has been referred to as an
Austrian “Mata Hari,” lowers her
head as she enters a U.S. Civil
Affairs Court in Salzburg, Aus+
tria. Charged with eSpionage in
the American Zone, she is said by
U.S. intelligence agents to have
been leader of a Red spy ring.

A Lucky Escape

“Before, I left Northern Ireland
yesterday 1 hired a car: an old
saloon it was, and noisy . .
minute it moved off the
‘was filled completely with blue,



stinking fumes The driver
called baek at me: ‘D’you smell
any fumes, at all’... ‘Smell them.’

I said, ‘I can see them’... ‘Ah so
they tell me,’ he said . . . ‘but it’s
all right in the front’. . . ‘I don’t
get them here’ Well, If I
don’t get out soon, you’ll have a
corpse in the back’. . . ‘Don’t say

that’ said the hofrifieq driver —
‘I had one yesterday, sitting in
your very seat he was — and full
‘When wo
and
when I opened the door he fell
into the gutter dead as ‘a

I'll get me. fare

of the whisky’ . 3
stopped he didn’t get out...

out
doornail



. the
inside

The Squirrel’s Own Ice Box}

—It Was as Big as a Whole Meadow—

By MAX TRELL

“PEOPLE think,” said Mr. Punch
to Knarf and Hanid, the Shadows,
“that they have all the good things
such as ice boxes and airplanes and
pictures and music and books. But
he animals have them, too. Yes, in-
deed!” f

Knarf and Hanid looked quite

“surprised.

“What animals have ice boxes?”
Knarf asked.

“Well,” answered Mr. Punch,
“the squirrels have them, and 50
have the chipmunks and the dogs.”

“Ice boxes? Real ice boxes ?” said
Hanid.

In the’ ze Box

“Ice boxes as big as a whole mea-
dow, my dears, When the squirrels
and the chipmunks and the dogs get
food that they can’t eat all at once,
they put it in their ice box. I mean,
they dig a hole and bury it in the
ground. Now you must know that
when you bury something in the
ground, it stays cool and fresh; and
especially if it’s an acorn or a chest-
nut or a bone.”

“I wouldn’t like to eat anything
that came from the ground,” said
Knarf.

Mr. Punch chuckled. “Then you
wouldn't eat potatoes, or onions, or
‘radishes, or turnips, or carrots.”

“Oh, | forgot about them.”

“They're all in the ice box, too,
keeping cool and fresh until you're
ready to eat them. And growing be-
sides. Now as for airplanes, the
birds and the bugs had them long
before people even thought of them.
The swallows and the wild geese
and the sea-gulls can fly better than
any airplane. And so can the dragon-
flies. And so can even the common
little flies. Nobody in the world can
make an airplane as small, and as
beautiful, and make it fly as well as
the butterfly. .

“And as for pictures,” continued
Mr. Punch, “the animals have them
painted by Jack Frost in every field,
on every rock, in every brook and
stream and pond. They only last,
perhaps, until the sun comes out.
But the next morning there are new
ones, ‘as lovely as those that have’
melted away.

“And where can you find sweeter

or the water of the brook as it bub-



from his executors they tell me

— a é ager what killed him’ B B ‘ s

ie: in do too,’ I answered C R d

coughing through the fumes.’ ” . 4 a 10

‘Sure,’ said the driver — ‘it was

the whiskey — and he was al- Programme

ways at it.” H’m. I fancy I’m

| lucky to be alive,” ieee : ‘ .

Peter Watson speaking in a THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1982

BBC programme about his re= 4.00—7.15 pm. 10.76M, 25 58M, 31.39M



cent experiences
Treland,

RECITAL BY THE BLIND



The students of the Hurd Me-
morial School for the Blind will
give a recital of Easter music on
April 12 beginning at 4 p.m. at
James
Street. After the recital the stu-
dents will be igiven an Easter Par-

their headquarters in

ty.

The Choir is being trained by

Mr, Harold Rock, Organist of the
St. John’s Parish Church,

‘

Mrs, Bear moves to the window.
“Does my bonnet look nice?”
she asks. “ Y-yes, it’s lovely,”
asps Rupert. ‘It’s lovely,
-but .. ." "Good, I'm glad you
like ia,” says Mrs. Bear Garey.

“* What a funny fellow you are to
And

leave it lying on the hedge.



save your
thirst for a

in Northern






4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m Rhythm . is their
Business, 4.45 p.m Sporting Record,
5 p.m. Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Welsh Diany,
6.15 p.m. Crazy People, 6.45 p.m. Sports

Round-up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. The News Analysis
T1—10.20 pom 24 53M, 31.32M

7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Music of the Regiments, 8.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
8.45 p.m. Composers of the Week, 9 p.m
From the Third Programme, 9.45 p 4
Accordian Music, 10 p.m. The News.
10.10 p.m. From the Editoriais,
p.m. A Week on the way to Seventy
10.80 p.m, Oliver Twist.

what was that dirty old burned-out
firework you tied to the handle of

the basket?"’ She is go pleased
with everything that she doesn’t
wait for an answer, but bustles
away briskly to find a box for the
bonnet, leaving Rupert more
bewildered than ever !

music than thet made by the birds, | thinking about all this
or the crickets, or the buzzing bees, | while, had to agree that

Radiv
Special Despatch,



10.15



The squirrel] can put food in his —
ice box. j

bles around a mossy rock, or the
raindrops as they plink-plank into
the well?” 3

“But what about books?” said
Knarf and Hanid. “The animals
have no books!”

Two Books

Mr. Punch smiled. “They have
only two books. One is called The
Earth, and the other is called The
Sky. In the book of the Earth they
read (not in words, but in signs)
the Spring, the Summer, the Au-
tumn and the Winter. They read the
new grass, the violets, the roses, the
voice of the frog, and the young
birds flying. They read the ripe
fruit, and the smoke coming out of
| the chimmeys as the nights grow
cool. They read the ice and the si-
lently falling snow.

“And at night, in the book of the
Sky, they read the moon and the
stars; and by day they read the sun
and the clouds and the rain and the
four winds. And though they read
and they read, and each day is a
new page, they never come to the
end, and they never grow tired ot
reading. For each page, my dears,
is a picture that is always different
—that they have never seen before.
Oh yes, the animals have everything
that people have, and maybe even a
little more.”

And Knarf and Hanid, after
for a little
Mr. Punch
was right.

CROSSWORD

Wl nd sd ME A
Sieh ahack Aad dia!
babeh Riad



Across

Morning employment? (5)

. Reverse a butter. (3)

. Trounce those who have sup-
plies underneath, (7)
. A metallic element. (7)
» Jungle royalty. (4)

Following the sun becomes
, diverse. (3) j
Angry goosey noise. (4)

The flag (4)
This insulator supports tele-
grapn wire. (4)

mane on bh the toe pull. (7)

Â¥. only when fifty go in t

age. (4) hath:
Buddy in the U.S.A. (4)
Bundle of sorts. (4)
Drab sort of M.O,
listener. (5)

Down

1. Close AMvestigation of tiny curs.
(8) Punic mall (anag.) 1)
Joint Jack often follows. (5)
Weight. (5)

Makes a good butter. (3)
Recede with a very biack end-
ing. (3) 10. Make fun of. (&)
Tend. (5;
Cinemas showea this patn
Where Jitli made a
descent (4)
Reset trees. (5)
Bad piace to upset Rose. (4)
vee around this boy for steel,
,

Solution og yesterday s ou —

1 Pledge, 3 Siv hinomater tet

Rev 11 Tree 15 Naive 14 Mire!

15 lo. Slain 19 Cusnion 2)

Sit Insect 25 Ode 24 Shan

Down; 1. Partners. @. faves 4

Garnish 4. €staBlish: 5. Stair

Leave Beer, GS Reea: 12. Rancid;

lt. Inenfemios 1% Note. 20 Str

to the

(5)
delayed

“The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere”

PLAZA CINEMAS

“ROSE OF SANTA ROSA” &
“RIDIN THE OUTLAW TRAIL”
Charles STARRETT

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
445



TODAY & 8.30 p.m. also

and Continuing Daily

FRIDAY 2.50, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Warner Bros present — "

at 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,




Kittin ian iioy on FORCE OF ARMS





CIAL 1.30 PLM

RIO GRANDE PATROL





2 New Action Thrillers ! !

LAW OF THE
Tim

ITE SPECIAL: SATURDAY 5TH

BADLANDS
hard





BARBAREES —Dial 5170









LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 4.80 & 8.30 p.m.

Colossal Double Entertainment ! !
“COLORADO TERRITORY”

TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 P.M,
“WEST OF WYOMING”
Johnny Mack Brown &

“FENCE RIDERS”

Joel McCREA—Virginia- MAYO &
FLAME & THE ARROW” (Color)
Burt LANCASTER & Virginia MAYO

nee NS

Tim Holt & Richard Martin & Holt — Ric Martin & Whip Wilson & Andy Clyde
————_————<———
FIGHTING GRINGO PRAIRIE THUNDER | |?°""ne,trmt” ae 3,02, ™

"Brien



An_Ida Lupino Production



GUN RUNNERS"





. +. in seconds!
USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE
aE

‘
‘





Opening t







FRED KOHLMAR
Dwected by
HENRY KOSTER





[MPIRE

aa 4
Last 2 Shows 445 & 8.30
“OLIVER TWIST”
CHARLES DICKENS



To-day

By



Opening Friday 4th 2.30 only
“WHEN WORLDS COLLIDE”



f FRIDAY 4th at 8.30 p.m,
INDIA'S MATHEMATICAL
GENIUS Miss SHAKUNTALA
DEVI
IT’S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO
SEE HER



Sat. 5th Midnite
“DANGERS OF THE
ANADIAN MOUNTED"

OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE —
in
“BACK TO BATAAN”
and
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”





To-day 1.30 p.m.

Sat. 5th 1.30 p.m
“DOWN MEXICO
and

ROLL ON TEXAS MOON

Opening

WAY"

FRI. 4th, 4.30 & 8.15
HOODLUM”"

and
“PREHISTORIC



WOMEN”

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

TT
We would like to inform our

Patrons that as from Friday, 4th
our Prices will be: Pit 16, House
30, Balcony 40, Box Seats 54







SPS ew yy

THURSDAY, APRIL

eres

at GLOBE







$, 1952
T0-DAY'S NEWS “FLASH

REEDS FOR CLARINETTES
AND SAXOPHONES

Some xtra Copies of
ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEW
Of the King’s Funcral fer Saie

ey AOS

Coloured and Clear Plastie By

The Yard
all at :
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY \
and ¢
4 HARDWARE ‘

LL LLL ELLE LEE



@DAY % & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing

THERE'S
_ GOING TO

LAUGHS!




——

“

t
ROXY

To-day & To-morrow 4,30 & 8.15
WHOLE SERIAL

\

“TIGER WOMAN”
Linda STERLING

with



To-day at 1.30 p.m,
Sat
“GRAND

Sth 1.30 p.m

CANYON TRAIL”
and
“PHANTOM SPEAKS”

Not Suitable for Children |



Opening Sat. Sth 4.30 & 8.15
“PRAPPED” and
“CIRCLE OF DANGER"

- *

SAT. Sth Midnite

t
WHOLE SERIAL
“THE SHADOW”
—————

We would like to inform our
Patrons that as from Saturday 5th
our Prices will be: Pit 16, House
30, Baleony 4. For
and mid-week Shows.

week-ends



ROYAL

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Humphrey BOGART
in
“CONFLICT”
and
“THE TIME THE PLACE
AND THE GIRL”
with
Dennis MORGAN
FRIDAY only, 4.30 & 815
“MY BROTHER'S KEEPER”





with
Jane HYLTON—Bill OWEN
and
“ONCE UPON A DREAM”
with
GOOGIE WITHERS — GRIFFITH
JONES

SSS







ENTERTAINMENT EXCITING
AND TENDER!

PEAZA THEATRES

BRIDGETOWN ‘piat 2310!
OPENING TO-DAY.

4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
PRA tam oe ATEN MO iter,

THE Most BEAUTIFUL]
LOVE STORY
EVER

TOLD! }}

—









WARNER

Bros.
PRESENT

STARRING

WILLIAM

HOLDEN

NANCY

OLSON

FRANK i
LOVEJOY»
SAT. Sa 120 BARBAREES

“LAW OF THE W
Mack B
7



Johnny





OISTIN—Dial 8404
TODAY (bnly) 445 & 8.30 p.m.
Tim HOLT Double ! !

“RIO GRANDE PATROL” &

“BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE"



riday

“COUNTY FAIR" (Color)
Jane Nigh — Rory Calhoun &

“SKY DRAGON”
with Charlie CHAN
MIDNITE SATURDAY 5TH
“BADMAN’S TERRITORY”
“RIDER FROM TUCSON”

=

& Saturday — 14.45 & 8.30 p.m.

BARBAREES 'piat 5170!

OPENING TO-MORROW.
4.45 & 8.30 P.M.





A blasting drome
of honest fury and

iM Wan matt ot ape

Introducing

MALA POWERS ona
TOD ANDREWS

Written for the
Screen by
COLLIER YOUNG
MALVIN WALD
IDA LUPINO
Presented by

THE FILMAKERS
Distributed by
RKO RADIO PICTURES, INC.

Also: —The Short:

SECRETARY TROUBLE
with Leon ERROL
















To-day’s Special 1.30 rm.
WEST OF WYOMING
Johnny MACK BROWN &

FENCE RIDERS
Whip WILSON & Andy CLYDE

SAT. SPECIAL 1.30 P.M.
LAW OF THE WEST
Johnny MACK BROWN &

GUNRUNNERS .
Jimmy WAKELY

GAEETY

The Garden—St. James
LAST SHOW TONITE — 8.30

TANGIERS AND
IMITATION OF LIFE

Claudette COLBERT ¢
Friday & Sat. 5) p.m

STROMBOLI

Ingrid BERGMAN '&

TALL IN THE SADDLE

John WAYNE
Midnite Saturday

OUTLAW GOLD AND
ARIZONA TERRITORY



==

i

|

ahs tdiee

eet

KdS





THURSDAY, APRIL 3,



1952



Control Of Quality

Of W.L.

Products

Urged At R.E.C. Talks

During the discussion on the Report of the Industrial

Conference by the General
ing House on Tuesday, Hon

Committee of R.E.C., at Hast-

. K. R. Hunte, (Barbados) and

Mr. D. Levy (Jamaica) urged the setting up of a Bureau of
Standards which would control the standard of products

manufactured in the area.

Mr. Hunte spoke at length on
his experience regarding the re-
lugtance with which people in the
West Indies accepted West Indian
products, simply because they
were made in the West Indies, and
» because those people associated
everything made in the West In-
diés as of poor quality,

Speaking on the Report, Mr.
Levy said that they in Jamaica
were whole-heartedly behind de-
velopment and _ industrialisation,
and they believed that there “is a
lot of money lying around untap-
pee It is there for the sake of
asking, but there was no approach
made to the capitalists who spend
jthat money.”

“Now is the time that we all
could assist the United Kingdom
by forming industries that woulda
help to take a big burden off the
Mother Country,” Mr, Levy urged.

He considered that there were
two points which Government
should bear in mind in forming
industries. First was to take the
necessary precaution to see that
prices were reasonable, and sec-
ondly they should take the neces-
sary steps to set up a Bureau of
Standards which would control
the standard of industry. He felt
that if that were done. the high
cost of living could be reduced,

Quality

Hon. K. R, Hunte, (Barbados)
agreed that one of the most im-
portant things to be considered
was the question of quality, and
he urged that the Development
Authority recommended in the
Report should set up quality con-
trols which industrialists and
manufacturers in the West Indies
would have to abide by.

Another important cansidera-
tion was the question of jealousy.
Hon. Mr. Hunte observed that the
people of the West Indies were
not proud of West Indian pro-
ducts and industries, because they
were jealous of each other.

He urged that one of the tasks
that they could undertake was
that they in the West Indies should
instil into the minds of the people
to “buy West Indian products and
help to employ fellow West In-
dians.” In Puerto Rico, he sxid, all
Puerto Ricans are proud of their
products and industries.

Replying to Mr. Gomes’ objec-
tion to Deyelopment Authori-
ties, Hon. Mr. Hunte referred to
the Copra Agreement, and said
Mr. Gomes would probably agree
that that agreement was in it-
self a Development Authority.
Mr. Hunte quoted figures in con-
néction with the Copra industry,
and said that some $500,000 was
spent in the industry, apart
from salaries paid for the pick-
ing and drying of the coconuts.

He urged “We must have the
right attitude”, and suggested that
they should do everything to ad-
vertise the products of the area.

Mr. Bayne (St. Vincent) thought
that the report on the Industrial
Conference was excellent and con-
cise, and expressed the hope that a
fair percentage of the recom-
mendations could be implemented.

He said he had listened care-
fully to Hon. Mr. Gomes, and his
view was that some of the points
raised by Mr. Gomes were in con-
sequence of the experience gath-
ered from the Trinidad Develop-
ment in the field of Industry. He
felt therefore that many of the
small colonies who were aiming at
industrialising should be able to
gather some of that experience and
use it to their own advantage.

They were all agreed that the
problems of the area lay mainly
in the volume of imports against
the exports. He felt therefore that
if they accepted industries which
could not reduce the imports of
the area, they would serve ‘no use-
ful purpose to the Caribbean as a
whole.

He said that although he was
opposed. to Government interfer-
ence in matters off industrialisa-
tion, he felt that they could mix
the ideas of both government and
private enterprise in order to
achieve the best results in so far
as industrialisation projects were
concerned.

Efficiency In Agriculture

He was aware that the demand
for éfficiency in agriculture was
of vital importance, and he could
see the point that if agriculture
became more efficient in produc-
tive methods, there would be a
greater percentage of employment,
and he supported the view that if
they should all set up industries
which would be able to relieve
am additional amount of unem-
ployed people, it would be of ad-
vantage to the Caribbean Area as
a whole.

Mr. Bayne urged that if. the
Caribbean was to embark upon
industrialisation of any sort, they
should endeavour to do so using
a8 much as possible the raw

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material produced in the Carib-
bean group as a whole.

Mr. D. B. Sangster, (Jamaica)
pointed out that a point which was
overlooked was that the report
not only concerned the British
territories, but other metropolitan
areas as well,

He observed that the price of a
ton of sugar today “cannot buy
the same volume of industrial
equipment”, as it could years ago,
and he did not think that if the
position had been different in the
agricultural world, that the
urgency for industrial develop-
ment would have been as great as
was now being evinced.

He referred to the fact that New
Zealand was able to maintain itself
on its agriculture, and said it was
a fact that right throughout the
West Indies, there had in recent
years been considerable industrial
development,

A Long Wait

Mr. Sangster said that they had
waited for a long time for local
capital to develop industries, and
also sat patiently by waiting for
outside capital to come in. Local
capital had done its bit, but re-
sources were thin, and - outside
capital was not coming in with the
speed that one would like.

It was inevitable that at some
stage, with pressure from below
and ‘economic force outside, a
foree which had to be borne by the
state who was really the people,
they would have to do more than
the finances of private capital
could do. The. queston was “who
must supply the additional capi-
tal?” It was necessary to induce
people to come in and invest, and
get initial support from Govern-
ment.

One thing which must strike a
sympathetic note was the neéd for
training, It was true that there
was cheap labour by the hour, but
did it compare with the labour of
technical people? He wanted to
see a highly technical vocational
school, because there was a seri-
ous lack of trained labour.

He thought that in their regional
plan, one of the most important
matters was that of easy and cheap
communication between the
islands. Concluding, Mr, Sangster
said he supported entirely the re-
commendations contained in the
‘excellent report”, and said that in
Jamaica they were prepared to
consider leaving out some-of the
recommendations if that would be
in the interest of the West Indies
as a whole, They were not pre-
pared to enter into competition to
the detriment of the area,



Workers On Three
Sugar Estates
In Grenada Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, April 1.
While three estates associated
with the Grenada Sugar Factory
were strikebound yesterday Wood-
lands Estate on which the factory
is located resumed field work to-
day, The factory itself continues
though it was feared grinding
would be stalled. The strike began
at the Calivigny Estate last Thurs-
day when workers objected to a
substitute overseer for one
resigned, pending his departure
for the U.S. declaring he was
“unorganised” meaning that he
was not a member of M.M.W.U.

Since then two other estates
struck in sympathy with the Hope-
vale and Woodlands estates but
the latter has resumed. The new
overseer, it is understood applied
for membership to the M.M.W.U.,
but was turned down on _ the
ground that his age was over sixt)
It is uncertain when there wil!
be general resumption.



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Gardenia W., Sch, Turtle Dov’,
M.V. Lady Joy, M.V. Blue Star, Se
Rainbow M., Sch. Henry D. Wallace,

Sch. D’Ortac, Sch, Philip H. Davidsor
Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Everden ’.
Sch. Esso Aruba, Sch. Marea Henriett
DEPARTURES

M.V. Jenkins Roberts, 204 tons 1
Capt. Fergusson, for British Guiana

Schooner At Last, 55 tons net, Cay
Olivierre, for, St, Vincent

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons net

Capt. Peniston, for British Guiana

RATES OF EXCHANGE

WEDNESDAY, APRUL 2, 1952
CANADA
74 4/10% Cheques on Bankers 72 6/10
, ... Demand Drafts 72.45
Sight Drafts 72 3/10%
7 4/10% Cable
72 9/10% Curreng 71 1/10
Coupons 70 4/10 %
50% Silver , 20%



HE





—

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GAMBOLS . ...

VVE LOST
MY KEY



Jury Fail

the subseagent actions, you can
ascertain no doubt that he is the
type of man who would have said
exactly what these witnesses told
you he said.”

It was hardly necessary, he said,
for him to tell them of the ad-
missions of the accused after. He
went up to the reservoir and told
the keeper to call the Police. From
the regervoir he went to the pipe,
actually went to the pipe and
washed his hands, When he was
arrested, he said he did it and he
was satisfied. When they viewed
the evidence of the witnesses who
testified as to the threats in the
light of subsequent events, irre-
spective of the fact that some of
them might be interested other-
wise or might have had convic-
tions ten years previously, they
could not help seeing that he was
the type of man who would have
spoken of his intention to kill the
deceased.

These were the only observa-
tions he intended making, he said.
The rest of the evidence was
abundantly clear. There were 33
wounds—a savage, ferocious at-
tack. It was the duty of the Prose-
cution to prove beyond reasonable
doubt that the accused had com-
mitted the act and he was submit-
ting that they had proved it be-
yond that réasonable doubt.

Addressing the jury, Mr. Malone
said that the Prosecution had dis-
posed of the case very briefly, but
it was not a case which could be
disposed of so easily. It was a
case, however obvious the fact
might be as to the stabbing, which
contained more than the Prosecu-
tion had said.

Relevant Points

“I propose to bring to your
minds all the points which are
relevant in this case,” he said.
“You will have to perform a task
which is perhaps the gravest that
has fallen to the lot of man, You
will have to arrive at a verdict in
this matter and I will ask you to
erase any previous reports which
you may have heard outside this
Court.”

He told them that each had to
agree separately. In short, their
verdict had to be both individually
and collectively. They could not
think of it as an arrangement or a
compromise. Each had to decide
for himself.

“If after you have heard all the
evidence,” he said, “you cannot
come to one rational conclusion,
if you are doubtful as to the guilt
of the accused, you must give the
benefit of the doubt to the pris-
oner.” F

The issue before them, he said,
was either murder or manslaught-
er. There was no other issue. That
should have been obvious to them
from the way the case had been
conducted for the defence. The
defence had not challenged the
eye witnesses’ account as to the
actual incident in Government
Hill. The defence was asking the
jury simply to look at the facts
and decide whether it was murder
or manslaughter. te

“Murder is not merely killing,
he said. “Murder demands that
there must be a certain mental
element in the mind of the ac-
cused at the time he committed the
act. The defence was not denying
his responsibility for the death,
but that at the time he did it, he
had the intent... ;

He asked whether it was likely
that a man who had made up his
mind to kill would go shouting it
dloud. There wag 4 slight likeli-
hood, but not in a case such as
was before them. Was it not
strange that the accused should
have announced his intention, not
‘© people who were his friends,
but to people who were the friends

of the deceased woman and her.

family? ie
Real Suspicion ;
They could not help but view
with grave suspicion the evidence
of the friends of the deceased, he
said. He invited the jury to take
these witnesses in their turn,

first, the man called “doctor”. He

was a man who knew much about

courts and whom the accused had

happened to have to give evidence
against. Then

impunity
Pilgrim. The jury could scarcely
accept the evidence of such aman,
a man who came dressed in the
élownish way he had been dressed

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there was Tull, the
mother of the deceased, a woman
who would with little sense of
be biased. There was

to

Agree
Murder Trial

@ From Page 1
“I suggest to you,” he said, “sub-
mit to you, that when you look at

in coming to give evidence in so
serious a case. Whether he thought
it a joke was difficult to say.

They would remember Phillips,
a man who admitted knowing the
deceased from the time she was an
infant. The threats he heard were
not spoken far from the scene.

“Use your commonsense,” he
invited the jury, “if you were on
friendly terms with a_ person
whom you believed was seriously
threatened—as he said he believed
the deceased to have been—would
you stand by and do nothing?
Would you not go to this friend
and give her a warning. I ask
you to reject that evidence and to
view the case apart from that. I
am putting it to you that what he
has said is false and in any event
if you were not certain that the
account Was true, the benefit of
the doubt would have to be given
to the accused.”

Knife Sharpened

For another aspéct, he saic,
there was a threat by way of in-
sinuation. Skeete said he saw? the
accused sharpening a_ knife in
Carrington Village some hours be-
fore the killing, and he polished
the glass, more or less by adding
that he had never seen him with
a knife before. But if they would
cast back their minds to the state-
ment of the accused to the Police,
they would see that he had said
that he had had the knife cutting
grass that afternoon. He was not
giving that as an explanation, he
said, but he would still say that
in any case they had it that on
that afternoon he had been using
the knife for a legitimate purpose,

“Following him so far, the posi-
tion is that we have reached the
night of the killing”, Mr. Malone
said, ‘and up to that point, it is
my submission that the crown has
been unable to establish any evi-
dence of intention to kill. All that
evidence is so much time wasted.”

Mr, Malone at this point quoted
from Archbold on voluntary man-
slaughter and said that wherte-
upon a sudden quarrel! two persons
fought and one killed the othe:
or where a man greatly provokes
another by some personal vio-
lence, ete,, that may be voluntary
manslaughter. Homicide was only
murder if there was intent and if
the mind of a man was such that
he could not form that intent, it
reduced murder to manslaughter.
In short, both a sudden quarrel
and provocation which caused a
man to lose his self control could
constitute manslaughter.

Provocation

In provocation there was no
history, but sudden provocation.
Of course the provocation would
be the amount that would affect a
reasonable being.

As to the actual eye witnesses,
they were agreed, the last excep-
ted the first thing they saw was
the woman lying in the road, The
jast witness saw a struggle. He
was not suggesting that those wit-
nesses were not there, but it was
of importance to know their state-
ments were not altogether the
same. There was Desmond Hurdle
who saw the woman on the ground
and the accused standing over her.
The accused left her on the ground
went away and returned and made
stabbing motions. Then there was

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anether witness who
slightly different version,

But Wilfred Clarke and Butcher
departed somewhat. It was of
course a matter for them, but to
his mind, Butcher and Clarke had
given the best story—that after
the man stabbed the woman he
went up the road. That was the
difference between the eye wit-
nesses. He was suggesting that it
was a falsehood to say that the
aceused left off stabbing, went into
the house and then returned to
stab’ again. He left off stabbing
and went up the road. Besices
Butcher was the only one who re-
membered the throwing of the
Knife over on Government House
Grounds, where it was found by
the Police, But even Butcher
could not go right back to the
start of it.

There was only one man whose
evidence was there to tell them
exactly how it came about and
that was the evidence of the
accused, He made two statements
and he was asking them to read
them carefully.

Corroboration

“Wherever these statements are
capable of corroboration,” he told
them, “they have been corrobor -
ated by outside witnesses’ and
point to the truth, And gentle-
men, I say this to you, whatever
you may think of the accused
one. thing seems to be trans-
parently clear in this case, that
he has at no time attempted to
tell any falsehood in respect to
this case,”

gave wu

Mr. Malone then referred to
the statement of the accused.
First, he said, there was his

account of the love affair. The
accused and the deceased lived
together and there was the sep-
aration, but they still saw each
other. If they accepted that and
it was difficult to see their not
accepting it—they would see from
his behaviour that there was no
settled intention to kill and that
the woman who continued to
visit him was not afraid him

She told him she would give
him a coffin; there had been a
rather serious quarrel and = she
had thrown a stone at him.. She
had made threats of a very seri-
ous nature. There was the strug-
gle and the stone was thrown at
him and then he stabbed her with
a knife he had had in his pocket
after cutting grass.

Was that the evidence of a cal-
culated intent to kill, he asked
the jury. Was not that sufficient
for a reasonable man to lose hii
self control. With all that, he
said, they could not bring him
guilty of murder, but only of
manslaughter,

His Lordship said, “The accused
is charged with the murder of
Elmina Hoyte on the 11th Janu-
ary last on a spot in Government
Hill Roaq and according to the
course which the trial] has taken,
the two alternative verdicts open
to you now are guilty of murder
or guilty of manslaughter?

“It has not been suggested in
the defence that the young woman
Elmina Hoyte did not meet her
death at the hands of the accused,
and as you will well agree with
me, that could not be suggested.
In other words, on the evidence
the defence does not deny it ir
clear the accused killed Elmina
Hoyte.



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But as Mr. Malone has pointed
out to you, the fact that the ac-
cused killed Elmina Hoyte does
not in itself make him guilty of
murder and the defence is that
he is not guilty of murder but
guilty of manslaughter.

If in the course of the remarks
I make to you I express any
opinion on fact, you will realise
as you may have been told before
that you are the sole judges of the
facts in this case as in all criminal
cases. If you agree with the views
expressed by me, you are entitled
to accept them, and on the other
hand if you d> not agree with
me on the facts, you are entitled
to discard them and come to your
own conclusions. The two alterna
tive verdicts therefore are guilty
of murder or guilty of manslaugt
ter,

Malice Afore-thought

Now any person who kills
another with malice aforethought
expressed or implied, as the law
says, is guilty of murder, and that
rather technical sounding phrase
-—-malice aforethought, expressed
or implied, simply means for you:
purposes—a wicked intention. In
this case the intention to kill o:
the intention to cause such severe
grievous bodily harm as would be
likely to result in death.

It is for the Prosecution to bring
home the charge put against the
accused to your satisfaction,

But under circumstances of the
evidence, you have a reasonable
doubt—not a flimsy doubt on thi
or that part of the evidence, you
will resolve that doubt in favour

@ on page 5

Italians Leave
For Trieste

Talks -





ROME, April 1.
Italian delegation to London’s
three power conference = on

Trieste left for the British capital
aboard the Rome-Paris express,
Ambassador Manlio Brosio, dele-
gation head and the other three
members of the delegation were
received earlier in the morning
by Premier Alcide De Gasperi at
the Foreign Office for last minute
instructions, The delegation were
seen off at the Terminal Station
by British Ambassador to Rome
Sir Victor Mallet and a number
of Italian Foreign Office Officials,

In a statement to the Italian
Press after his appointment last
night as Head of Italian Delega-
tion to the Conference called in
London next Thursday to devise
new administrative formula for
Zone A of Free Territory Brosio
said. “The conference will tackle
the question of provisional ad-
ministration for Zone A of Free
Territory but will leave absolute-
fy unprejudiced the question of
the final settlement of the Trieste
problem. We _ received a_ very
strict mandate from the Italian
Government to that effect,”

—UP.



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The staff has been appointed on
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Thursday, April 3, 1952

of where he or she comes from,
It would have been convenient in
many ‘ways if the staff, like the
undergraduates, could have been
West Indians from the start, but
West Indians have followed com-
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study and in some subjects per-
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BALANCE

WHILE it is right that the Government
of Barbados should seriously reconsider
its own tepid encouragement of new indus-
tries and while the comparison between
our divided attitude towards economic
develcpment, and Puerto Rico’s forward
looking policy should be made, yet we
must preserve balance. Barbados for its
area is a remarkably highly industrialised
island. It has 24 sugar factories and fifteen
of them produce between 5,000 and 15,000
tons of sugar each year.

exist. The quality of the staff is
a matter of the highest impor-
tance since it determines the
academic standards and traditions
of the future and the people of
the Caribbean Colonies realize
this: there has been no feeling
against the appointment of non-
West Indians. At the moment the
staff is cosmopolitan or at least
represents a good deal of the
British Commonwealth. Mathe-
matics and physies are under the
charge of West Indians: the
Librarian was deputy librarian
of the University of Capetown:
the professor of chemistry comes
from New Zealand as does a mem-
ber of the botany department.

Besides sugar factories, other factories
in the island manufacture molasses, rum,
edible oil, biscuits, bread, margarine and
Jard, soap, ice, soft drinks, shoes, sweets,
shirts and other products. ; t

Barbados supports all these industries

i x senior biochemist is a Cana-
mainly from local resources. aes ib ‘Eee oe a
languages comes from Edinburgh
but was born in Germany. His-
tory and English are run by Cam-
bridge men. The Principal is
English and the Registrar, Barba-
dian but both come from Oxford.
This is as it should be. As ie
years pass the proportion of West
Indians will increase rapidly, but
there is always the need for
cross-fertilization in university
staffs and it may well be that the
ew university institutions in the
British tropical regions will pro-
vide training grounds for each
other in this way:

In Puerto Rico on the other hand the
conditions of manufacturing industries are
almost identical with those on the main-
land of the United States. Puerto Rico is
within the excise area of the continental
United States and the United States Fed-
eral Treasury repays to the Puerto Rican
administration the whole of tne excise
duties levied on Puerto Rican exports +t
rum entering the continental | United
States. In 1949 the United States imported
1,043,000 gallons of rum from Puerto Rico
oh which an excise tax of $9 per proof
gallon was collected and the resulting large
total sum of more than $9,000,000 was re-
funded to the authorities in Puerto Rico.

Finances

The finances of the University
College fall into two sections: the
money needed as capital for
buildings and equipment and that
needed for recurrent expenditure
to meet salaries, wages, depart-
mental grants and general running
expenses. The agreement be-
tween the British Government
and the Colonies in the scheme
is that, in general, capital is pro-
vided from the higher education
allocation of the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Fund. while
recurrent expenditure is to be
covered by contributions from the
revenues of the Colonies. For
the capital a sum of £1,500,000
has been provided and in addition
asum not exceeding £410,000
towards the cost of building and
equipping the hospital. The Gov-
ernment of Jamaica has contribut-
ed £250,000 towards the hospital
from its own allocation of Colo-

By marked contrast the United Kingda
Government penalises Barbadian rum en-
tering the United Kingdom by imposing
a customs duty of £10. lls. 2d. per proof
gallon (imperial) in casks and £ 10. 12s. 2d.
on the same-quantity arriving in bottles,

Not: one.cent of this is remitted to the
authorities in Barbados.

This almost virtual prohibition of a
natural market for a Barbadian manufac-
tiie is nowadays regarded with almost an
Oriental acceptance of the inevitable. It
was not always so however and the evident
injustice of the situation was the subject
of scathing comment by a former Gov-
ernor of Barbados, Sir James Hay, at a
juncheon held in the Concert Hall of the

Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Building | srants. Large as "hess yn tes
on January 23, 1899 in honour fend ee that | everything must be pro:

bock a Si ullter, M... svided from scratch ai a
Lub kc. end. fip-Cuthhert Q they may have to_ provide

not ofily buildings, but books for
a_library of university, standard,
laboratory equipmient and appara-
tus for science and medical de-

On that occasion the then Governor of
Barbados felt it his duty to protest in the
presence of the visiting member of Parlia-

iti i for under-

t that “British-Colonial spirits or Brit-.| partments, furniture. for, under-
aris when. it enters the British ae ees sooner te
pays a duty of 4d. per gallon more Cee eo wage didpoeal, light

British spirits : that is to say the British
distiller is protected to the extent of 4d.
the gallon”.

and, water and a multiplicity of
other items. It has already been
pointéd out the grants at present
day prices are insufficient for al’
the buildings and equipment need-
ed and temporary arrangements
will be made until further finan-
cial support is forthcoming.

As to recurrent expenditure a
conference was held at Montego
Bay in 1947 at which the Govern-
ments of all the Colonies in the
scheme were represented. They
agreed to provide the necessary
funds for the period 1947-1953 and
to share the cost in proportion to
their populations, This means
that Jamaica bears 45.4 per cefit.,,
Trinidad 17.9 per cent., British
Guiana 12.9 per cent. the Wind-
ward Islands 10.3 per cent., Bar-
bados 7.4 per cent., the Leeward
Islands 3.9 per cent., and British
Honduras 2,2 per cent. It was
further agreed in principle that
after 1953 when data would be

How times have changed.

No one today regards the absurdly pen-
alising duty on Barbadian rum entering
the United Kingdom as other than a nat-
ural precaution to protect the British
manufacturer of spirits. — Boat ou

The importance of this diserimination
against a colonial product which would
otherwise be bought in greater quantities
than this island could manufacture it must
“not however be overlooked particularly
when impressionistic comparisons are be-
ing made between Barbados and Puerto

Rico.

It cannot be stressed too often that_in-
dustrialisation is possible in Puerto Rico
because of an assured market. And the
lack of an assured market has always ad-



the world of leerning.



By T.W.J5. Taylor

available for better estimates,
money should be provided in
quinquennial grants, as in Great
britain with the Universities
Grants Committee, with freedom
for the University College to ex-
pend as it thought best. The con-
ference in 1953 will review the
existing arrangements for sharing

ledge and experience do not yet the burden and decide on the first sciences the area .covered by the

of the quinquennial grants. Money
is scarce in the Caribbean because
the productivity per head of the
population is low and government

fee are much smaller than the coral islands of the Lesser An-;
in Europe. i : ay
sometimes overlooked by cfitics of College will,be able to maintain heathen ignorance among the oaks and wil
the existing hospitals, prisons and eld stations in varied places for
welfare services.
could be improved no doubt, but @re already plans for establishing
where under the present economy 4 Station for marine zoology: the
fis the money to pay for the im-
provements?
ever, that the University College College and the land leaseq from
will be seriously hampered by lack the Government of Jamaica,
of money though it will not be able Medicine and the medica] sciences
to undertake the comparatively there is much
lavish expenditure that is becom- Jamaica is too healthy a place for

This is the fact that is

All of these

It is unlikely, how-

The professors of physiology and ing common in Great Britain, It

are from Durham and is }
The sents University College should be a 4nce, especially if one thinks of the
factor, and an important factor, development of the human re-
in the development of the Colonies. Sources. :
This is the only sure road to in- largely provided for by the Im-
créased revenues, and this fact is Perial College of Tropical Agricul-
an
supporting it adequately.

generally realized that the

overwhelming

argument for

Research Facilities

On the academic side something



Dr. T. W. J. TAYLOR

nial Development and Welfare Jege will fail in realizing its ambi- flourishes of trumpets and much

tion if it does not take its place
in that world as a centre where
active work goes on and useful ad-
ditions are made to tMe stock of
krowledge. If it fails, it will not
be for lack of opportunity, The
Caribbean is still to a surprisingly
large extent an unexplored ter-
ritory. Work has been done in
its history, its geology and natural
history, its economics and social
conditions, but the surface has only
been scratched. Here we have
great hopes and a beginning has
already been made. An Institute
for Social and Economic Research
has been established through the
financial support given by the
Colonial Social Science Research
Council and a Director was ap-
pointed in 1948. He is a West
Indian, born in the tiny island of
Nevis in the Leewards, and a
graduate of Cornell and Harvard.
Staff is being recruited anq there
are plans for enquiries to be car-
ried out in several of the Colonies,
his work will be of value in a
variety of ways; proper fiscal pro-
vision. is almost impossible to
make in many of the Colonies be-
eause of lack of knowledge of
national income: the economics of
tropical agriculture, and especially
of peasant agriculture, need much
more attention, _It will also be of
great value to the University Col-
lege which soon must undertake
instruction in the social sciences



versely effected the product or by-prod-
ucts of our major industry, sugar.

But the presence of an assured market
is not the only-benefit which Puerto Rico
enjoys from her special privieged posi-
tion as an integral part of the Common-
wealth of the United States

“Farnum For Finland Fund”

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR, — Would you be good
enough to publish the accompany-
ing fa¢ts for the information ot
the general public to whom we
are appealing for financial sup-
port for what may be dubbed
alliteratively the “Farnum for
Finland Fund.”

The excellent vocational education sys-
tem of that island is due to the provisions
of a federal act extended to Puerto Rico
in 1931. As a result vocational education
was started @uring the school year 1931—
32 and has progressed steadily under

federal grants and insular appropriations. A Barbados Olympic Committee

was formed sometime ago with
the object of obtaining affiliation
with the International Olmypic
Committee as soon as the con-
stituent clubs had become affili-
ated with the parent body of their
particular sport, this being the
pre-requisite laid down by the
LO.c. The. executive officers of
the local committee are Mr, F. C.
Goddard, M.C.P., Chairman; Mr.
Justice Chenery, Vice-Chairman
and Mr, T. A, D. Gale, Hon, Treas-
urer. His Excellency the Gover-
nor has promised his patronage as
soon as our affiliation with the
1.0.C, is affected. .

How ean Barbados be expected in the
time-worn phrases to vocationalize, local-
ize and grow worldly wise” when it has
to pay for every step it makes against the
heavy odds of having no guaranteed
markets (until last yéar and that tempor-
ary) for its one major and well tested
industry.

Nor has sufficient stress been laid by the
advocates of industrialisation on the bal-
anced economy which Puerto Rico is anx-
ious to preserve according to the curricu-
lum of her vocational schools.

Vocational education is heavily weighted
in favour of agriculture, business educa-
tion and home, economics,

Only one local club, the Swim-
ming and Water-polo Association,
has so far completed the necessary
affiliation. It ‘would be manifestly
impossible for us therefore to
finalise the necessary arrange-
ments in time to be granted the
right of representation at the
forthcoming Olympic Games
scheduled for Helsinki, Finland in
July of this year.

Training for trades and industry is only
part of. a whole programme, From the
sale of school,farm produce alone Puerto
Rican vocational schools earned more than
$60,000 in 1948. Students are taught not
only how to produce, but to harvest and
market their crops, Canning is taught.
Farmers are instructed how to vaccinate
poultry and pigs against cholera. Contests
are held on how to fit hoe handles. And
in addition by April 30, 1949 there were in
operation 46 local farm training pro-
grammes for ex-soldiers of whom 1,293
were enrolled. Before paying too much
attention to what Puerto Rico can teach
Barbados about industrialisation may it
not be prudent and good economy to con-
sider whether we cannot first imitate
some of her excellent agricultural training
methods ?

Correspondence was therefore
commenced with the Jamaica
Olympic Committee to see if they
would consider taking along Mr.
Kenneth Farnum, our local cycling
champion, with their team.

They readily acceded to our
request and have been most co-
operative and helpful. In his last
letter the Secertary tells me that
it will cost approximately £600
for each athlete who attends the
games from this area. This figure
includes return air passages, uni-
| form and equipment, the amount



|

to be paid the Finnish Olympic
Cornmittee for board, allowance to
cover out of pocket expenses, etc.

Our Readers Say:

Our attention has been drawn
incidentally to an International
ruling that competitors at the
Olympic Games must compete at
subsequent Games for the terri-
tory which they represented ini-
tially. This means that Mr, Far-
num would have to represenv
Jamaica at any future Olympics
at which he competed. Inasmuch
however as the next Olympic
Games are scheduled for Australia
in 1956, this consideration, for
obvious reasons, need hardly stay
us,

The possibility of sending a rep-
resentative West Indian team to
the Olympics was explored most
thoroughly by Dr. Marcano of the
Trinidad Olympic Committee when
he was in London last year and
also by Mr. L. C. Hannays of the
Same Committee who is legal ad-
viser to Sir Hubert Rance in the
Federation discussions. It was
found however to run counter to
the Olympic ruling that only ter-
ritories which constitute a political
entity can be represented at the
Games. Future representation ot
the West Indies as a unit is there-
fore contingent upon the ‘achieve -
ment of Federal status.

Now as to the bona fides of our

proposed representative. Every-
one knows that he has been
phenomenally successful in his
brief cycling career having de-
feated with comparative ease
those. cyclists whom, adjacent
territories thought good enough
fo carry their standards at the

1946 Olympics, viz. Lewis of
British Guiana and Gonsalves of
Trinidad.

With pridé and pleasure I have
watched him ride abroad against
the best opposition in the South-
ern Caribbean and win consis-
tently despite the experience,
ability and team-work of his
opponents. All who follow sport
will agree that he possesses the
“big day temperament” and like
most fine athletes, reserves his best
performances for the occasions
when he is faced with the tough-
est opposition. His becoming mod-
esty and gentlemanly conduct
both on and off the field commend
him too as a fine ambassador,

- W.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, APRIL ~3, 1952
i. (2 ) | Why So Many Beetles Playigy Cards from___...._.._60c.

and will look to the Instituge for
the facts on which to base its
teaching. In addition to subjects
such as these, there are opportuni- |
ties for us work in practically
every field, admittedly cer-
tain subjects which demand a!! the
resources of a highly developed
technical i try, such as a part
of modern ic physics, will not
be so suitable, For the biological

Have Church Weddings.

BERNARD WICKSTEED hears scme |
shaggy beetle stories from CHAPMAN
PINCHER Ry

FOR our little bit of imnocent fun this|
week Mr. Chapman Pincher and I climbed|
Colonies in University College| into the ancient rafters of Ely Cathedral to
scheme con examples of near-| watch the death of some death watch beetles.

This beetle owes a lot to the Church. Be-

ly every tropical habitat, from the |
rain forests of British Guiana to} Bee. ei os Wh :
fore the spread of Christianity it lived in

‘tulles, and perhaps long before the



lows of the primeval forest, and its purpose

the use of research workers. There! in the scheme of things was to reduce timber

Patience Cards per set ._..._.72c.
CANASTA SETS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & The Village, Balmoral Gap





to dust and so make room for newer growth.
site has been chosen about ten
miles away from the University

But the Church offered such wonderful
sanctuary from woodpeckers that the insect
has thrived on religion ever since.

They have been thriving so well in the
aged oak of the cathedral at Ely that the
Church has become quite militant about it
and started a beetle battle.

In

to do, though

many tropical diseases. Tropical
nutrition is of the greatest import-

Agriculture is already

We went along to report on it, and as our
beetle-proof train crawled to the front
through the misty fens of East Anglia Mr.
Pincher said: “Curious thing about death
watch beetles, they bounce when dropped.

ture in Trinidad, but many of the
basic problems are those of zoo-
legy, botany and chemistry’ and
need attacking in university
laboratories, Historians have their
chance not only in drchives of the

must be said of the University West Indian governments but also
College as a future contributor to in their comparative proximity o
The Col-

“They've got wings, and can fly perfectly
well if they want to, but if one of them bales
out from a beam in the roof it doesn’t bother

the archives of Central America
and the northern parts of Latin
America. In physics there are
the unexplored regions cf bio-

physics and soil physics. For|to use them to break its fall! It will drop
archaeologists there is possibly not/on the hardest floor without taking harm.”
much. This is an area where

the original inhabitants were com-
paratively primitive peaple. British
Honduras has its Mayan relics but
it will be hard to compete with the
wealth devoted by the United
States to the exploration of Mayan
civilization. It is clearly the duty
of the University College to en-
courage all these studies and hence
one of its first tasks is to build up
its library and laboratories to a
standard where they can be the
beating heart of active investiga-
tion.

The dean of the cathedral took us to the
firing line in the roof. We had to wind our
way up ancient spiral staircases and
scramble over beams that have been in
position for 600 or 700 years.

Every now and again we glimpsed the
floor 90ft. below, and, not being bouncing
beetles, shivered at the thought of falling.

SIGN OF SPRING

I had expected to hear death watch beetles
tapping their sinister signals on all sides, but
there wasn’t a sound.

Mr. Pincher, who proved to be a regular
Boswell of beetle biography, said you don’t
hear them tapping till next month, and, in-
stead of being a warning of death, it is really
a sign that spring has come, and a beetle’s
faney has turned to thoughts of love.

Installation of Chancellor

The University College began
its work in October, 1948 without
any flourish of trumpets. Under-
graduates came into residence,
classes and lectures began and
there was no public ceremony.
There were, however, audible

ceremony in February of this year
when the first Chancellor was in-
stalled. This has been described
in the West Indies as the most im-
pressive ceremony ever seen there.
The setting was the ground where,
as mentioned abcve, future test
matches may well be played and
a simple dais with a screen behind
it had been erected, The audience
was between three and four thous-
and and included five of the Gov-
ernors in the Caribbean, represent-
atives of all the legislatures, of the
Churches, of the professional
associations and of the people. The
Principal's procession entered led
by the undergraduates in their
scarlet gowns, then the academic
staff and the members of the
Senate and of the Council. Repre-
sentatives of universities followed
and then the Vice-Chancellors of
St. Andrews, London, Birmingham,
and McGill and then the Earl of
Athlone in his robes as Chancellor
of the University of London, the
train held up by his page, a
Jamaican undergraduate in scarlet
gown. Later in the ceremony
there was a fanfare of trumpets
and H.R.H. Princess Alice was led
on the dais followed by her page,
a woman undergraduate from
Grenada, carrying the Chancellor’s
robes on herjarm, And so the
ceremony prédedaed with proper
dignity and its effect was enor-
mous.

They express their undying love by bang-
ing their heads on a beam. After spending
years maturing in the wood they come out
in spring, and the first thing they do is to
tap out a message in beetle Morse, calling
all females.

The sound carries further in the stillness
of an old oak roof than it does in the open
air, so you get a high incidence of church
weddings among beetles.

The female lays her eggs in some cranny
in the timber, and when the little grubs
hatch out they go on a grub crawl through
the wood for anything up to ten years,

They usually eat with the grain, and once
they have started boring they can never
turn back. For one thing they grow as they
bore, so the tunnel behind them is too small,
and, for another, they are covered with fine
hairs that stop them going backwards.

These hairs account for the insect’s Latin
name, which is restobium rufovillosum.
Rufovillosus means red-haired and shaggy.

TIPPLING TOMMY

Another of Mr. Pincher’s shaggy beetle
stories is that there’s a species in the tropics
that is quite different from the church-going
death watch beetle. It has taken to the
wood of wine casks and rum vats, and is
known as Tippling Tommy.

The present beetle front at Ely is under-
neath the famous lantern. This is a kind of
wooden tower suspended 94ft. above the
floor, and the oak in it is about 700 years old.

In on effort to crystallise vague
feeling of goodwill into effective
action and as evidence of our con-
fidence in him, the Amateur Ath-
letic President, has decided to
head the subserption list which
opens in the “Advocate” this
week, with the sum of one-hundred
dollars allocated from our slender
resources,

The assistance of the whole
sport-loving ‘public is earnestly
solicited to finance this project and
so send to Helsinki a worthy
ambassador ‘who, whatever the
outcome, will galantly carry the
name of Barbados into climes
where it has-been as yet unheard.

With thanks for space,

LOUIS LYNCH,
Hon. Secretary,

Barbados Olympic Commi
March 31, 1952.) Committee.

A form of chemical warfare is being
waged, What you do is to find a suitabl
hole from which a beetle has emerged ané
squirt insecticide into it under pressure.”

The liquid finds its way through the war-
ren of old tunnels till the beam fills up like

More Controls

a sponge. You never see the dead beetles
To the Editor, the Advocate, or their grubs. They die in their tracks
SIR.—I wonder where Another | inside.

Housewife lives, or indeed if the
writer is a housewife at all or just
Someone posing by that name, She
probably is afraid of printing her
name, or his name, for any Barba-
dos housewife would know that

It is not a one-sided war. In 1925 a pro-
fessor who was working on some stuff for

5 killing grubs took a whiff of it himself and
for some week : z
have been sold, sven earty “" died. The liquid being used now is based

evenings at four cents each. In
fact at times I have bought them
a penny apiece. So your house-
wife correspondent ‘must have
been living on the moon or she
is so accustomed paying black
market prices that she continues
to get them dear when others get
them cheap. |

on some of this professor's early experi-
ments.

TAP TRICK
If you want to kill death watch beetles in
a more sporting way you can hunt them as

The only salvation for the poor Canadians hunt moose — by imitating their
consumer is more Government | mating call.

controls, not less. Without con-
trols. when fish are scarce the only
people who could afford to buy
them would be Another House-|
wife, or the Hotels and other peo-
ple who could afford it. Controls
have not prevented prices from
falling, but they certainly prevent
excessive charging.

Six or seven sharp taps on a beam with
the point of a pencil will do the trick. If
there is a beetle about it will reply and give
its position away.

The choirboys at Ely would have a grand

Yours truly seca time creeping about the rafters calling to
: E. | lovesick rbeetles, but the dean prefers in-
og ee secticide for murder in the cathedral.
“April 1, 1982. —LES.







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THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952-



Jury Fail To Agree In
Murder Trial

@ From Page 3

of the accused. It must be, as
Mr. Malone has pointed out, a
doubt such as would operate in
your minds in the course of your
business or private affairs.

Now having said that, a perceon
is guilty if, intending to kill, he
kills another, or intending to do
grievous bodily harm, death re-
sults, In such a case, the accused
is guilty of murder,

I will just briefly put to you
what the defence asks you to ec-
cept as true version of this
case and the conclusion you shculd
come to in bringing in a verdict
of guilty of manslaughter. If two
people fight and in the course of
the fight one delivers a blow which
kills the other, it well may be that
the person is guilty of manslaugh-
ter and not guilty cf murder.

Provocation

Again, a worg or two as regards
provocation. If a person is pro-
voked in such a way ‘as would
make any reasonable person to
lose his self-control which would
negative that intention—this in-
tention to kill or do grieyous bod-
ily harm—if the provocation is
fuch, taking into regard all the
facts, all ‘Ne circumstances, it well
may be that provocation would so
affect ‘mind of a reasonable
man as to make him lose his
seif-control and therefore be un-
able to perform that wicked in-
tention to cause grievous bodily
harm which is an - essential ele-
ment in a case of murder.

Provocation does not mean mere
words or insulting remarks, Pro-
vocation must be action which
leads fo assault. Words ere not
enough.
_ So in considering the evidence
in this case you will exercise your
commonsense and knowledge of
affairs in determining what is the
essential element in this case, that
is to say, the state of mind of the
accused at the time of the killing
of this unfartunate woman. You
‘ill have to examine all the evi-
dence, read the various statements
by the accused, bearing in mind
whether at the time the accused
killed the woman, he intended .o
kill her or whether he was so ex-
asperated, so provoked by the ac-
tions on her part that he lost his
self-control which would render
him unable to form that wicked
intention,

Main Feature

Now it is my duty to remind you
of some of the main features gn
behalf of the defence, but I hope
1 shall not have to take very long.
because it is in the application of
your minds in the evidence which
your chief task lies in determin-
ing the points I have put to you;
that is, whether he is guilty of
murder or manslaughter.

You heard me say earlier thai
the law says, malice either ex-
pressed or implied—a wicked in-
tention in this case, to do grievous
bodily harm.-and by expressed and
implied is meant what you might
naturally expect. The evidence of
malice is expressed, if for instance
there is such given in-evidence as
threats, in some instances may be
a lying in wait, armed—such
things would be evidence of ex-
pressed malice,

On the other hand there are
cases in which there can be only
implied malice because thére is no
suggestion of lying in wait or
threat. In other words, if a dan-
gerous weapon is used, a lethal
weapon. and if a person takes a
knife and pursues another and
stabs him with it, the circum-
stances in that case would prob-
ably say malice implied; that is,
there is evidence of his intention
implied frqm the circumstances.

Relationship

Now, as to the unfortunate re-
lationship between the acéused and
the deceased woman—it is not my
intention to speak of that. You
are not here to try the merits of
their relationship except in so far
that you can derive from that re-
lationship any guidance or evi-
dence as regards to this particular
charge and that applies to some of
the remarks made of the state-
ment the accused gave about the
late husband of the deceased wo-
man and about the row over the
house and so on. I say all that
must only be taken into considera-
tion in so far as it helps you to
make up your minds as to the
particular charge. You are not to
judge on the merits as between
the accused man and the deceased
woman. And when I say that, I
will remind you that you must dis-
pel from your minds all rumours
you might have heard prior to this
and blot out all feelings of sym-
pathy one way or the other, either
for the aceused or for the unfor-
tunate woman and judge on the

evidenceiand draw the fonclusions
from evidence which you are
entitl draw. ’ .

You will bear in mind that the
Prosecution puts it to you that he

is guilty of murder and the de-
fence that he is guilty of man-
slaughter.

Now you haye heard the evi-
dence of the witnesses as regards
threats by the accused man against
Hoyte. It has been severely criti-
cised by Mr. Malone and rightly
so and it is not my intention to
repeat this criticism. You will re-
member them, James Herbert, the
mother of the accused and another
man and the evidence of what took
place at the foot of the stairs after
the case.

Threats

You will remember the evidence
as regards his alleged threats and
then the case against the accused
was dismissed on its merits. On
the other hand you have the
sworn evidence of Tull, the
mother, and another young man
who told you what they heard the
accused say. You have seen them
as you have all the other witness-
es and it is for you to make up
your minds how you will view
their evidence; and in the same
way all the other witnesses’ who
gave evidence as to threats.

It has been put to you what man
would be so foolish as, when going
to commit a murder, tell it about
to various people.

Well, it isa matter for you. You
have heard’ the witnesses and
there is no suggestion as to why
they should come here and lie
against the accused. And it is for
you to take into account the ac-
tions of the man on the night of
January 11; such evidence as may
strike you as remarkable or
peculiar.

It has been told you for the
Prosecution what happened im-
mediately after he has killed the
woman, Elmina Hoyte. You are
asked: “Is it likely that he would
have used those threats, taking in-
to account his behaviour on that
night; how he goes to the witness
Haynes who is in charge of the
reservoir and told him to get the
police and tell them he had done
it. Furthermore, when arrested,
he said: “I am satisfied, I did it”,
or words to that effect. And the
Prosecution says that a man who
would do that immediately after
would be quite likely to utter the
threats which you have heard
given in evidence, and that is the
reason why you should accept the
evidence as to threats, afriving at
your conclusion along with the
state of his mind at the night.

Multiple Wounds

His Lordship then referred to
the multiple wounds and said that
they gave evidence of a passion-
ate crime and that the man had
lost his self-control and therefore
could not be guilty of murder. He
reminded them that it Was not a
matter of provocatio would
make a_ particular ose his
self-control, but such” as would
make a man lose his self-control
so that in the killing the crime
would be reduced to manslaughter.
He again referred them to the
statements given by the accused.

The jury then retired and re-
turned after three and a half
hours when the foreman _ an-
nounced that it would have been
impossible to agree on a verdict.

Sailor Fined £1

A fine of £1 to be paid in
seven days or in default one
month’s ‘imprisonment with hard
labour was yesterday imposed on
Daniel Robinson, a sailor of the
Schooner “Emeline,” by His
Worship Mr. H. A, Talma, for
wounding Prince Foster on his
mouth by cuffing him. :

The offence was committed on
April 2. Foster told the Court
that while working on a schooner
in the Careenage on April 2 the
defendant came up to him and
they had an argument. He left
the defendant and went to the
cabin, but the defendant fol-
lowed him there dnd cuffed him
on his mouth.

INQUEST TO BE HELD
AT DIST. “A” TODAY

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Coroner of District “A” will hold
an inquest into the circumstances
surrounding the death of 12-year-
old Byron Prescod of Cole Hole,
St. George to-day at 2 p.m.

Prescod was admitted to the
General Hospital at about 2 p.m.
on April 1 suffering from injurie*
to his body, but he died at about
7.15 p.m., the same day. Yester-
day afternoon Dr. A, S. Cato per-
fermed a post mortem examina-
tion on the body at the General
Hospital] Mortuary.







BOAT OVERTURNS

The fishing boat Rhine owned
by Joseph ae of Bathsneba
ware the surf while

rning to shore shortly after
4 p.m. yesterday. The sea was
billowy at the time.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



JOSEPH



A NEW District Post Office has been recently erected in St Joseph
Mr. A. D. Blackman, District Postmaster, St. Joseph, and four mem-
bers of his staff.

‘Zita Wonita’ Leaves W.L. Seamen On

With Cargo Of Storie

The 69-ton schooner Zita Wonita
under Captain Peniston left Bar-
bados yesterday afternoon for
Berbice, British Guiana, with a
load of fine stone. :

The Zita Wenita spent over four
weeks in Barbados this trip having
repairs done to her stern which
was damaged by the motor vessel
Albocora on February 7. The
Zita Wonita was lying at a berth
in the Careenage and Albocora,
while being berthed behind her
struck her in the stern,

During the past three weeks
ship carpenters were working on
Zita Wonita while vhe was lying
alongside the dry dock. Her
«gents are the Schooner Pool.

Canes Lost In Fire

Six acres of first crop ripe canes
and 16 acres of first crop ratoons
were burnt when a fire occurred
at Congo Road Plantation, St.
Philip at about 1.00 p.m. on Tues-
Gay, The canes are the property
of Oldbury Ltd. and were insured.

At Pegwell, Christ Church, a
firegat about 11.30 a.m. on Tuesday
burnt five and a half acres of first,
second and third crop ripe canes,
property of Theophilus Scctt of
Pegwell Bogg, Christ Church.
They were insured,

Another fire at Brighton Plan-
tation, St. ‘George, at about 11.35
a.m. on Tuesday burnt six acres
of second crop ripe canes, the
property cf Flon. G. D. L. Pile.

This fire extended to Bulkeley
Flantation and burnt five and a
half acre of third crop ripe canes,
the property of Bulkeley Ltd. In
both instances the canes were
insured.



HAWKER’S INQUEST
BEGINS TODAY

His Worship Mr, G. B, Griffith,
Acting»Coroner of Distri-t ae:
will begin the inquest concerning
the death of 35-year-old Beat-
tice Foster of Rock Hall, St.
Andrew, today at the District
“F” Police Court,

Foster, a_ thirty-five-year-old
hawker, was killed when the
rotor ’bus A-66, the pyoperty of
the Rocklyn Bus Co., and driven
ty Cyril Springer of Spooner’s
Hill, St. Michael, overturned on
Spring Vale Hill, St. Andrew at
ebout 1.30 p.m, on March 81,

Meanwhile those who were
detained at the General Hospital
after injuries in the aecident are
reported to be making good pro-
gress. Cyril Springer (45 who
was taken to the Operating
Theatre when admitted suffering
from spinal injuries, is also re-
ported to be gaining strength
and his condition is improving.

“CANADIAN CRUISER”
DUE HERE TODAY



The first Canadian National
Steamship to go up the St.

Lawrence River from the West
Indies since the winter will be
the “Canadian Cruiser” which
is due to arrive at Barbados at
daybreak today before sailing on
to Canada,

“The Canadian Cruiser” will
be loading sugar, rum and a
small quantity of molasses for
Canadian ports, She will be
arriving from British Guiana
through Trinidad. Her agents,
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., could not state yesterday
the date of her departure from
Barbados,

CAR CATCHES AFIRE

A blaze started on the inside of
the motor car A-146 around mid-
night on Tuesday, damaging the
uphblstery. The car, owned by
Hartley Forde of White Hill, St.
Andrew, was not insured.

The origin cf the
unknown,



fire was

Harrison Ships
Can Save Money

West Indian seamen who are en-
gaged on Harrison ships can save
money, thinks St. Clair Taylor ‘of
Barbados who has been working
on them for the past three years.
“But we have to work hard,” he
said.

Taylor got off the S.S. Explorer
Rere about a week ago. He was
cook on the Explorer and it was
“time for rest.” He intends work-
ing with Harrison ships again.

During his three years’ experi-
ence at sea, he has sailed on the
S. S. Rancher as well. He started
out as galley boy on,this ship and
was transferred: from’ her at Can-
ada Docks, Liverpool, to join the
Explorer at Brunswick Dock. He
became second cook on the Ex-
plorer.

Taylor has made trips to the
U.S., Spanish Main, South Africa,
East Africa and the outskirts of
Germany. He did net s¢e much. of
‘these places, however, ecauee
a cook has to be at work almost
all day.

“West. Indians find it tough dn
England,” Taylor intimated,

“Living quarters are expensive,
and almost everything is
rationed.”

Comparing the cost of articles
in England with those in Barba-
dos, Taylor said “a tweed suit
which can be bought in Barbado
for $60 would cost about $96 in
England. A single room in England
which is rented for about $7.20
per month, would be rented here
for $1 per month.”

| JUST A CARVE-UP |



Simonds Elected
Edueation Minister
In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, April 2.
Bustamante today
and the House elected Lester
Simmonds Minister

L.

appointed

of Education



The Pen And
- The Sword

“That the Pen is mightier than
the Sword” was the subject of a

debate at the St. John’s Mixed
School on Thursday night last
Miss E. Venestine Greenidge
supported by Miss Ruby Sealy
poke in favour of the motion
while Mr. Olvin McCollin and

Miss Ermine Brancroft spoke for
the opposition. The discussion
lasted for nearly two hours.

At the counting of the votes it
was announced that the proposers
had won by the slender margin
of four votes,

It is understood that there will
be a Special Meeting at the
School-Room on Thursday, April
3rd beginning at 6.15 p.m. and
the Secretary asks members to be
punctual.

The St. John’s Literary and
Cultural Association is progress-
ing, Miss Elvita Greenidge, Sec-
retary of the Association, said
yesterday.

The Association began on Ovc-
tober 31, 1947, with a membership
of 36; but by the end of the year
1948 the membership had grown
to nearly 100.

There are now 58 active mem-
bers in the Association and the
regular attendances on evenings
re about 30 members.

The Activities of the Associa-
tion include Shorthand and Typ~-
ing, English, Handiwork classes,
Discussions, Drama ete,

Officers serving for the ensuing
vear are; Mr. C. S. Bellamy,
President, Mr. K. B, Howard,
Vice President, Miss E. V. Green-
idge, Secretary, Mr. C. White,
Assistant Secretary, Mr. L. S. A.
Thorne, Treasurer.

Members of the Committee are
Miss M. Codrington and D. Gill
and Messrs, J. I. C. Me. Collin
and E. Beckles.

Due to the request of the
Officers a Music Class was recent-
ly begun and here again much
interest has been shown by the
trainees

The Dramatic Group are pre-
paring to stage their first play
and members of the Group meet
at St. John Mixed School, near
the St, John Parish Chureh avery
Monday, Wednesday and. Thurs-
day for rehearsals for the play,
which will be Staged on Easter-
cay.

* “ ° '

Stephen Wood of Church View
was injured on. his right cheek
last Friday evening when he fell
from. a_ bicyele on Sarjeant’s
Street Road. Wood said that he
s atticked by a dog and after
losing control, of the bicycle he
fell. The head-lamp = and right
pedal crank of the bicycle were
damaged.



% * *

Leo Bailey of Church Village,
St. Philip, received severe injuries
to his right shoulder and hand,
when he was thrown from a horse
owned by Denville Bailey yester-
day morning shortly before 8
o'clock.

He was taken up in an uncon-
scious condition and sent to the
Hospital for treatment; he was
discharged.

* 4 *

Through the Courtesy of the
Police Boys’ Club Unit, there was
a Film Show opposite the St.
John’s Almshouse last Thursday
night.

A large number of residents at-
tended the Free Film Show which
was entitled “Chimp the Champ”
and lasted for about an hour,

* * * *

It planned to ask the Brit-
ish Council Representative to go
to the St, John Mixed School to
give a Film Show to the members
of the Literary and Cultural Aso-
sociation of that Parish,

#

is



U.C.W.L. May Get
Faculty In
Agriculture

from page 1
sity College shortly, having com-
pleted their three ar course, A
few may however remain on to
do fourth-year study.

Asked concerning the compara-
tive standard of work of the
students from the respective
islands, Mr, Springer declined to
comment, but he gave the assur-
ance that the teachers were very







sn ' i ata se Pleased with the work of the
appoliinent tk oe 3arbados students, all of whom
Comny was Revhins recently he said were getting on well.
é } cant ;
} if tn 4 Sati ne “a tie Mr. Springer said that during
following his convictions on fraud ,, y there, he had made con-

charges,

Simmonds like’ Malcolm i

ex-school teacher and member of

an t

his



with the Headmasters and
Headmistresses of schools, the
Education Deparment, and with

the Education Authorities ot anyone who was interested in the
which he now becomes chairman future of the University College.
Fifty years old, he has been a Mr returned to

member of the House of Repre-
sentatives since 1944 and membe1
ef the Jamaica Labour Party

when he resigned the Party, He

represented Jamaica at the West
Indies Conference and was Chalr-

man of the House Committee or

Finance.









———

Mesh Nylons

by Aristoc
The aristocrat of Stockings

10, 1, 12 & 13, BROAD



&







MESH NYLON per pair ______.. $2.24

PLAIN SILK STOCKINGS per pair $1.87

Cave Shepherd



Co., Ltd. |

STREET ‘

Springer 1
Jamaica by plane this morning.

continuously except for two ae CYCLE DAMAGED

Shortly after 12,30 p.m. yester-
day Harold Straker of Chancery
Lane, Christ Church, was treated
at the General Hospital for bruis-
es on his face after he fell from
| his bicycle which he was riding
| along Bank Hall Cross Road,

The front wheel of the bicycle
was damaged.

ete ene eee nme

Why U.K. Companies



PAGE FIVE



By-Pass West Indies—

LONDON, March 24.

United Kingdom taxation laws
which discourage the establish-
ment of secondary industries in
Colonial territories, particularly
the West Indies, are the subject
of an article in the latest edition
of New Commenwealth.

Mr. Bernard Braine Tory M-P.,
who recently visited the Carib-
bean, discusses the system under
which British tax claims nullify
incentive given by West Indian
Governments to enable secondaig’
industries to be established

He says it is widely believed in
the West Indies that the reluctance
of British companies to establish
subsidiaries in the Colonies has
been due to the British tax au-
thorities claiming money not col-
lected locally.

but also against the U.K., for
whose sake the prosperity and
well-being of these territories is of
paramount importance

He states that during his recent
visit to the West Indies it was
pointed out to him that while on
the ene hand the U.K. was urging
the colonies to expand and diver-
sify their economy by the estab-
lishment of secondary industries,
on the other hand concessions de-
signed to attract new capital. es-
pecially from Britain, to promote
these industries were being delib-
erately nullified. at

‘

Many Factors

Admittedly, said Mr. Braine, it
was almost impossible to estimate
the extent to which investment of
the kind needed in the West In-
dies is being discouraged, for there

are many factors which influence
the sitaation.

Some investors are less inter-
ested in dividends than in capital
appreciation, which is not taxable
at all, And it could be argued for
them that the type of pioneer in-
dustries required in the West In-
dies might offer glowing prospects.

Again, while es of
labour and raw materials pre-
vail in Britain, the abundance
of labour and raw materials
will continue to be powerful
inducements to companies to
expand overseas regardless of
the tax burden. But many of
them now lack the resources
to do so owing to the “ex-
cessive” taxation pdevailing
in the U.K. plus the need to
create and tain large re-
serves to meet the ever grow-
ing cost of replacing plant and
equipment.

Yet the fact remains that the
principal source of capital to fin-
ance new developments lies in
long established companies which
over the years, have built up solid
connections with the W.l. and
have an intimate knowledge of
market and labour conditions.

Every company operating in the
Colonies but registered in U.K. is
liable to British income tax on all
profits remitted home, And where
a company is controlled from U.K.
the whole of its profits, not merely
dividends remitted home, are tax-
able at the British rate.

Since such profits or dividends
are subject to payment of local
colonial tax the British authorities
off-set this against British income
tax.

Mr. Braine quotes an exampl>
where a company «would be first
taxed in Jamaica at 7/6 in the £1
and that sum deducted from the
Tax normally payable in the U.K.,
leaving the British Exchequer to
collect 2/- in the £1.

Treasury Argument

The Treasury argument is that
there is no reason why companies
operating overseas should be ex-
empt from a tax any more than
those operating in the U.K. And
since it has been decided under
various. double taxation § agree-
ments between U.K. and Colonies
that no individuals or companies
resident in the country should bo

s New enterprises launched by
Seotigite tasers ap a real oe such companies usually start with
their trade in the colonies, there ‘emendous advantages and, he

is no unfairness and no reason for 288 are more likely than most to

. slaint benefit the territories in which
For aae they operate.

But, says Mr. Braine, while this ut these are the very com-
may be true, in the case of new panies which, being controlled

enterprises which are recognised from the U.K. are denied the full

as pioneer industries and which advantage of Colonial tax con-
colonial governments permit to cessions on their undistributed
operate tax free no off-setting al- profits.

The Remedy

In the long run the most effec-
tive way of encouraging increased
investment in the W.I. or any
other colonial territories is by a
general lightening of taxation in
the U.K. In the present circum-
stances however and for some time
ahead there seems to be little hope
in this respect, '

lowance is made. The full rate of
British tax is collected, And he
says, “here the British Exchequer
gathers tax to which it has no
moral right whatsoever.”

By this one move British invest-
ors are denied tax free conces-
sions, which is bad enough, How-
ever, even worse, the policy oper-
ates not only against the colonies

4



Britain’s
ractor

Lead

.

Britain has replaced Russia a
Europe s leading tractor producer.
In 1990 she made 120,000 machine
compared with Russia’s 97,000, Sne
is now very close to the U.S.A,, fo
first place in tractor export—
84,000 in 1950 as against America:
90,000. In wheeled farm tractor
the United Kingdom has becom
the world’s greatest exporter.

These are facts from a report b,
the United Nations Economic Com
mission for Europe, issued in Gen-
eva this month. The report als
cays that, although 70 per cent
of Britain’s tractor output goe
abroad, she is the world’s mos
mechanised country in farming
She has one tractor to every 5%
acres of arable land eomparec
with one to 119 acres in the U.S.A,
and one to 998 acres in Russia

Since 1937 she hag increased her
output of tractors sevenfold, A
representative of Standard Motors
manufacturers of Ferguson trac-
tors, said that his firm are now
making trectors at the rate of 304
a day, and hope to expand stil)
further if the steel allocation al-
lows.

World tractor needs wi'l reach
right million by 1956, it is esti-
mated—a big chance for Britain
as the demand for her tractors is
still rising.

The Commission gives three
reesons for Britain success in
this field: lower prices, much bet-
ter sales service, and the world
collar shortage. |

LABOURER REMANDED

Norman Jones, a labourer of
Greenfield, St. Michael, was re-|
manded by His Worship Mr, H
A. Talma until April 9 when he
appeared before him yesterday
charged by the Police with rob-
bing Daphne Mottley of $6 on



In the treatment of sarcoptic m
*Tetmosol ’ is invariably effective.
three applications are required

obnoxious smell.

WILMSLOW
Sole Agents and Distributors :—

pri
Mr



Police from information received



Due to the arrival

* MAURETANIA”

we will be open on THURSDAY, April
3rd ALL DAY, and will be closing on
SATURDAY, April 5th HALF-DAY.

PHOENIX

So

NOTICE

KNIGHT'S § LTD.



a:

SLLEESSSOSSSL SLOP APD SPELL LPP PL POPPPA LAPP LLLP

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS ‘BARBADOS) LTD.

The Chancellor “has declared
that if we are to solve our basic
problems, and balance our pay-
ments and build an enduring pros-
perity, there must be a great up-
surge of economic activity npt
only at home but in the sterling
area.

The one depends upon the other,
says Mr. Braine, and he points out
the need for a balance to be
struck between Treasury demand
for revenue on the one hand, and
stimulation of. new development
overseas on the other.

i He concludes “it should not be
fmpossible—even in the difficult
¢ireumstances now prevailing—to
devise a method of encouraging in-
vestment_ in the Colonies for
selected ‘purposes, care being
taken to encourage new enter-
prises of a kind which meet the

White Pink.

Gold

more pressing needs of the colo-
nies and of the Commonwealth.
DAHLIA BULBS
Red
Salmond Pink
Lilac

COPEOCCOOOCFOSESOSFGE SY
% MARCH and APRIL SHOWERS
S bring FLOWERS in. June.
e
GLADIOLUS BULBS

Gold ;

Soft Orange i

Bright Orange Salmond

Orange-Red

Bronze

Bright Scarlet

Red
Purple with Redish Glow
Begonia-Rose
Bright Peppy Red
Dark Purple
Maroon-Red
White
Orange with White Tip
Deep Blackish Red
Deep Caravan Red
——————SSSa

NOTICE

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

e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
\TD"

day on Saturday

S
3
;

Head of Broad Street b
Q9CGCOCSSSCSOSSSSOSOUL

ee



ange in stmall animals
At the most, two or
and moreover during

treatment no special isolation is necessary.
‘Tetmosol’ is non-greasy, mon-staining and has no

‘TETMOSOL’

Tetraethylthiuram Monosulphide Solution (25%,
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited

MANCHESTER

Ph. g98



There is no substitute for

April 1 |
L. Williams is appearing on |

behalf of Jones while Sjt. King

is prosecuting on behalf of the

RELEASES ALL

METAL

+ Pint,
53e.

of the Tourist Ship
$1.01

Obtainable at:—

Bay St.

PHARMACY Rickett St.





wal





RUST BOUND

PARTS

1 Pint & 1 Quart Tins

$1.76

ECKSTEIN BROS.

Phone 4261

| GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES

Phone 4918























































































































PAGE SIX



i
{
or ,sirths, Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
ap to 8 and 6 cents per word for each
3édittomal word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
petween 8.30 anc 4 p.m., 3313 for Dowth
Netices only after # fF ©

————— nse
DIED
WAITHE: At her residence, Gall Hill

St. John yesterday Priscilla Waithe.
Funerai will leave the Jate residence
























at 4.30 pm today for St. Job
Parish Church

Mildred 9 Waithe, Mrs Edn

Cheeseman (Daughters}, Colvir

. Cheeseman (Son-in-law), Arme

tha Mason (Sister), May Waith

¢Cousin), Clairmonte, James, Erle
Mildred, Frederica, Herbert an
Ordie 7 34.5

IN MEMORIAM

KIRTON—In loving memory of our de
father, Edward Kirton, who died «
Ageil Sra. 1001

Past death, past sin with all its wor
O’er thrown for ever all our foes
Hope lifts our hearts to that blest da»
And takes from death its sting ¢
Mrs. Vera Morris, Hollis Kirton, Mrs
* GQiloria~White, Murreli Kirton







HELP

eS
ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat
Company Limited require married man





as Assistant Manager. Experience man-
egement livestock essential so abilit
to manage cotton lime estates, House
provided. Apply stating experience and
galary. required to Box 221, Mymouth,
Montserrat, B.W.I 3.4, 52—in

TAILORS—Journeymen Tailors,
Hands} only those with ex peciinee r
a y. PP; GC: Se MAFFE! & Co., L
= 26.3.52—t.f.n

'

EE

YOUNG MAN for our office, who must
be capable of using a typewriter, Good
salary with advancement commensurate
with ability to right applicant.









MOUNT GAY DISTILLERIES § Ltd.,
Sheplierd St. 2.4.52--t.f.n
YOUNG LADY: Kequires position 4
Governess or “Companion to travelling
parties. Write:.1M.G. C/o Advocate

2452-6:

PUHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE







Five Barbados Government Debentures
of £500 each at 344%. These Debentures
will be setup for sale by Public Auction
at our Office, James Street, on Thursday
10th instant at 2 p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
1452-—5n.

PUBLIC NOTICES
~_ NOTICE

The Anndalddenerat Meeting of the
Barbados Basketball Association will be
held at the ¥ M.C.A. on FRIDAY, 4th
April at 7.0 pom

All clubs desirons of aMlintion should
cond their applications to Secretary, C/o
YÂ¥ M.C.A. so thet fey may be elected
aM@tiated clube by the Ceneral Meeting

28.3, 52-—5n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ARCHDEACON ALFRED SHANKLAND

. Deceased.
NOPICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail
persorms having any debt or claf 1por




















oraffecting the Estote of s eaco
Alfred. Shankland, lete cf Tt

Mellevills in the parish of S.

he dea in this Island or

of January 195: are requested to »

in particulars of their a
attested, to the under ved, the qualified
exeeutors of th Estate of the sated
Alfred, Shank! (deceased), in car
of Merers. Cottie, Catford & Co., No, 17
Hugh Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the Sth day of June 1952, after whie
dite we shall proceed to distribute th
assete- of the said Estate among t!

perties entitled thereto, having regard t
the Gebts and claims only of which w
shel then have had notice: And that v

sh ot be Uoble for assets so distr

b to any person of whose debt
t we shall not have had notice
the cime of such distribution

And ali ies indebted to the saic
Estate. are re@pesied to settle their ¢

counte without delay,







Date this 2nd of April, 1952
HH. G, MURRAY,
iS ARMSTRONG,
Qualified Executors of the Estate

of Alfred Shankland, dec'd,
3.4.52—4n



NOTICE
This serves tg notify the
public. that the «file of the
Checker Hall am@ Half Moon Fort, St
Lug,
Leacock or Bri
until further not '
D'ARGY A. SCOTT,
« Middle Street.
; 3.4,52—4m

REMOVAL NOTICE

Dr. C. McCONN . Chiropractor bers
to announce th office in Spry Stree!
will be closed om Monday March 3ist












to Saturday April 5th and will re-open
at Tottenham, Constitution Road, next t«
Queen's College. 30,.3.52—1n
— —

NOTICE

IT can be consulte, at my Office over
Collins Lid. any day during the week
fromm 16 a.m. to 4.30 p.m. except Thurs
dar by special request

All rumours otherwise are just idle
talk,

N. L. MITCHELL, D.DS.
3.4.52—3r

TAKE NOTICE
LANYARD

Thet HENRY W. PEABODY SOUT!
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LIMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing unde
the limited liability laws of the Union
ef South Africa whose trade or busi
ness addres is Argue Chambers, 3
Church Street, Cape Town, South Africa,
Exporters, has applied for the reg#tra
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of canned fruits
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,







fruit fulees, fruit squashes, fruit, and fruit
beverages, and substeneces used as fo
of as ingredients in food, and will b

entitied to register the same after or
month from the 2nd day of April, 1952
unless some person shal! in the mea:
time give notice in duplicate to me
my office of opposition of such regi
on application at my office.
tration. © The trade mark can be sec
Dated ‘this 25th day of March 1952
H. WILLIAMS,
~ Registrar of Trade Mark
2.4.52—3n



\‘eanededadaddddadaanaar
WHAT THEY SAY 3

“I would not buy or rent a



% House where 1 could not get gas
% for cooking.” %,
We are sure this lady only voiced 3
<* the opinion of hundreds of other x
x housewives, x
If you haven’t got a Gus cooker x
\ Yet, call and see those in the x
\ showroom, %

You can book one from our next
2 shipment, i

‘. %
% »
¢ POLLO OOOO

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENTKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Fly. St. Dial 3468

















general
land at

belonging the estate of Delbert
hes been postponed

|
|

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

Al STIN VAN—One (1) 10 H.P, Austin) Rowe Road, St. Michael, comprising open
good working order.
Scott & Co., Ltd.

Van in

4821, D. V.

CAR

Austin 8 hp.



CLASSIFIED ADS.|_ *

TELEPHONE 2508





Phone

13.3.52—t.f.n,

in good condi-

lion. Apply to pd CO et,

CAR—1942 CHEVROLET Car:
»ondition, good treet. AOET, a
G e . St. John. a .

lebe Land, ry a

CAR—Prefect Ford

reaves,

CARS--Hillman Saloons from

p. COLE & Co., Ltd.





CA

cagle Hall.

$$$
model
Done only 6.000 miles.
Ring R. S. Nicholls, Office 9925, Homeâ„¢ .+ our office, James Street, on Thursday
17th
$$ ————<——_—————,, | tion apply on the premises. For further | properly.
CAR-FORD MERCURY, One second particulars apply

hand Ford Mercury, HUTC:
ipholstery and in good working order.

Car—Hillman Seda

perfect condition.
8324

Apply Barbados Ai
4908.

& Co., Ltd.

hand Ford Prefect
order.
phone 4908

. Apply
Allmans Plantation, St. Lucy

w.

good

L.

3.4.53—2n.
———— LT

$1400.00

1.4.52—3n



me 1934 Chevrolet Car:
echanically perfect. Apply E Saeoak.

nm 1961

‘Sedan,





1.4,52-4t.f.n

1942 model,

gencies,

new

Telephone
1.4.52—6n.

NS
CAR—Austin A-70 Saloon, very little
used, Condition absolutely A

COLE

1.
1,4. 52—-3n.

in ssine eens tation
CAR—FORD PREFECT. One second

in good working

Apply Barbados Agencies,

Tel~

1.4.52—6n

einen
CARS—Minor Two-Door Saloon like
new, Minor Tourer 7,000 miles, Morris
condition

Oxford Saloon
Tjodge (1938)
aking into
jan 14,000 miles,
purposes, Wolseley
15,000 miles,
ford Prefect,
condition. FORT
Telephone 4504,

two-seater,
pick-up,

in very
17,000 miles,
ROYAL GARAGE Ltd

very good
excellent for

Hudson

(1947)

Suitable for hire

(1947) 8 Kip. saloon
good condition

very fine

2.4.52—On



ELECTRICAL



PYE BATTERY SETS—A few of these



very popular Radios left. Call early and

& Co



Machine Treadle.

order. $100.00. Pho!

with weights
tainable at
Store, Broad St.

and 15 c.c¢
5 Capsules
Druggist or E

William Henry

TION. The ideal
kin irvitatgons a
eneraliy,

William Henry

DUREX
btainable

London Rubber Co
Sand 9 a.m



received

year Lorry

free
Broad St

including

Company,
Phone 2696.

*sapacity
Apply:

the market.

cynsumption,

SINE 5c
sishop'e monthly

ARBA DOS.
The

PROPERTY:

thereo:
tenance

DATE OF SALE:

BARBADOS,

Trafalgar &

Strongly

me 4124

avoid disappointment. P. C. S. MAFFET
Ltd. Dial 2787

3.4.52—4n

MECHANICAL

SEWING MACHINE:

29.3.





Jones Sewing
Owen T. Allder, 11?
Roebuck Street. Dial 3290.



WIND MILL, tower and pump. Pump
is like new, tower and mill in working

3.4.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

COUNTER SCALES—10 Ibs.
with Brass Pan and Tare Bar complete

funstamped) $81.20. Ob-
HARRISON’S Hardware

2.4.52—2n.

CROOKES Halibut Liver Oil in 5 c. c.
bottles; also in bottles of
Can be obtained from your
Johnson & Co.,

Street, Agents
“ROOKES LABORATORIES. Phone 2691
between $ and 9 a.m





capacity,



Prince
for

2.4.52—4n



md the

s s Agents
ROOKES LABORATORIES. Phone 2691
etween @ and 9 a.m,

PROTECTIWES
from BB.
ince Wiliant Henry Street.

Varied assortment
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

J0ODYEAR TYRES—We

Dial 5136.

JUST RECESVED—Valor
~ Chimneys,
Top Piates, Wieks, and Ovens.
Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre

952 ta

—————— LT
RPFRIGERATOR—One @/ Electrolux
Kerogene Oil Refrigerator,
In perfect work:
Mrs. Keith Webster,
Plantation, St. Luey.

Co

2.4, 52—4n.

are



for
complexion j
Can be obtained from
Druggist of B. Johnson & Co.,

CROOKES LACTO—CALAMINE Lo-
preparation

your
Prince }
for

now
Johnson & Co
Agents for
Phone 2891 between



now offer

Ltd., Lr

3.4.52—3n.

—

“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
Stove parts,
Spreaders, Grid



each

Also

Harr’
29.3.

ira ernrermanipiaststiorleionghslienanseonetiniaetiiesansnadjeen
STOVES—2-burner “Falk” Oil Stoves.
Of its type this is the best cooker on
made durabie,
vighly efficient and economical in oil

Only $24.70
{ARRISON’S Hardware Store.

# eu. ft.
oO .
me

2.4,52—2n

LLL
THE BARBADOS DIOCESAN MAGA.

. April's issue with
in full.

Charge On sale at
ending Stationeries. 1.4.52--3n.
“ZEV" is recommended as treat-
ment for Distemper, Coughs, Colm,
ete., for Horses, and Poultry,
Price 4/- per bot, HTS Ltd.



PLLC OSS SSS ES SSS:
ADVERTISING PAYS BEST

PLLC LLL.



Silver and Linen.
For. further particulars. Apply to Alma
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

PRO!
town, consisting of 2,885 square feet ot
land together with the chattel dwelling
house palings
the property of the Estate of Desdemona
in} Foster-Turton, deceased. The above will
be set up for sale by public competition

ail






at

FOR RENT

HOUSES



















Good Sea-bathing.

PERTY: In Reed Street, Bridge-

and out-offices thereon,

April, 1952, at 2 p.m. For

HENSON & BANFIELD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

'Britain’s No. 3 At Tennis Fights |
Against Hypocrisy In Sport... Development

quay professional, explain some of up. And give it up they’ll have
the lesser known angles of what to—unless they look like cham-



___' THURSDAY, APRIL, 3, 1952

Agricultural

perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and | OLA.N.Z. LINED ag & {i MONEKA me
Telepho =P eaitable ‘Zeeaea vows, By PETER WILSON @ From Fage 1 S.S. “TEKOA" 1s scheduled to sail Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
igus 00) par day American Plan for we United States of America Had | ‘o™ pa February 15th eee Feoey, = ek Kitts. Sailing
veople. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or| YOU are 22, unofficially ranked A,G.R. : You're right. I've paid also been called in to assist. is weal a toe a oe The’ MV. \CAGIQUE. DEL:
ere 14,3-02-t-£0-| third best Iawn tennis player in the expenses of some of the poorer Two of their representatives are| about April 22nd and Barbados about }}) CARIBE” will gccgpt Cargo and
newly constructed; the country, virtually certain to kidd to help’ ther to go in for ow in the island and are work- | 4°"! 25th. 6 tosntied ie eal 2. Ler hg Og Lucia, ae
stone wall Bungalow situated at Charles} get into the Davis Cup team— tournaments. ing in close collaboration with) ..) nas ample space for chilled and hard for St. see = sain Fussder
Dink ce equivalent to being a Test match ut unless you're lucky enough Government and Mr. Ashen- — cargo. ead nual os 8th inst.
Verandah, Drawing ane aden, tonve.| ericketer or an England footballer to know that you've discovered heim. A team of British indus-| , Sirs? , S°contcd om eS re ind M.V. “BARRWOOD! walt
niences. Garage and Servants’ room. |—and able to travel the world at the one in a million—the truly trialists are also to visit the pritisn Guiana, Leeward and Windward toda Grivinaa Pu ye ae
Spacious yard and land available for|no expense to yourself. outstanding champion—you have jgjand shortly and are to look at) [siands. erm ee oy te: ae Fas
Kitchen garden, gp ’ What prompts a young man to to wean them away from the ¢he picture from that side of the For further particulars apply — Sailing Wednesday 9th inst.
aad" te premises any afternoon between give up all this—irrevocably? In game when they're 16 or so. 7 Atlantic. One of them is Mr.\rurNess WITHY &@ co., LTD., asa idnamedein ‘
6. 1452—%.]/an exclusive interview with Qtherwise it's not fair. They've ©, Lightborne, a Jamaican cinta: wa. somes anaes
mm PETER WILSON, 22-year-old had a glimpse of a life entirely whe & now 8 prominent indus- ond on A me ae
FLAT = eee ie t Weare PADDY ROBERTS, who recently different from the one to which trialist in Great Britain DACOSTA & CO. 2
Dist pe ee 2.4.52—4n wean abe tie manor “a are accustomed. The longer BARBADOS.
essional, an ,A.G t stay in it the bi the “ ; ‘
MODERN FLAT—with| ROBERTS, the well-known Tor- wrench when they bees eae ‘“ “Government is pressing on

with its irrigation

schemes” he said and added:



NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTEALIn, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.






























23.252... | has been called “the tennis racket.” pions in the making—because ee ae eertially i a
P.W. : Why did you turn pro- what are their mothers going to tion and in the first year 1,000 ee
peeerers say when a kid comes back one additional acres were brought into OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
@ Paddy R. : There’s no money week and asks for 15s, for en- cultivation, mainly in rice, The!
iat aqnateur levis tenia ape ~~ £1 for meals and fer Yallahs Valley Authority has Due
less you're an outstanding cham. ae soft drinks for anyone he be ae E Vessel Fro Leaves Barbados
pion—and it takes up too much’ pw: 1 wonder if it would be servation and rehabilitation that “ "
inspee-|time for you to do another job possibie to organise something has eas ae the lon “ASTRONOMER ‘* Paeaiot ee ne y-3
Doesn't it teach you “X¢ . the California Patrons results are eagerly awaited. SS. “TRADER”... ’? Glasgow & ;
, oean’t it teach y Associatiop, an organisation of : } Liverpool 15th Apr. 30th Apr.
Solicitors. |anything then? wealthy “American tawn_ tennis Hydro-Electric Plant |$.S. “TRIBESMAN” M/brough &
30.3.52-6n | @ Paddy R. : Yes—you learn to fans who club together and pay | ee = April 16th

SF ACE—Suitabie for storing goods ete.
Apply: K. R. HUNTE & CO., LTD.
Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611

3.4,.52—4n

———$—$$$$ $$$

TO LET—June and/or July Furnished
House, St. James Coast. Four Bedrooms,
excellent Bathing. Box—M.L. C/o Ad-
voeate Co 3.4.52—2n.

WHITESANDS — St. Lawrence Gap;

fully furnished for May and June. For
particulars phone 8222. 3.4.52—%n.

LOST & FOUND

LOST

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

2.4,52—3n

PERSONAL



































The public are hereby warned against | have finished out of pocket.

giving credit to my _ wife,

JONES (nee MARSHALL) as I do not] @ Paddy R. : No. I’d say I was
just about all square.

A.G.R. ; Well you know the may
ropes. You got a lot of hospitality, @ idy R. : I realise’ that. The
your rackets didn’t cost you any-= fir:
thing and you were picking up my mind to turn professional was
quite a few prize vouchers.

Even so, there are a lot of inci- always hove first call. on my ser-
vices for any coaching job. But T
couldn’t. expect the L.T.A,. to keep
me for the rest of my life. And,
unless you’

hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed br me.
BERESFORD JONES,
Airy Hill,
St. Joeph.

2.4.52—2n.

‘TAKE NOTICE
MORNING MIST

That HENRY W, PEABODY



SOUTH

RIET. LEMITED : live off an amateur lawn expand these services and to weld

Oodipeay tacaces Ee eniating under }it at all if I hadn’t had a home to tennis racket—though you can them into one powerful unit.

the limited Mability laws of the Union }come back to. Although I broke have a very nice living while .

of South Africa whose trade or busl- a was for less than six you're playing -LES. Industrialisation

ness address is | Arms mbers, 3°.) months in the year ’ Saleh ecalnene “A great deal of emphasis

Separiaee nas bey ‘or “an regnire But won't you miss must be placed on industrialisa-

tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of /tournament play? MAIL NOTICES tion, but we have nevertheless,

Register in respect of canned fruits,} @ Paddy R. : I'll certainly miss not ‘forgotten the basic need for

, =. by pe ee en Wimbledon and the big stuff. But Malls fap Doris iea, Antigua, Mont- agricultural development and that

r ces, . ” f ‘at, Nev St. K by the M.V i

beverages. and substanees used as food |£F two years I’ve wanted to get Noseka will be closed at the Gener 1s Why, two Corporations have

or ag ingredients In food, and will be|My teeth into something solid— post office ad under: been set up so that the agricul-

stitiad, be cesister the ae = ever since I knew that I wasn’t parcel Mail af 12 (noon), Registered tural development can keep pace
mn gm the ¥ oO . ‘ood ai Mail at 2 "9 i i

inies® some persom shalt im the mean- | % enough to get right to the | My ot? Pom ane ea at with the new industrial concept.

time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such regis-
tration,
on application at ow offiee
Dated this’ 26th day of March 1952
HB. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



TAKE NOTICE

That HENRY W. PEABODY SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LIMITED, 4

Company incorporated and existing under

ness address is Argus Chambers, 30,
Church Street, Cape Town, South Africa,
Exporters, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part
Register in respect of canned fruits,
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,
fruit juices, frult squashes, fruit, and fruit

entitled to register the same after one
month from the 2nd day of April, 1952,
unless some person shall in the mean-

my office of opposition of such regis-
on application at my :
tration. The trade mark can be seen
Dated this 25th day of March 1952
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
2.4.52—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
SEA BREEZE

That HENRY w. SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LEMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing under



of South Africa whose trade or busi-
ness address is Argus Chambers, 30,
Chureh Street, Cape Town, South Africa.
Exporters, has applied for the registra-

Register in respect of canned fruits,
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,
frult Juices, fruit squashes, fruit and fruit
beverages, and

entitled to register the same after one
month from the 3nd day of April, 1952.
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such regis
tration, The trade mark can be seen
on application at mg office
Dated this 25th day of March 1962.
HR. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks
2.4. 32-an



CHANCERY SALE

undermentioned property
‘fice, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
nd on the date specified below.
uceeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full
*articulars on application to me.

will

If not then sold,

be set up for sale at

the Registration

it will be set up on each

Defendant: JOHN ‘WESLEY BELL

Plaintiff;

nm
es.

UPSET PRICE: £1,450,

18 April,

CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 pm
sim and on the date specified below.

1952

yarticulars on application to me

EDWIN LEE BELL







built

If not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full



All that certain piece or parcel of land situate at Stewarts Hill in
the parish of, St. John and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing
by admeasurement one acre and twenty two perches Abutting and
bounding on the south on lands of Mount Pleasant Plantation on
the North and on the West on lands of Mr, B. L. Barrow and on
the East on lands now or late of Mr. John Weatherhead or however
else the same may abut and bound Together with the mesSuage or
dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and erections
erected and

standing and being with the appur-

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery
2.4.53—3n. |

for the






Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON
Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS
PROPERTY: All that certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore
Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Isiand of Barbados con-
taining by admeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting |
and bounding on lands now or Inte of James H. Wiles, of Catherine |
Wiles, of Clement Lucas, of James Ford and of Miss Louise Mallett |
and on the public road r else the © may butt anc
bound Together with = th« ge or dwellinghouse called
“AVEDON” and all and singular other the houses and outhouses
both freehold and chatte 1 the said land erected and built standing
and being with the appurt ce
T PRICE £700
DATE OF SALE: 18th Apil, 1952

H WILLIAMS.
Registrar-in-Chancer

Kenya,

Paris,

live like a millionaire, at other the expenses of any youngster.
people’s expense, but you don’t ‘
learn to make as much as a brick-
layer for yourself. in
How d’you mean
like a millionaire”?
@ Paddy R. : Well, I’ve travelled,

as an amateur, to South Africa,
Rhodesia,
times to the Scandinavian coun-
tries, Norway, Sweden, Denmark,
Finland, three or four times to
to Switzerland to Ireland

nation.

three or four

those lines

twice, to Holland, and to Ger- tive play.

many. ;

Where would anyone of my age decision
be able to travel so much, staying
in the
work?

beverages, and substances used as food |@o you think of the wedding gift
or as ingredients In food, and will be}of more than £5,000

tion of a trade mark in Part “A" of| players ag

didn’t.

dentals which aren’t included in
the hospitality you get.

@ Paddy R. : That’s true, and, of
course, I could never have done ¢an’t

P.W. : If must have been hard
The trade markt can be seen } to make

have organised?
@ Paddy R, : The “circus” idea)
_.,18*good—for cash and compe - |
“A” of} tition, But English professionals |
are primarily coaches.

Australians collected for the wifc

of Frank Sedgman?

time give notice in duplicate to me at} @ Paddy R: :
can get it—as an amateur. You

couldn’t get it as a professional,

not as

A.G.R, : You certainly couldn’.
The average professional make:
something between
£800 a year.

: or you
youngster to take up lawn tennis?
@ Paddy R.: As c
yes. It’s still the best sport I know

But it’s a big gamble to play it |
the limited liability laws of the Union| full time as a career. ;

I've often thought that
one reason we do not produce
nearly as many really tip-top

is because we're
champions
Substances uned as food | Percentage of the population—the!
or as ingredients, in food, and will be| rich

duce



TAKE NOTICE

That THE “UNIQUE” Pen CO.,
(TED, a British Company, whose trace
or business address is 579, Kingston Road
London, S.W., England, Manufacturers
has applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A”
respect of pens, fountain pens, pen hold-
ers, pencils, pen nibs and pen and pen-
cil clips and will be entitled to register |
the same after one month from the 2nd
day of April, 1952, unless some person |
shall in the meantime
duplicate to me at my office of opposi- |
tion of such registration, The trade mark |
can be seen on application at my office. |

Dated this 26th day of March 1952

Registrar of Trade








TEACHERS NOTICE

Members of the Friendly
Society are reminded of the

takes place at the Church
House on Saturday next the

instant

’ ww. :

they must

Despite
schemes,

Tll say you

naments last year, and you must of the two best young players meanwhile come into production |
developed since the war — have and the textile mill is now
turned pro. they must wonder expected to go ahead with its

on

thing
to tell the

Parcel
a.m,

Parcel
2.30 p.m

mean joining |

Talking of cash, what

Looe PSOCO%

-

that the

|

Nice work if you

a British profes-

£600 and
advise «a

As entertainment



some other countries
trying to pro
from a tiny

oriced
batr.

* ALL



LIM

of Register in

ive notice in!

H. WILLIAMS,
Marks |

2.4.52—n.

of Officers which

at Noon.

@ Paddy R.
But I like the way they do it
i Australia,
live the world’s leading lawn tennis

There the big sports firms em-
ploy the stars who, of course, use
the firm’s equipment. There’! have
to be some sort

have players who can afford to
devote all their time to competi-

Yes—and I eapect your
to turn professional has
made our Lawn Tennis Associa—
st hotels—and doing no tion think pretty hard, After all
he Lawn Tennis Associ-
ation paid for everything but of £1,000 on trips for you.
course [ got no money.
G. Roberts: lawn tennis is still far
I should think that you weaker here than it was before
played in something like 20 tour- the war, and now that you—one

whether it's worth while to go
pending money on others who
do exactly the same.



Mails for St. Liiein by the M.v
up your mind abowt that.) Joy wi!! be scloged. at the General Post
A.G.R. : It’s always difficult for
a_kid. I knew a little earlier— | ;;
after Paddy had won Junior Wim- | TO-DAY, Thursday ard April, 1952,
2.4.52—m.}bledon the last time, But how
could I tell him when he’d just
become the junior champion for | as under
the second year in succession?
How would you have
liked to have turned pro. in the |
American way—I
one of the “circuses” which stars
Bill Tilden, Don Budge, |
the limited HMability laws of the Union§ Bobby Riggs and Jack Kramer!
for sale im our store the famous Good- of South Africa whose trade or busi-
and Passenger Car Tyres
We will put them on your car or lorry
K, R, HUNTE &

Ofmiée as un@er:—
Mail
Ordinary

| Mails for Grenada ty the Sch, Gita M
will be closed at the Gefieral Post Office

Mail at 12
Mail at 2 p.m

on Friday, 4th April, 1952
OSES

JUST TO REMIND YOU...

“We have just had a _ large
hydro-electric plant brought into|
commission on the north side of
the island, This plant with the
new plant to be erected in King-

: That might work.

which is now



tion in 1953, will double the!
power supplies of the island, for |
which demand is rapidly expans |
of scheme on ing. |

if we’re ever going to “The search for minerals con- |

tinues with increasing momen-|
tum. Plans are near completion
for the ra-(pening of an old)
copper mine on the outskirts |
of Kingston. It appears that)
zine and silver exist in work-
able quantities, A search ..for
oil is being undertaken by a
Canadian Company and traces
of other minerals such as man-
ganese and iron have been
found.

The local cement factory thas)

have spent well over

all their coaching

scheduled production of 14 mil-
lion yards per annum.

Though the emphasis is upon
increased production, welfare is
not overlooked. Our medical ser-
vices have been established,
educational facilities are being
rapidly built up and an enormous
amount of work has been done
in the social welfare field by the
trained officers of the various
departments. We are hoping to

I did when I made up

L.T.A. that they could

re a world-beater, you





ston, which should be in opera-|S.S. “INTERPRETER”






























“Here I think is a blueprint of
advance which augurs well for
the future. It will need energy,
perseverance, political sagacity
and capital. We think we have
got the necessary attributes to
ensure success and are confident
that we shall obtain the capital
when we have formulated the
projects warranting development
and presented them to local and
overseas investors,”

Lady

and Registered
Mail at

Mail at
11.45 a.m

(noon), Registered

and Ordinary Mail at

when you purchase from

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at, Your Door.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





os copernbe Rating, snd economia

en, .
you'll want to own more

























HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
4th April.

Vessel For

.. London
For further Information apply to...

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Alcoa, Steamship Co





NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sailed 28th March—arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sailed 18th Apml—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952.





, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ,

A STEAMER sailed 27th March—arrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
A STEAMER sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952.



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Salls Halifax Arrives Barbados
“ALCOA PILGRIM” March 14th March 24th
“ALCOA PIONEER” .. March 28th Aout ith
“ALCOA PARTNER” April 13th A 23rd
NORT UND Due Barbados
“ALCOA SURTEAN™ April 5th For St. Lawrence River

“A STEAMER” April 23rd For St, John, N.B. st.
- Liveionce Hives Ponte

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE





ATTENTION:—
FACTORY MANAGERS

WE CAN SUPPLY A FULL RANGE
FROM '4” TO 4”

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The Refrigerator which ten
years ago caused the Bajan
Cook to exclaim :
“Hey! Hey! Looka Fia
mek ice!”

is here again oe

in full force just in time to meet the
needs “of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.
These machines are for operation on kerosene oil,
natural gas or electricity, and are available in 414 cub.
ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.

—— ee

BOOK YOURS NOW

co
THE EMTAGE ELEC. CO.

Plantations Building



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY ; ® BY CARL ANDERSON



TABLE BUTTER!

| ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER?
IF SO WHY NOT TRY

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FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR

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| CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D

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IF TWERE YOU I
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MARK ONCUFF A
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TOMORROW « I HOPE !-T'VE
APPLIED FOR A BANK LOAN-
AND IF IT COMES THROUGH
YOU'LL GET YOUR HUNDRED
WITH INTEREST #

YOU MEAN
YOU'RE REALLY

WELL- Tt
COINCIDEN:







THANK YOU FOR
THE INFORMATION -












STARTING MONDAY APRIL 7th

Writing Paper.
Envelopes.

ILL SHOW ‘EM /
I'LL SHOW EM
i



Large Account Books,

“



School Books,

Novels, Thrillers,



Children’s Books,



Books on Sport,

and a few other miscellaneous items

ADVOCATE Ley

| | > \
STATIONERY | “v
Broad Street Na Wis el





——_ Mee + —

1B ore eerste





PAGE EIGHT

HOW
THE





TO THROW
BALL

Know Your Football

Laws XV—THE THROW-IN

Today I shall continue
discussion of the LAWS OF
GAME by dealing with
XV, The Throw-In

The Throw-In

When the whole of the
passes..over a touch-line either
on the ground or in the air, i
shall be thrown in from. the
point where it crossed the line,
in any direction, by a player ol
the team opposite to that of the
player who last touched it.

The thrower at the moment of
delivering the ball must face the
field of play and part of each
foot. shall be either on or outside

THI
LAW

ball

the “toych-line. The throwet
shalt-use both hands and shall
deliver the ball from over his
head.

The ball shall be in play im-
mediately it is thrown, but the
thrower shall not again play the
ball until it has been touched or
played by another player, A
goal shall not be scored direct
from a throw-in,

Players in Barbados, for the
years that I have been playing
or watching football, never seem
to me to invest the throw-in
with any degree of importance.
I recall a solitary occasion in
which Harold Griffith, as captain
of the double-crowned champion
College team of the early 1940's,
almost perfected the plan of
receiving the ball from a throw-
in from the wing half in his own
position at centre-half and then
heading it down the wing to



BY O. S. COPPIN

give the winger a running start.

I saw it work 96 times-out of
i hundred. Players must re-
member that it is to their own
advantage to take a stance for
throwing, well outside the touch-
line, particularly when by pick-

ing up the ball and throwing it
quickly they can start an im-
mediate attack on the opposing
goal and avoid wasting time.
Facing the Field of Play
If the continuation line of the

player’s feet cuts into the field
of play, then the thrower is
deemed to be facing the field of
play. If not, then the player is

not facing the field, even though
by twisting his body he can turn

his head and shoulders to face
the field,
Punishment
(a) If the ball is improperly

thrown in the throw-in it shall be
taken by a player of the oppos-
ing team.

(b) If the thrower plays the
ball a second time, before it has
been touched or played by an-
other player, an indirect free-
kick shall be taken by a player
of the opposing team from the
place where the infringement
occurred,

The linesman should point
with his flag to the place where
the ball went into touch and
stand away from the thrower td
watch the throw-in,

Some linesmen are detailed by
the referee to watch the player’s
hands in the throw-in and the
referee watches feet or vice

Blackburn Rovers Draw
Then Lose Replay 2—!I

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON,

A bouquet, please, for Black-
burn Rovers, the gallant Second
Division side with the great Cup
record held the much vaunted
Newcastle to a goalless draw in
today’s F.A. Cup Semi-Final at
Hillsbrough. Nor was there any
fluke about their performance.

In “many respects they wer
better than Newcastle. They were
quicker .on tihe ball and neater in
their passing, and had it not been
for one lucky save by Simpson
15 mintites from time, the cup
holders “would have been out. A
shot from Nightingale appeared
all the Way a goal when the bal!
struck Simpson's shoulder and

bounced. in his hands for him to
clear,
Thus Newcastle live to fight

again on Wednesday in a repla)
at Leeds But although they were
badly shaken today they must
still be favourites to win for i
ig too much to expect their for
wards—Milburn excepted— to bh«
80 sadly out of form again.
Today’s other English F.A
Semi-final between Arsenal an
Chelsea had to be postponed as
result of a snow blizzard which
struck London last night and con
tinued right through until lat
afternoon, It will be played nex
Saturday at Tottenham,

This had put the England sele
tors into an awkward position fo:
they had put off until tomor
row, selection of the team to me«
Scotland next Saturday in th:
hope that they might have a last
look at players in the running.
But now candidates Smith,
Arsenal’s left back and Bantley,
Chelsea’s imside forward ary



| They'll D Do It Ever y y Tin ime

Wf









Ml “HEY TOLD ME
AFTER IT WAS OVER
THEY NEVER HEARD A
SPEECH LIKE IT-FOUR
GUYS ‘CAME. UP AFTER-
WARDS AND WANT ME
TO SPEAK AT THEIR
AFFAIRS SO I SAYS,
“WELL,I’M A VERY
BUSY MAN ++”















FOR STAYING OUT ALL
NIGHT-HE'S MAKING A
BETTER SPEECH Now ) \
THAN HE DID THEN

automatically out and they can-
not count on Newcastle’s Milburn,

Scotland will also lose the ser-
vices of right half Alec Forbes
who will now be playing for
Arsenal,

In view of their difficulties the
England selectors may announce
the following side: Merrick (Bir-
mingham); Ramsey and Withers
(Tottenham); Wright (Wolver-
hampton); Froggatt and Dockin-
son (Portsmouth); Finney (Pres-
ton); Broadis (Marfchester City) ;
Lofthouse (Bolton); Baily (Tot-
tenham) or Dixon (Aston Villa);
and Elliott (Burnley).

Both Scottish Cup Semi-Finals
were’ played in bad weather con-
ditions and in anly one was a
definite result obtained, Dundee’s
forwards carried too many guns

for Third Lanark whom _ they
beat two—nil at Easter Road,
Edinburgh. Both goals were

schemed by former Hearts centre
forward Flavell and were scored
by Burrell and Steel.

At Hampden Park, Glasgow
Motherwell and Hearts fought a
one all draw, Hearts who took
the lead in five minutes through
inside left Conn, were extremely
lucky to snatch a draw however.
Motherwell did nearly all the
attacking but goalkeeper Robert-
son defied all their efforts until

13
outside
equaliser,

Many English League games in
the South were postponed
because of snow and attendances
throughout the country were
small.

In the Second Division Bir-
mingham’s home point against
Hull City has enabled them to

minutes after half-time when
left Wafson scored the



Reginiered U.S Patent OMe



eee

THATS A 6009 EXCUSE
SOME BiG




\F ANY s+

BUT I G
uae

PEP TALK-

YOU'LL RE ALL e
\\ SOMETHING =v





a THE MAYOR AND

wuz SUPPOSED TO BE
THE GUESTS













versa, as the case
this way the player

may be. In
is checked

both for the proper use of the
hands and feet. A_ referee or
linesman who tries to watch

both the player’s feet and hands
at the same time is going to miss

many infringements of this law.
This responsibility should be
shared by referee and linesman.

An improper throw-in would

be one delivered over the shoul-
der, or with one hand giving the
impetus and the other merely
guiding the ball, or if the thrower

had either foot or both within
the field of play at the moment
of throwing, or if he merely
dropped the ball and did not
throw it,

I should like at this stage to

remind the junior players and a
large section of the football fans
who follow the games that the
ball may roll along the touch-
line or goal-line and still be IN
PLAY.

The WHOLE of the ball must
have passed over and be clear of
the touch-line or goal-line before
it is out of play.

There is another regrettable
practice especially in Third
Division games of players claim-
ing for the throw-in when the
ball goes into touch. This is far
too revalent and _ regrettable
and is unnecessary,

Let the Linesman give HIS
DECISION. All the claiming in
the world will not alter it, unless
the Referee shall see fit to
interfere,



take over leadership from Notts
Borrest who lost two—nil at home
to Sheffield United.

Only Plymouth of the three
teams at the top of the Third
Division South had a game and
they increased their lead over
Brighton and Reading by beating
Bournemouth four —one. Wor-
cestershire County cricketer
George Dews scored two of Ply-
mouth’s goals,

When Andy Graver got his sec-
ond and-~ Lincoln’s third goal
against Accrington he raised his
club's total for the season to 100.

Lincoln with a five point ad-
vantage in the Third Division
North are nearly home and dried
but they must be thankful Grims-
by did not find form earlier.
Their three—one victory over
Cldham was their tenth suecess-
ive win.

In the re-play Wednesday,
before a crowd of 54,000,
Newcastle United won 2—1
over Blackburn Rovers.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington :
02 in.

Highest Temperature: 86,.0°
F,

Lowest Temperature: 70.0
F,

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.988;
(3 p.m.) 29.910
TO-DAY
Sunrise ; 5:56 a.m,
Sunset; 6.12 p,m.
Moon: Ist Quarter,
Lighting : 6.30 p.m,
High Tide: 10.06 p.m.

9

Apl. 2



Low Tide: 2.05 am., 5.52
p.m. i
By Jimmy alo





BALLPLAYER
HE'S TRYING)
OF HONDK,) TO Sti, a Cn!
JESS THEY JF GOLS 0 BF
HOW UP» Jour SOME, MORE

oy ge KIND
SAPS wae [

Y iS TEN TO u ;

BLATHER? Nie Pel 4,

vA UPEVILLE GUYS
10 SAY, *WAITLL I
, Teh > > ) HOW I
{ MURDERED ‘EM IN
SQUEEDUNK !”

THANX TO"ELBEF
~~ SEATTLE, WASH.



Nae







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Sports Windies, |

Everton and Empire meet
at Kensington this afternoon
in a return First Division
fixture. Empire with eight
points in six games played
have a possible of 10 points
in seven games when they
play this afternoon.

Should they win, they
would be level on points
with Notre Dame and Spar-
tan who are each ten points
with seven games played
and are at the head of the
First Division Cup line-up.

Everton ‘earned the dis-
tinction of having been the
only team to have defeat
Empire in the first round
First Division games this
season.

Whether Everton will re-
peat their first round vic-
tory or whether Empire will
avenge their defeat and take
their place with Notre
Dame and Spartan at the
head of the League Table,
will be decided this after.
noon.



Harrison
College Wins
‘Martinez’ Cup

The shoot for the ‘“Martinez”
Cup took place at the 25 yds Rifle
Range Drill Hall, Garrison on
Saturday 29th March, This is the
first time since 1952 due to the

last war and the shortage of
ammunition.

Conditions: —5 rds. Grouping—
possible 25 points, 7 rds. Applice-

tion—possible 35 points, 10 rds.
Rapid—possible 40 points, making
the individual total possible
points—100 and the team total
possible points—600. The teams
were of eight, the best six scores
to count. The teams taking part
were No. 1 Coy, Harrison Col-
lege, No. 2 Coy—Lodge School,
No, 3 Coy—Combermere School.
Harrison College emerged wir-
ners with good all round shooting
making the score of 500, ie
School was second with 477 and
Combermere School third with

437, Cadet L. Johnson of Lodge
School made the highest’ indi-
vidual score of 90. He thus

becomes the Battalion shot of the
Barbados Cadet Corps.

The following are the results;
NO. 1 Coy HARRISON COLLEGE
Cpl. King, K. D. . 7
C.S.M. Hinds, L. K.
Cdt. Johnson, P. A. D
Cdt,/Lt. Rudder. G. M
Cdt./2Lt. Reed, W. C
Cpl. Jones, H. K.

=

NO. 2 Coy LODGE SCHOOL
Cdét. Johnson, L
Cat,/2L4, Bayne, &. L
Cat./2Lt, Outram, J. G
L/Cpl. Kelhy, P. M
Cdt. Bayne, J. M
¢.S.M. Goddard, R

tesdobe ue sista

aq7

NO. 2 Coy COMBERMERE SCHOOL
wo

L/Cpl. Harrison, C. N. ......%

L/Cpl. Goring, L. re es 6

L/Cpl. Headley, B. %

L/Cpl. Carter, H. % 7

Cpl. Lokey, V. A. s. 0

Set. Tello, C. A 66
431

At the conclusion of the shoot,
the Cup was presented by Major
A. S. Warren, E.D.. O.C, Barbados
Cadet Corps.



HOT?

SOON YOU.
WILL BE
ABLE TO
COOL OFF
WITH A—





i





Flirt Heads



> Class

THURSDAY, APRIL 3,

With 67 Points

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

with 67 points to her
e is heading the “B” Class.
Flirt oes in every race up to
the end.of the Sixth Regatta. Her
total is out of a possible 90 points.

The points up to the end of the
Sixth Regatta are however no
true indication that the leading
beats will win the Trophies. Some
boats have missed races and when
the Committee is arriving at its
final decision each boat will ve al-
lowed to.drop its two worst races
or two races in which it did not
start.

In the First Regatta Flirt came
second, to seore 14 points. She also
came second in the Second but
dropped back considerably in the
| Foust by coming arene. In the
Fourth she came fourth, fifth in
the Fifth and ninth in the Sixth.
She _ will most likely drop her
Third and Sixth, which would
give her 51 points,

The next boat to her is Hi Ho
with 64 points in six races. In the
First Regatta Hi He was disquali-
fied for striking the beagle. She
cannot drop this race because 4
disqualification must count. She
would therefore drop the Third
when she came fifth and the Fifth
in which she got a fourth. She
would then only have 41 points
Her 41 would be beaten by Ranger
which missed two races and has
46 points to her credit.

Fantasy is also in a good posi-
tion. She has 58 points and massed
the First Regatta which she would
of course drop, She was disquali-
ned in tne Third. However, i
Fantasy drops the Sixth Regatta
in which she came third, she still!
nas 41 points, She came first on
three oceasions,

syeipcmierl has 9/1 Points, Sine aisu
did not startin the sourtn Kegatta.
i. She Grops we £ourtu aug ic
Second in whicn sme cume iif,
sne suil has 50 pomts to ner
credit which would give Flurt oniy
a tead of One pont on her.

Of the other boats in this Class,
Gipsy, has 60 points, Resolute 29,
Moyra Blair 4u Raseal 35, OUkaps
56, and Wizard 22. Resolute missea
three races, Moyra Blair one Ras-
eal two, Okapi one, and Wizard

three.
“C” Class

Rogue and Gannet are fighting it
out with each other in the C
Class. At present Rogue has 41
points and Gannet 52. Rogue
missed one race and her worst
position was in the Fourth Regatta
when she came sixth. If she drops
these two races she would have
36 points,

Gannet on the other hand has
not missed a race. Her worst
races were in the Sixth Regatta
when she came fourth and third
in the First ang Fourth. To drop
the fourth and one of the thirds
she would have 37 points which is
still a point better than Rogue.
Ganmet has been more consistent,

Madness has 44 points, Seamp
40, Missbehave 24, Folly 36 and
Magwin 35. Missbehave, Folly anc
Magwin missed a race each.

In the Intermediate Class Mo-
hawk and Invader are in the best
positions, They Loth have 52
points. Each boat missed a race.

MOTHERS!

FEED THE

CHILDREN: ON =





Mohawk's worst position was in
the Thirg Regatta when she came
sixth and Invader’s in the Second
Regatta when she came fifth.
When Mohawk drops the Third
and the one in — she did not
race, she will > left with 45
points out of a possible 1 72, Invader,
when she does the same, will be
44 points, Mohawk having the
edge on her.

Coronetta sailed in every race.
She has 53 points. Her worst posi-
tions were in the Second Regatta
when she came sixth ang in the
last race when she was fifth. When
she drops these twe races she will
be left with 38 points.

Gnat is not in a bad position.
She has 46 points after missing
one race, Her worst position was

in the Sixth Regatta when she
came seventh. After she drops
these two races she would still

have 40 points.

Of the other boats in this Class,
Skippy has 11 points, Dauntless
29, Reen 42, Dawn 36 and Clytic
29. Dauntless missed two races

while the others missed one each
“D” Class

Rainbird is so far leading in th
D Class with 63 points out of a
possible 72. She sailed in every
race. Her worst performanc
were in the Fifth and Sixth Re-
gattas when she only got thirds
When she drops these races sh
will be left with 45 points.

Hurrieame, which has been th
most consistent boat in the Class,
is also in a good position. She ha
55 points to her credit after raiss-
ing one race, Her worst perform
ance was in the Fifth Regatt
when she came third,. When sh:
drops this race, along with the one
in which she did not enter, she
also has 45 points. The competi-
tion between Hurricane and Rain-
bird in the last six races will bi
very interesting.

Seabird has 58 points but sh
entered in every race. Her worst
races were in the Third Regatt»
when she came fourth and in th
Fourth when she came fifth. When
she drops these races she will have
41 points.

Van Thorndyke is also up among
the leading boats. She has 56
points. She did not miss a race
but gave her worst performances
in the Sixth Regatta when she
came sixth and in the Fifth when
she was seventh, After dropping
these two she will have 43 points,
two points better than Seabird..

Imp has 21 points, Sinbad 19,
Peter Pan 4, Olive Blossom 37
and Rainbow 40. Olive Blossom
missed one race, Imp and Sinbad
two each and Peter Pan four.

Vamoose has a clear lead in the
Tornado Class, She has 69 points
out of a possible 72. Edril, which
is second has 63 points and Thun-
der 59.

Vamoose Leads

Vamoose was first on five occa-
sions and fourth on one, If she
drops a first and the fourth she
will be left with 48 points, Edril's
worst races were in the Fourth
Regatta when she came fourth,
and two thirds in the Third and
Fifth. If she drops the fourth and



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BREAD

THEY LOVE IT
GAVES STRENGTU

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BECAUSE If

& ENERGY





one of the thirds she will only
have 44 points. Vameose will still
have a clear lead of four points.
Comet has 48 points, Tempest 34
and Zephyr 25. Tempest missed
two races and Zephyr three.

The handicap times of the Sev-
enth Regatta which will be sailed
in Carlisle Bay at 2.30 p.m. on
Saturday are as follows:—





eee e





























Class No. Yacht Start at Flag
B 10 Wizard 2.30 Red
“B 13 Ranger 2.81 ‘Yellow
ee
B 4 Hi Ho 2.32 Red
B 481 Fantasy 2.33 Yellow
B 6 Flirt
B 7 Moyra Blair
B & Rascal Red
B 9 Okapi
B 8 Peter Pan 2.38 Yellow
B 5 Mischief
D 12 Rainbow 2.41 Red
B 1 Gipsy 242 Yellow
I 8 Skippy
D 4 Seabird
D 9 Olive Blossom 2.43 Red
D 10 Van Thorndyke
I 2 Invader
I 7 Mohawk 2.44 Yellow
I 11 Reen
Jainism el cslilinahaitlia—ustens ty
i 9 Dauntless
12 Dawn 2.45 Red
D 2 Imp
D 3 Rainbird 2.45 Yellow
RB 7 Sinbad
K Tornadoes 247 Red
a 1 Miss Behave
c 3 Madness
Cc 9 Folly 2.48 Yellow
D 1M Hurricane
I 1 Gnat
I 4 Gornetta 2.49 Red
L 18 Clytie
Cc lL Magwin Yellow
Cc 2 Scamp 51 Red
Cc 7 Rogue
C 10 Gannet 2.52 ~Yellow





1952



Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament
YESTERDAY'S FIXTURES

MIXED DOUBLES—Semi-Finals

Mrs, R. S. Bancroft and P.
Me. G. Patterson beat Miss Pil-
grim and G. H: Manning 2—6;
6—4; 6—4.

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.
Manning beat Miss M. King and
J. D. Trimingham 6—4; 6—1.

TODAY'S FIXTURES
MEN’S, SINGLES-—Final
D. E. Worme vs. J. D, Triming-
ham.
MIXED DOUBLES—Handicap
Miss P. Wilson and A. M. Wil-
son vs Miss Pilgrim and G. H.
Manning.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions — |
10.00 a.m, :
Art Exhibition at the
Museum—10.00 a.m. |
Meeting, St. Peter's Vestry
at 1.30 p.m. }
Football at Kensington —
5.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, District D |
j Police Station,
| —7.30 p.m.

St. Thomas

Police Band, Princess Alice
Playing Field—7.45 p.m. |





DANCE
at

THE BARBADOS

AQUATIC CLUB

on

SATURDAY, APRIL 5TH
9.00 PM.

For Local and Visiting
Members

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N.B. The following Gates have been
fixed for 8th Regatta, Saturday, 19th
April 1952.

Sth Regatta, Saturday, 26th April, 1952

FUG TTT FO TSE PITT TTT Te

WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

The purpose of signs is to tell

without words.
bol that tells,

Here is

lovingly blended,
until it is as noble a Scotch
as ever came out of

Scotland.

Sole Distributors :
FRANK B,
ARMSTRONG LTD.









plainer than any
words, of whisky at its finest...
long matured,

(No Admission Charge
to Ballroom)
3.4.52.—3n.



vwwvre

a sym-



~ 36”

WHITE

36”

36” wide.

COTTON PRINTS






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FLOWERED SEER SUCKERS

wide. Per Yd. $1.01

SPUN

Per Yd. 82c.

wide.

Per Yd. 68c., 78¢., 82¢., 87e.



CAVE
SHEPHERD

& CO.,

LTD.

| 10-13 BROAD ST,

| PHONE 1267



TO-DA

FOR
SULPHURIC

in 5 ewt, drums

yY






ACID




D.M. HROILER ENAMEL

5 gin. drums
4 times concentrated

ARSENATE OF LEAD

for spraying Food Crops
eating insects.



to protect them against leaf-

WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LTD.

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ESTABLISHED 1895 THrilSDAY 12 PR1CS Jury Fail To Agree In Carpenter's Murder Trial Defence Counsel Enters Plea Of Manslaughter AN Assize iurv which deliberated for three and a hah %  hour.-. l(l |ed to agree on a verdict after hem-I '" R ft" M: D*nis Malonc enter a manT\* HI., 1.*.. sl^uhter plea on behalf of M-yrar-old Cvril Ushlev. ., LfT 9 iVl nielli carpenter oi (...vernment Hill, who was charged wtth'thvt murder of .'iU-year-uld Elmina Hovte on Januarv II thiJ The case will be n %  • %  He-ffrins i u before Hli Lordahlp the Chief! Justice Sir Allan Collyniorr Mi f | KM ,d. Ansaatant to' the Af The Jury had heard mi hour's from data i who allowed thai Leatdsa klUad thc woman. Mr. Malone said that the defence waa not del • ul that hi killed hat would have made it murder There was not a case 11* argued, but one of manslaughter The Prosecution'* ci,, friendiy and after a ro repeatedly threatened to kill bar. After he had df killing the woman. Not thnt he meant there area any doubt la their minds as to the truthfulmof thoa. witnesses, he said, but it was possible thaf coun, sel for the defence will point out to you some of the evidence as uncorroborated and thev would have to be very careful in accepting what they said. The first two witnesses were the mother of the deceased woman and Herman Skerte They ((he Juryl would remember that tl nesses told them what took place In the Court immediate!v ;ifler the case was llnish.il. Both had said thai UM accused having lost the case he brought against the deceased, had told of his Intention to k M %  SP:. Thc %  "* %  ould be described as being quite the mother and Skcete as being an intercrted party. Notices! Served Then there was Charles Pilgrim who had served the notices on the accused for him to quit and give up possession of the deceased's house. He had told Pilgrim of his Intention to kill the deceased. Then there were Phillips and Herbert. Thev would ask themselves if it MM possible thai the Keuajri would go noising around Hi%  mention to do so. but In thinking of that they had to view it in the light of other evidence. • MI page 3 Criticized In Canada Agricultural Development For Jamaica it; the past f< w months Jamaica -< Ties of which will i D her social and life, Hon n | Social Welfare. Partar leader and DeleIba Rastioual %  Commit tee. Wild the Advocate He said the measures are part of an integrated programme which Is intended to (atvato) more intensive^ | and industrial potentiali: i-Und thus enabling it to maintain and e*|>and ftirth. i fare service nV ullure. major ivhabili"ernes for bananas and coconuts are already in full SW1H| (Inveniment has already i ap a n dad approximately tl! mil1 %  n aja Hw monies were largely provided bg H v generous hurncane relief, but the reserve funds of these crops have also been brought into use. Kronomie Survey "A team from the toll Bank for Reconstruction and Development is now in the Island — it is reputed to be the ino.t powerful team that has ever conducted an economic survey fof the International Bank. They ai.< to make a report on the problerand potentialities of the Mat d and their report before the year closes. But we are not waiting for the report before going ahead. Qov has already approved the establishment of an Industrial l level('orporntion and an Agi icnltuiiil DevetopBHU >' pal ation. These Corporations will ..substantial funds at their' disposal. They will i-perate n%  eparate entities free from da-"tnti-ol by Qovt ru1 ba conetantlj on th< i<>. %  i.romislng" projects wairanting assistance and will Ml I started by Oorer nm arrt | trial development. Boards Selected "The Boards of the Corpor. new being seh two Chairmen have already bet n annouBcad, Mr. N \ \ a prominent solicitor and Cor.:Mnj uilector a B Chairman .r u industrial Development Corpor; tlon and the Hon. G. O H Shu p who is well known throughout the British West Indie-, as Chaiiman of the Agricultural Devel'M ment Corporation. He said that A. D. UlUe In, a firm *f Industrial ronsullan.. •' International repute frem U.r ITAV, South 111 v ,.. iterl) %  i Hou i Of drafting ., B %  i ... Icrs suggested that Canada could me Minog separain South rram M J • I "I) .i Toronto Liberal, and Alisn.il Siewart. .. Wr nt Croll said ttiil the PKMUj asj dnunlng ( ommonCastsdiaaa had light and duiv to. I lelationship with South %  i .!. %  i] proj < I.I | aiTeeted all South Afric.in pe-iplr of colour H sretl M those of Indian and Pakistani Mock. Coldwell said that Canada should make it rl-.r %  South Africa's move. He fnvi'iircd a national Hill ot %  d telt tba) if I monweatttl wnntries had made their views on this point clear a %  cu H two agn Prhna Minister Milan would have had murh "I'-i%  'iirn.uitv in I'utting farmi Stewart termed the policy Inidful and shocking A mill'on : %  : i 11 itory have tfuaad the right to vote itelv beawaa their skins are 'loured. That is going to be I in t tiig democraUi across Asia as another i %  | s of "ie Western world. therefore we h..\. t. I..F.S Orsborne To Continue Scientific Mission , ri'lCl-OK-SPAIN, April 1. Captain L.urabl< iihadase Saiian Maraj. said to be worth ova %  mlllii dollars Maraj said to-day that he is Hnancinu as far as thc Andes and from then on Dod will h. own FRENCH COUNCIL RATIFY SCHUMAN PLAN PARIS. April 2 The Council of the RaPUbth latifted the six nation Schuman COBI steel plan earlv to-day after a 14 hour session. The Upper House voted 182—3 authorizing I'lcsniriit Vincent Auriol to sign for France the Treaty which the author. Fore agn Minister Robert Schuman said, 'will make war %  rmanv unthinkable %  'After Western Germany. FTP. nee has become the second nation to make the revnlumoaeura a law tional Assembly adopted the ,ilan earlier 1 1v Sandstorm hill* 3 N'ORTH AFRICA. April 2 %  it sandstorm WBkn has been raging throughout Southern %  caused three deaths Three persons were killed when •f a house Considerabta had on board hi ketrh Argoaj 110.000 glass test tubes. t.> collect %  ample* of soil from the various lands. These samples would be (tested In thc United States jrhemlcal values. Ketch Seized Few month later the Tt-fgol ketch was seize.) when Dod found guilty of hreaeh of Custom* 'leguliitions Friday February 15. the day the late King was burled Orsborne slipped away as a sa" on an 18-font sail-l-i;,i True r second attempt to fulfil • Ion. Three weeklater he returt,.0. He now plans to sail again an his destination is BrltM %  h Guiana, where he sai_ povernment h;is offlelall. him to explor. the interior Lea v. ing there, he % %  neorlng the Andes, he v I on his boat and push farther ihe interior. Late this year. Do,] plans to return (<> Trinidad the United Staf m time to publ.sh his latest book "The Argosy Stops".—(On UJS. Steel Strike h Inevitable WASHINGTON. April 2. .. countiv-iside vleel strike in .-.i-. Govern• bioeh it. CITIH i mg the mdu Union Mrcctor, Kliis Arn.di. ax!. %  (Jovcmiiient'.s attitiiiii I .irn Mg] \*i • going to have a steel strike, that is, if everyone continues as adamant as !(.• ie now In other words I dn not see how it can be averted unless someone gives in. I have no reason to feel optimistic Aroall's commenta came after long i licnjamir. i i lha U s steel Ca ii of ihe bigge-t producers. was pleading for prie increases to offset Governmei i pay boosts for Phlli Murrays, United Steel Wo, k. i I.I'. Queen In liana Arrives In l.S. On Goodwill Tour %  Q a most pled NMd warm pemona! husbar %  vvhieti broui ht U a/sjcki' pmdwtll '" %  i > %  Ike Makes Firs I Report On N.A.T.O: Generiil Dwtghl I the United Stal rearmamerr. but must gel The GeneraJ'a opinion wa* aa commander of the Nurti IKF. HOPES TO RETURN HOME AHILINK. Kansas. Apt. 2 ficneral Kbtrnhower ha> *ent a messase to hh hometown Irleiids hrr*ln-Jj. MM". kt VV ,s hlhope" to relarn t II SUtes well In inW "l the RepuMlean N.UI.iiin (liliventien un Jiil\ 1.1 PARIS, April 2. da) d ii ,.. i i %  I'II D.-tr'.o .... J'atning i i ii.i, (HH not tO ! %  tbfl pinoai I %  operalli UCWIMayGei Faculty In Agriciiltiirc lr. Hugh S|.i %  of the Unn ratty i West Inoi, Kcgioiuil Econon i | %  thai funds can be found. UV %  In Aai uultun-" Id that tlie propiaiaU it! the niomciU are that ktudrn's niltiiiisrhkh v I ', i I. / tfja Dtpfeou %  I % %  %  iiiven by the Ii pet lal Tropical AfTkuttUflg. H \ T Without it Insaid UM I %  I %  %  %  NDON. April I I %  | via WOI % %  ut MM final solution Trieste problewn %  mcaw them-elve He l„l,| ihe Hituwm of Commons th..HrlHsh lainailiaii Italian talks opening here at II a.m. tomorrow, will lie concerned "hi, %  'Ii -l. N.ui-.wer question trntive arranccments ii The Yugoslav O ossarn overtt will be kept informed of the progress of these talks he said hi answer to the question —U.P. >V.6*. Dockers Rehrrn To Work GEORGETOWN. BX) April I The hulk t.f regular riorkers o| '.he port of f.eorgetown. after holding < :-„ twelve days, have now decided to present for employment on morning. Thai b evidenih on the advice of government The British Guiana I-abmir Union had requested H lency the Governor Sir Charles Woollev to mt-Tvene with a view %  ut of the situ.i' ' .lovers ha I deadlocked on the Issue lnvolvo for some days. —ftt*> 28 RED JETS DOWN SEOUL, April 2. Allied planes shot down one at fighter and damaged ::ng the two day toll of Communist aircraft over Korea to 26 Another Red plane was probably damaged —If i.eHill, sMichael und Hugh I'llgnm ICanalrtftofl New I %  I .... %  IIV.IT iiueornei ot Ws M The M N I which %  un aeetdenl with AJbai tha II Wei n %  i: I U | Mill V | ., |, I i wrth AvemM %  %  Both i .n Seott ..ni iv %  najrirn from the Gel %  i for anoi plained that lr "luting him HH. HIGH SPRING! K Asked whether he felt tnat urh a Imperial C I ultuif. \ti Si %  II would %  'arrvlng on its primary job I %  ate training In tro tj resenrch wo i ild \\\ give a Degree in Ar Science Commenting on the University c .. grass eras being made then Bui %  %  had been of high qdality. and lects. At prewm Ut dents at the I :• %  i at th ni um i %  building, id. i i. .leu. an u idiUn %  p-'U in". %  part at ii dnvt in lie queen told lha applaudu %  he key I I %  pal official i %  hum.. with full Fort lr i llvet ft i i .lie nOod u %  iveri to lined lha I —t P. ^lOOmiorWar Victims In The Phili|i|rii.r w US %  %  %  %  N/\ U/.AA "HtKREK" o\ OOLLAM ggWDbtn K1N0BT0N, .I-.I. Apui I I kaatina for Hi.Raul 1 lurn-ii..i Import fi.iiwill be tfjord "i t.,i the Tr.nle Control %  %  ilet.-rniine lm; h'l t" keap Uinsj While tl -.l the U %  %  Mil autha %  aid thai no %  • %  %  %  m '*l** he*ane fas* p %  i %  ha Phillpn t p Gomes wdrflMog Urade Union Students %  %  I U I ad lha i . His talk WJ. %  "Mi.jii.iiii To I -\. afORK April 2 i ea % %  up in thi %  %  askinv urg> ling indJt the SecurI %  %  %  t l ATTLF.E BACK HOME LOffLK N x -t laws ka >dslr*w th rhilaaali t %  Party L*.. -omment t P "Mauretuaia" Arrives Toda) II ., luxui.%  %  %  %  T72 paisengcr I She Aill |M* I Virgin M .. 'he West u %  < %  %  hi are i %  lo thc (pa AM nqi i.i. QapLainand(?Aaw of s. s. >I\I III:I\M\ While in Itiirbiidos e invite um in visit our store. We :ire agents (or l.ilnili mil Compiinx | I .on ilou, Limited We are SlocLisIs at:Fine qii.ilii% I nulisli ( In mi incliidini; Wed^ewuod Ciishniere Sweuter* .nnl Ctalhl Ho. %  .km (.loves — .\ri*\lc sVwkl MI ILLY HUM aoovgQdata \ Bracuu l^ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ui II). ll.Ua l3Bra


PAGE 1

PACK TWO ISAKBUMjS AIIVOCATK Till RSOAY. APRIL X 1V.J fifth! h PrttilMfl Figoret in Spy Trial j\^ e Squirrel's Own Ice Box ^^ ^^ ** %  *_w£ Rv MAX TBFLI. I I-*'" -—' M R. W. SAMDIFORD. Marnier of Barclays Rank. Grenada and Mr*. Sandtfurd are now in Barbados apeudini two week*' holidJLY. They arnvcd over the last week-end and arc staving al Cacrabank Holel. On Holiday A HRJVINO >r*iercUy morning > %  > HWIA. from Tn.-.idad. M Blam who has com* over to spend two weeks' holiday slaying nt the fjf>lel Royal. Mis Blanr is an employee of the Royal Bank of Canada in Sa>i Fernando. For A Month I .ados for a month'i hoi davaj* Mr*. J. Oadd hrr son Brian of Toronto. Oust'They ..rriVed Last week by TCA and an ttasma M Caciahana; Hotel Back From Trinidad M RS LILIAN LOBO and her dauiihur Miss Carmen I-obn of "Raeburn 1 Ilastinits returm-,1 from Trinidad earlier in the week by B.W.IJV after spending three weeks' holiday They were sla\ ins with Mr. and Mr* Frank Lobo Mr. Lobo U Mrs. Lilian Lobo's son On Caribbean Tour Mr. <. s. BAND On Cruise A MON<; ibe 1-1 ntigera on tfio today whirl; Mr. .11. i Mi (' S Doctors Wife M RS ROD srta> % %  < Dr. Reed of Trinidad, arrived here on ,. month's accompanied by t children and their nurse and thev are staying at Cacrabank Hotel. I xpected to arrive %  Paid Short Visit L EAVING for Trinidad yesterf das morning bv B.W.I, wi t-t. head of Graham Associate* in Jamaica. Ife was on busi' ln| at Cacrabank Hotel AIT Lectures Continue T DK %  Mh lecture of the Barbados Light Aeroplane Club will i v M PJ n s o'clock ; tooiKbt Mr Rosa Mackenne. T.C.A'l Rsttdfrt Engineer will, i k on "Engines and Air '.turning With 8/ide M R. and M: 11 t;. ..rley Rob; tnson who were married on Saturday last, left for Canada by | %  sterday morning Mr I Robinson who came out fi %  dl two weeks ago. was staying at Ills wife as the former Mrs Donovan of lie wa, m.kin, lour of ih. '-' ^ >'••" <* *• U.S.A. i Carlbbc.n .IT. BtUn, Intonn.' %  '";9" !" P .,,:.,,.land Ohio, who lion on bch.ll of hi. comply.""" '" %  %  JJj*'u n w.rr hero for a month, ami M. During his hort vtolt to the isl.nn Spent I he Winter iirKt Mrv W I Turner of Toronto hwus sUylnf .1 the llot.l *IIS K IIKAKI.K l ,. ,pent three weeks. y ; JV1 Busineasman Frc'm T'dad ;| oout four months tpaodii I Uv Remaining Until E*it:r "orTrSTT^'Monr !" W AND !" 0EOR " man from PaJSll ,SA '" iUU *> "" ""' bo . !" H.IIV ~Z MA Barton wn.t.r. will !*• remaining until Easter Sunday staying .it the gone to Mn nor bcotbar Ln Bai HarbM Hotel before returninR da afler which thev will no home. to Bui A Canadian who has been Mrs. Maxtor, had spent about a residing in the U.S.A. for week's holiday -• ivmg at the yeai M-. Wills said that he Marine Hot*'. generally spends his winter I.I .11 in Florida. This la the After Two V.'. Ima his wife and he •.ng Barbados and what T^R GEORGE GOETZ who i* impressed them greatly were the flUaaad •an from Paramaribo n "l' ""*"•* '" V" nd (US wife. They .re here for 9S2? ? mrmlh', h^TIHav .<^ n -t ,h. f Uenvci. t SA SftM hM nonlh's holiday staying at the Hotel Royal Mr. and Mrs Van dor Brugh muda after which wero, iii Barbados two years ago ~ First Time M.-..!. i day [ hired a car: an old saloon It was. and noisy . the minute it moved off the inside was tilled completely with blue. m "' stinking fume* . The driver ?* % ., railed back at me: D'you smell th '• u "* rfl V any fumes, at all Siu.ll than „ A" for L picl ,r *V 1 said, I can see them' ... 'Ah so Mr. Punch, "the animals have then, they tell me." he said . 'but It's painted hy Jack lrest in erery field. all right in the front' ... 'I don't OB every rock, in every brook and gel them here' . Well. If I strewn and pond. They only last. don't gel out soon, you'll have a r^sps, unlil ,nc *"" comei out corpse in the back' . "Don't say But the nest morning there are n* w that' said the horrified driver — ones, -as lovelf as those that have" 1 had one yesterday, sitting m malted sway. your very seat he was — and full "And tvhers can you find sweeter of (he whisky' . 'When *M music than that mails by the birds, stopped he didn't get out . snd or ii %  Tickets, or the busting bees. i Vie insurance business in climate, the hospitality tag weeks' holiday staying at the the U.S.A. left Boi Tl %  sad the various streets Cacrabank Hotel 1VW.1.A JsatSTilsj avanlnl aftM which were similar to those in Mr. Welsshaar is partner of spending two sraekl "-'awt.: si Morlda. Cenlro Quimico Cenco, Commlsthe Marine Hotel He was accomMr. Wills is an Investment sion Agents of Caracas. panted by his srlffi Banker in New York. WOMEN IN THE NEWS-6 Mrs. A. W. Scott, /.P. Malrcn with the Canteen Service. Sh Is Founder anil President of Woodsidc Liter,. i> Club. This Club is non-profll making und svolds publldt] it igar vrMi that IMS) ite] taan will be a well organised women's Club where woman wtth rartad inn-rests couit and svehanft idas, She thinks that Ihtl will KIVC them the opportunity to make speeches and i.iki ii.nt In debates. Sinrecall Mich a Cluh which -he visited in the U.S.A. Women often took i Course in Public Speeches ant Moulding |hg PS*snaltty. The> krabb Mid isunad cnnfidrncp before public meetings jr. %  tea in March IM!. In thii.i brought into contac t with men and women from al. walks of life. She also hcl (1 he, nugband with hi.s work m the MW %  afMiTi Nur-ing Homt, • MSTS. A. V>. SCOTT u %  ; ,., .„ r ;;„ ,l,.,i,ng. tet.Ihe Churches Sh,> U ., trnvelllng and walking. Shi It the public knew of tingiMxi has visited bigtand, Italy, Oarwork done by this 9octet| that many Bwltiarland. France greater Interesl would be awakGuiana. Ti imdad. SI. Vincent. ned (Ircnada and the US.A. She i Y.W.t'.A. paiticularly fond <>! -fot an1 She also serves on the Commit* imp e clothes. She has no favourtee of the newly funned Y.W.C.A. He eolouss but possesses i;ood and ut present is assisting Hie ta tc in fashion trends. S-.bT-pci.sod and attractive Mrs. Scott ii the possessor of a rtrong personality. She ha* rendarssj sarvlca to Social Welfare In this island. ,.n I'l.mii depends on them. Mrs. Scott has also rendered vivK-. 1 to the Girl Guide Movement and Is now Captain of the 1st Barbados Queen's College. She enjoys games with the girls and helps in all ways to promote the spirM of goodwill among them. Mrs. Scott is the wife of Dr. A. W. Scott of Woodsidc Gtrdens. Bay Street. She was married In I9.1S and has three children. I'.imelii. Gloria, and Aimela. all pupils of Gueen'i College. Mi Bcott is %  member of the Committee of the Alrmnr Horn" and is now' Vice-Pre-ident. This i-ntircly run by voluntary Fubscripllcns and raters tn old ladles m atr tHen ad circumstances. Uotil asked to serve on the Family Welfare Society *,f win. Ii Mrs. M. Hanschell Is Pre-ident Mrs. Scott had no idea of the Extent of the work of such an organisation. The charitable distributions are properly organised. Tl-.er ving esses are helped through the Salvation Army and BY THE WAY... 'TV! ERE Is a movement afoot lu %  . send Mlmsie Sloi--. inn an a good will tour of America as Miss Crisis 1952. The present idea is that she should fly to New York with a team of ladies-in-waiting and inaids>of-honour, and tnen make a 12.000-mile tour, visiting local mayors, and presenting them with crisis badges on behalf of "' %  ni.ivi'i.it Kliijlaiul Mini, n %  has lost some populanty in England, owing to an unf.n lun.ito incident when. ..g Miss Reindeer Meat, she refused to ride n reindeer round the bargain basement at Borrett uncF Fletlon'. emporium. Mlmsie said yesterday:"[ look forward to it all. America Is so different, and I do so think we must all work together." Jack Turbot S TUFF me with borage! Cram me with eels! Il is angrilv asked of me, What was thh Jack Turbot supposed to do"" The whole point of the publicity wast to "build him up." and to make his name familiar. Then when he did something, he could be referred to as "'he famous Jack Turbot" It is the principle followed with fllm-giils I get ihem interviewed, photographed, engaged. married. divorced and s*> on. Wl get a part In a Dim, it Is easy to praise them as. by then, everybtKl> thlllk .successes. We now have to wait for Jack Turbot i.. m move, before boosting him any furtfwr. N O st u dent ol n od\ rn ptgnsael %  to hear I hat U\e new i. on buvinu ., nev coinciding with >..i anca" abroad, huve lea to the i i ow rj thai 'luracturem i RVg too many new cai i • | c;< vernmenl • i unams '. must go on making cars which foreigners don't want anil %  he natives are not allowed to buy. FlM Pi'iirl nf Clulnui^ur *T*HE old swab who lived in the X csve on the KajLal salaamed to Cornallus Burdwall "What OSM O i^rdwell asked The old man'* • % %  Hy Beachcomber Whan She vultures gather.'' ha replied, "the wise man goes some"lu.f le to die." Blrdwell What are UhtM rid* dies? he Inquired. "There Is one road i" U %  i iv.-i. laaai i I isje, "and another to the hills. N< fowl the, two tU| at once. 1 That m;.y well be." said Birdwell musiiiulv. To the blind the moon is bl.ick." added the old man. stirring lh c dust with a hit e %  tick, "It is the hot wind thai warms the Jackal." he contlntssd "nnd there Is no key lo unlock what is not there" "Still you rlddflea." said Blrdwell !v 'The old ope OH lb nd the awab d.r lhc ears of his fellow-apes, and the bullocks under t mil him DOt "Peace be to you > wive man," said Birdwell anr 1 took his It sVlMM /rani* rVkMsl 5ir, *-• The altercation you describ. leas nor bettWO* Ml TIM Hal ami ttn Ta Uau\ It uai belu'een That Ma and Hi! Me. Yrs. truly, I (hdmlauna. CZICHtOIN Marcarete ftr 7, fc. who has been referred to ss an Austrian "Mala Ilari." lowers her head as she enters s U.S. Civil Affairs Court in Salxbmn Austria. Charged with espionage in the American Zone, she Is said by U. S. Intelligence agents 10 have been leader of %  Red spy ring. A Lucky Kaca/M.* —It Was as Big as a Whole Meadow— By MAX TRELL "PEOPLE think." said Mr. Punch I l-i Knarf and Hanid. the Shadows. | "that they hats all the good things such as ice boies and airplanes and pictures and music and books. But I pta animals bars them. too. Yes, lnKrsrf snd Hanid looked qoits ncE 1 "What animals have ice boxes? Knarf asked. . "Well." answered Mr. Punch, "the squirrels have them, and so hav the chipmunks snd the dogs. "ice boxes Real ice boxes V ssid Hand. la the'he It-.* "Ice boxes as big as a whole meadow, my dears. When the squirrels and the chipmunks and the dogs get food that they cant eat all at once, they put it in their Ice box. I mean, they dig a hole and bury it In the ground. Now you must know that when you bury something In the ground, it stays cool snd fresh; and especially if it's an acorn or a chestnut or a bone." "I wouldn't like to eat anything that came from the ground." said Knarf. Mr. Punch chuckled. "Then you wouldn't tat potatoes, or cnions, or radishes, or turnips, or carrots." "<>h. I forgot about them." "They're all In the ice box, loo, keeping cool and fresh until you're tum ready to eat them. And growing besides. Now as for airplanes, the birds and the bugs had them long before people even thought of them. The swallows and the wild geese and the sea-gulls csn flv better than any airplane. And so can the dragonflies. And so can even the common little rites. Nobody in the world csn irplane as small, and as beautiful, snd make it fly as well as %*-.. The squirrel can put food In his ice box. I bles around a mossy rock, or the raindrops as they pUnk-plank into ti.well?" "But what about books?" ssid Knarf and Hanid. "The animals hare no books!" Whan I opened the door he fell out into the gutter dead as a • I'll get me far' from his executors they tell me — %  and 1 know what killed him" . 1 think I do I.-. I answered coughing through the fumes.' id the driver -it wag the whiskey geaj be was always at if I I'm. 1 fancy I'm lucky to be alive." Peter Watson speaking In a BBC programme about his recent experiences in Northern Ireland '. S IS p III %  asMfierr cnou*. sum Welsh D*r... S 1* p iv. (1iy TWplr. lUpni SporU Sti.uad.up and Pmammmr PuMr. 3pm TvNews, MO p m Thr New* Analysts M SiSSJS pai tSSSSf. SI T!M I >> p at I eg B m I HrnniriiU. S IS p tn Kudu. p m nptcial Despatch, s %  |, m cvniip..*-*. ,.i in* wi> v p.m. Hnrd ITuarjituiip. 0 V, p ,'„ Axoidlim Mini*. 10 |> m Th N~< %  10 p m rrotn ih* Ealtonew, in is p m A W** on in* was lo Seventy, ||>S0 p m Ollvrr TwUt. m S. Trounoa Uioaa who nave supplies underneatn. |7) U A ineiallic c;m.i H| I* Jiioai* ramltf Hi i > i'I—-.-.-.* ias la paosaiai diverw (S) ['' *"" r \ %  '**•*>' noise. () Rupert and the New Bonnet-25 L-l I 1 '! |; S rapD i (4) •upporta Ule .... ieat mov. to iha wladowi "Doei my bonnet look mtt/" ihr iki. "V-res. '* k)elv," ssipi Kuptn. "It'i lovely, b-but ." "Good. Cm did you like .' uy* Mrs. Bur liippdv, Whit a funnv fellow you *re lo !•** it Ivini on -h* hedge. And srhsi wsi ihji dirty old buin.-.l u i firework you tied to ih h*ndl* ol the bjikei V She ,i so plciicd *.ih cvrtyihins thai ihe doein't w*n lor in jmtter. but bunles *wjy bnikly 10 find J bos or 'ht i foui wuh'tne .. •.•>! i/ unit wncn nn so tn Uys a* Duday in trie Us A I ( ^J Uundi* of *oti (41 i: Urab >n. or U.O. to tae isnener. |5> iion 1 ?.** 'n'iguoQ of tin? curs. %  si 3. punfcmaii isnag i uti 4 Joint Jaca often (oliowa. Ht i e;s:i* II i MKM a toua ou*i. (S| "* V,K '' *lin a *en Oiacs endine <3i in Hni*nin of <*' II rend i5i M (.'itirma* annara tm> oatn Ol is wn*r. jn, made a deisred aeaeeni 1*1 II lt***t ireea. i3l is bad oiac* to upset Rose. "• 33 turn around thu ( (Si r ateet, I -A**t PV^TI fneVs 'Nam 14""ei E^ k L l3aBfc K fa save your nill^i thirst for a F P ? ? i J PMXTS PttlXTS iUttMS "The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere" A LARGL CONSIGNMENT PRINTED COTTONS 36 ins. 65c. 70c. 76c. PRINTED WAFFLF PIQUE 36 ins. $2.13 I0-DA1S NEWS H.VMI i .... .1 lea Saw USt ANYTIME, ANTsVHfM -ii al ; JOHNSONS SIATIOMlliV f .na h HAKDMAKt 0*<->.Hg I OU it '• It a. IS p.a>. & Com,, TaVS i I GOING TO llopWht LETS All GO ALONG WITH CLIFTON WEBB FOftTHE LAUGHS! i.i oili: I:MI*IIII: IMll.V* MMimnii. vi I.IMl I -II \l Mill III VI T'S YOUK LAST CHANCE TO SIX I IKK -* Mill Ml II OIANPH it low ML l|l IH1V" Bat Slli 1 JO j. n, IIOWN -II .11 II >\ M SOIL ON TFXAS MOON HI % % % % %  I SI. 4ih. MS a US and -rBEHIoTOBir WOMEN" SAT IVtta MlilBllr A'lioi E n l.llii-l in /IHIIIII T. R. EVANS 8c WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 now • a i> t,,..it.t a s.u RIAL IH. I It WOMAN" oltll Unda STCHLLNG Ve-asi 4 I.M BJB. Sat Sth I 30 p m IIIIMI 1 \'M^ III MI and PHANTOM arrA*K' KM BulUbl* lor Child ren Oiaalag Bat. am 4 SB a aMI ra%rri.o" aa I ISi I I or OANOCB" SAT Hh Mldaltc WHOLX srmiAL "TUB SHADOW" U*ald Mas !• lafar I-.i..,,,. thai at lr*w -.(.... •a* rn.— -in * rn i i" Ralevni M Far i> IIOYAI. "Ml II I Dcnnln MORGAN raiDAT aair, 4JW a sis "MT BROTHrB'S Kliril" with Jane IIYI.TON Hill OWES and "ONCE irON A OBI AM ttilh GOOQLE WITHSSts (.lull ITU JONES *:\ii:m M.X.UK.XT Exiivi.xv AND IIMIIIt! PI 1/1 THEATRES BRIDGETOWN OIL I ortMxr, rti-D.y. 4.45 & II 311 I'M. JTHE MOST BEAUTIFULI LOVE STORY EVER VV1I.1IAM OLDEN OLSON w I i: V.I, l0VEJ0Y a BARBAREES DIAL 5i?o OPtNINO TO-MORKOW 4 45 & 8 30 P.M. U9 I'llI (lUUl ISC A I o —The Short: SECRETARY TROUBLE with Leon ERROL To-day's Special 1.3 r • WEST OF WYOMING Johnny MACK BROWN U FENCE RIDERS Whip WILSON* Ii Andy CLYDE SAT. SPECIAL I.SO I'M. LAW OF THE WEST Johnny MACK BROWN 4 GUNRUNNERS Jimmy WAKELV i:> mm\ Ihil 2310 i r M. FORCE OF ARMS Nancv Flank IKIJlEN UIJIOH LOVUCn in llH Ua CIIH CartaM; BIS BITTSB N Ml rooAT'a sreiiAL i *a ri II MIUMTI %  PSIIAI -ATI BDAT III R ' GR A A ,^ „ P ^I R A 0L te^^BAl^DS FIGHTING GRINGO FRAIRIE THUNDER Grot*. O-Brlan HAKH \RKi:s —Ilial 5170 I > I -HIIW Ttilt l I .i i i — DouNa rntaruinmenl I TOLOIAPO TSBBITOBT' %  i %  : Hat BOA nrgji ta HATO ri.AMr a m ABBUM H Ilurt U\(Afm A VUB MAVll %  M >•* 1 IAI. 1 d OPENING FRIDAV 4 44 a *ja p \ Ol TBAUB" — Mala Tawara An Ma Luping Production BBBBBBBSaBBBBBBBBWdSkaMBBBVn£ UI^IIN— Dial 1401 ODAT It-lfl u a sat BJ tBB liol.T Doubla "Kill CtBANDS PAiaUI. a IIH01IIIII> 1^ Illl Mltll I i "i" a aiora IIIIK ti The Garden—BL James 1 \ f -llti" MIMTl %  • 1 TANGIERS AND IMITATION OF LIFE STR0MB0LI liiBTid DS34GMAN a TALL IN THE SADDLE MMUU SatardaT OUTLAW GOLD AND AR IZONA TERRITOR Y aaaWmmaaaaWmatBSaasm



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY IPRFI, 3. 1H CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE ISO* I* ?n Car* Calling BP • ta IIIT nusaPPr <* -• %  I OH SAM. FOR HI; vr HOUSES IIH.I) m-miia w-Kfc* Pariah Ch..r*.. Mildred W C-pmm %  %  Ma. iCuM"'. d-lfirn MWdr-d Prcderl Ord-a Khtrni inr May IN MEMOKIAM %  l i -UBTON — In l*v>n fatha*. mirt Klrtpn. wtu> darS April Jrd lt*l Pant d-.it,. n*-' • H Oar Ihroun !•* eraall •"' %  "jr-. Mope i And i • Mn V*., Marrn HPUB Kiiton. Mr Olorla W'.f V "I.!. WAVIl.ll AUTOMOTIVE MACN OOTTAGC a perfect bM Mnvi luppllnd from Telephone Sollal.la •tt Mi ptr day Aratf ropin. ApplyBpachl L.h..l* 01 SI Britain's No. 3 Al T>nni Fights Agricultural I Against Hypocrisy In Sport... Development SHIPPING NOTICES couple. (or to 1 i-, M .ni wnrBlns order. „-ott , On LM ^ I'AR-'IM* CiieVR(H*T Car good dit.on. aood lyr*. Apply IT "**•**•• ctir Land %  • John DUI SB--*0. CAROnn ISM Chevrolet Cat I perfect Apprr pgM Hall By prrtR HII-IIN BUN<.AI. Draw 114 and DMlntf I all yard in* land" avMIaMa Kitchen fur daay Apply KUIIHINBOPJ and on VOI' H 22. unofl.ilalU ranked thiril bnst lawn tennis player in (oMakrurMd j Ik* rourtlr.. virtually irrliiiii li frl IBIU the Davis t op t-am— rqulvalmt to being a Teat inil' .-rlrkrler nr aa KniUnd fnntoallf r —iml ship U travel In* world al t.iemia*. any afWrn. !" plANnri-l' Ida. from Ma] AppkMr. Tnrnpro to JO *l. k. I. What prnmpu a rowsur i i • A.fi.R. : You're right. I've paid f gpenBea of pomp of the pooTPt |p them to go in for lM.il unless youTe lucky enough I wavered %  million uutandtng champion—you have wi .HI thi-m IWU from the I lilted gtte up an Ihpj—Irrevocably? In / .me when they're 16 < MODERN rURNi-MXD Fl-AT *<• RjORFPTS, the silver and Ur.ni.. (land fcP-6-thJn* „..„ „„ # ,„, for furthnr particular* Appl' %  • A.ma LatfW No • Cr-I ftxada. ^M *I M ^ exclusive Intervtrw wlUi PPTTFR WILSON. %  %  ...r ..I.. PADDV KOBERTS. who recmU> miutuiM-r-rl hla dectalon to turn ihey' profrwlnn4l. and hla rather. A. G they nrll-kn TorOth.rw.ar |t*i not fii THt.v. had a ullmpae of a life entire)v liflerent from the one to whlcli :omed. The IMUJM in it the bigfer the Two of avwla mi In cloar rpUabatratMdi wKi. l.uvrramrnl and Mr. Aafcrml.eim A MB of BrMali ladwIrlaUaU are alao U %  •*• nUnd UtorUy asd are to loom al Hi.ptrturc froanlBaU akU of Ihr AUanUe. One of llirm hi Mr HIM.I wirav R. C. Uitvlbono. •> JaaaavUm* TBXVD>A who H BOW a orominrnl induairlailrt In Orrol Brtfcaln. TIKOA" M achmdutod U tall i A OP Wd a rabruary ISIh MrlboUTlW Srd, aVaaa-y March 10th. BrlaMarch fSnd arrlvi^a at Trinidad April 12nd and Barbados about panaral i .. lor rt Hind and hard papa i %  ir. idlna lor iran-hivmrnl insh Oulaaa. Lsaward landa Por ntftnar particulan apply — a i iii> im. Phr M V %  MOrfEKA wUl *pt Carp and Aurnlm lor Anllfua. Moritanrral. Mnvla and PI Kim Salllnf mday. 41 n init TOP M V. CAC1QUX DtX rARtar will Kcnpt Ca*rpo anal I'jaarrippT" for "I Lurla. Orpnad* an* Annaa. M d Pannnta la Bt. Vlncntl %  ThM V riAERWOOD-' * %  ntl Carpo tm M Lucu. Grrnadi %  nd Arupa. BPM Palim Wrdnnnda/ Hh mil BWI MDOSI OWNBKW 10( IAIION lIBCl p T.I. mi: HUP AfBurTAMT MANAHET* Montn-r..l Comnpaar Umila-i r-qu-rmairted ro-n .. A-.-.1nnt Msnapnt P.p-^innca maJ.u ——— coM> llmr f.latra. Hauav APPIV >' 1 U-AJ %  N apf dap 1 %  n nvrrKioi". r>i..r.. Jla-di. "ni n. apply P C MAFTBI C. M I -t m, who muat wrltw. Oood aalary wllh ndvoncemnnl iununiapurew • llh pMtltl la rlrhl BVPlicai*!. Mtrt/NT CAY PIjmiJXFrra l*d phrphetd Wi %  -" %  parllap. WnU. 1MU In tfv*lln>! < .. AdvBI : 11* IM id 14 SAUEB REAL ESTATE Five Barbado. finvcmmatil Drami %  • %  p| CMP aach at 3'.'Thnaa TMMPPUI Will bP Pft U* Inr aalr by P>ibllc Atari I at our OrFer. Jarrra Ptrr-t. !" TBMvd iwh irwianl at I p.m. YKABWOOD rV>VC i in-* Iillman twdan IMI %  " %  rorwlltlon I>.m only %  "OP o^iw. S Hlcholtt. Oflkn > % %  Honat CArV-r*H> MERCUBW. On* nrrand Fpcd Hprrury, lt modal, rww ,., |ood worklnt ordar liarbadoa ApVntMi. TIrphnr* Hi B Itu>I-rKTY Ir. Rand Btmnl. HiM'[own ! .—* an. rr lerl ot l^nd t.*nthrr *.• 11rhalM-l dwrllmi huvan patinpa and out-POVn. thnrnon. (hn propr.1. a| lF-taln ol Unadmwrut %  dnmanfd The aoovn •' br arl UP (D' aaln by public cmpa-noo" al our onV*. Janwa rcnt. ^n Th.iraday April 1PM. al I pm ror Inaparapply PA IMP ptPPUWI FPf rurlnnr W IUTCIIINSOM & nANnxi> Solicitor* BS• 'Govern men t is prewuic on wltih its irrigation and water i-hetnej" he said and added "The Mid Clarendon Irrlfatron Schrm have to five y profeoalonal. explain aorne of up. And BTivc it up they'll harr) the leotvr known amlea pf what lo—unleo they look like cham. hja been called "the tennK racket." pioas m the making—becaua' P.W. : Wh V did noil turn j-rowhat ..re their mblhern going la tioV7*and" ii71hr~nTal*yaav say whet, i kid come* back one additional acres were brought int. monev wctk in,t aA for ,5s for eD cultivation, mainly in rice The „J inatv fea. El for meala .-.nd fd Yullahs VaUey Authority has .Innkfor .mvone he been esUbliJhrd to undarUke al bajfa* major experiment in aoll conP.W: ; %  trader if u would t %  B ilhina "• ML Co Adm Co MM-V-i rAP Minor TPO-DOPT aaloor. IBf PI M,~ Tourar TPW nUlna. Marrt. >fprd BPlnon wry aood comfWion %  .il(r ItOSi two-nMI*>r. pxrvllnnt foi •j.kinr intn plc-up. Hudpor. ilntti **dan 14.000 milaa. Pultabltor Bin ipoana. Wolanlny IIPTTi %  p aplpor. *p mllna In VPPy gopd cortdllion rd Prnfacl, 17,000 mllaa. vary On. 1dlHp PORT ROVAt. OARAQTC 1-ld .. B3 >.a-aa~pn IXECTRICAIPYE BATTERV SCTBA lew of Ihnnr nri popular Badioa icTt Call parly and roM daMppoBOmnrti p c •. MAFTTJI i <* L*I ni rr MECHANICAL SCWI.NO MACWirC Jonna MacliUM Tr-ndlOwan T Al i .-I. i ^ITPPI Dial SSM prime vonns ^NOTICE i f it r*ld at thr Ml C A April at 1 r m AII afeaM • %  l| Aa~x-.ilinnit Va-tint NOTICE *Bt Kill (<>v appn an> i mona t 1 %  *d ihBrMo. hdvlne r*.i-d I I -nr drl.l • %  %  Avf .i :PT . %  t. .,..,i •,-.,. %  nau am intpyU-I U) w> thrl. : %  %  %  'i M I.I April PM AHfc'TntONO. Q-MhSnd . MMPJ ol thn Kttatn pf Alfred Shaoaland dnr d 1AM Koacat %  %  i.ubl-*..! ili>-M1a ..r the Innd CBPPBM li.H aasj II.'i M i Lain vi-i. nr in S> UM r-l.tr ol Dpib. I*.'"' %  • Firiup. ha* barn p-ntnoi. unlll (U/H-. ISM i> A:iT^Y A arorr. fcuoa l s I i ) 4 si REMOVAL NOTICE to Barurc %  1 T IK Qur*., a ON "Ilk-n In Bpr* Bit* i Mwrlri' M,.i.h 3 NOTICE %  UP anTAKE NOTICE LANYARD •'"* PR *''HY I IMITRt aPMauw — % %  lad and.. BBBP1 • %  ol iha I'.... %  hurr-, ,,-,!. Capn Tnwp. BouU. AfrMP fjrpaafti. bap appu-l ( ^, h r~.fr.. tlnp or a tr.d. tnarlr m Part "A" ol r, TWt Ul nnnd fru„, ;aoa\ r.ih. anpo fruit rtrrtaluid In..', nil and in;.' %  r a* trcrvd ml. In f,w -IPBIH (torn Ihr ?nd day 01 April. 1%J — pnraon Uiall i mn r.-r i. my pane* ol o: pMttion ..f aurh r-rM applicatMxi ai nv ofT.cn tiaiior. Ti,.traot atarK >a n b ape OPtnd thit BU day of M..ch IVSJ M WIlXIAklS Raeuir.-.r o.' T.adP *!.i ,1 WHAT THEY SAY : ".n,.^ ... f.>r Pool in Wc ar .i i ul r-updrnda of olhp* WIN'D Utll. IOWPT and pump Pump IBM rr iowrr (tnd mill in wortf-a Klnr SlOOon pfinnc 4lM > 4 :.-3n I MM WMITFRANDai p the'^ %  nj-f" -lulpmem There'll have which demand m rapidly expano be atsmi ' n lines if we're ever going tr. Tne search for minerala conafford to tinuet with increasing motnericompetiUvBsrpOOl London Glasgow & Liverpool M I'PniKh Indon Due Barbodoj tlth Apr. 18th Apr LOST DIAMONP CtJP On 1 %  I Advnniatnp Dapt C/o 29th Mar SOth Mar 15th Apr. 30th Apr. 25th April MOB May HOMEWARD rOR THE UNITED RING DOM Vessel INTERPRETER" for London Closes hi Baroodos 4th April. IMIISOMI Thn publK >rn hprpov warnnd rtjlnat iiilnj rn-lll to my wlfp. UDOP1A JOrOXB innn XCAR*l|AIJ.i I n) Ml hold mianlf rpaponatbin for hnr or anyonn rlan contraaiind any dnbl or d-bfa in my ruupo uales* br a -rittcn nrdar ^nad br mn .w> Jorrcs. Airy Hill. -.' lasRl teur, to South Afric.i. Kenya, Rhodesia, three or four times to the Scandinavian countries, Norway, Sweden. Denmark, Flnlind. three or four times U n lvc player, who .„. Pans, to Switzerland to Ireland lcvoIe aU hPlr Umc ,„ twice, to Holland, and t<> Gert j va p i av ""UK ',. PW • Vep-otid / expert V0BP Where wou.d anyone of my aye decision lo turn pro/crttonal has he able to travel so much, staying „iad> our Lau->i Tenni* Assocuim the best hotels—and doing no rion think pretlv hard. Afr.r til work: 1 The Lawn Tennis Asaocithry mutt hare spent well over ntlon paid for everything but of i: 1.000 on trips for tfoti. ourse I got no money. Despite all fheir roachino A. O. RpberU: I'll say you scheirs. lauin tennis is still far didn't. I should think that you wfftfeer rwrra than It u-ui before pi tpad in something like 20 tourfie far. and now that you — OB<' (laments last year, and you mut Of trie two best young placers For further Inntrntatloo apply M DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Af enU — hav MISCELLANEOUS COUNTS'* 1 -•tw-nn %  and ff %  m 14 Sg—4n %  % % %  uuno Thn id* i-nijt_-r.i .,iv Can on LO.mpnim PBOTxsrrWBB M.ir-Plp from %  John* .m rtT". tlr— < indon Rubbnr Co Rhrina J and t a m TAKE NOTICE MORNING MIST BCRY w PRAPODY aotmi AtllirA PHOPRTRTARYi UMITgD. a t'ompanv inrorporatrd and nxlaUns indcr (hp mlla.1 llibllltv Inwi of thn Untan of South Afrka Phopr tradn or bumnap addrina n Arsua Criambtn. SO. Cburrh Orxl. Cap* Town. South Africa, r.ipartnn. ha* appllpd lor thn maintratmn of a tradn mark in Part "A" of Rnrinlap %  •> mapnrt of rannnd frutu. .ant San. drind fruit. cmlallMpal fnilL, 'run iiiaaa*.. frull. and fru %  .,! %  -. %  i aapj T. kPBl i >ULnd tp rminar thn aamn aflar pnak ffoaa m.. n>d aaor >> .upllnafkw. ,i m MBnn l.tn-l 'hia Ul dPT %  < Btai-ri I"*' tr WTTJJAMS BBMB* a—i have finished out of pocket. Paddy R. : No. I'd >a> I u„< Just about all square. A.O.R. : Well you Know the ropen. You got a lot of hoaptl dl'>. your rackets didn't cost you any* thing and you were picking up mv mind to turn pro] quite n few prize vouchers. Even so. there ant a lot of ir lentala which aren't included the hospitality you get. KMOHT-S nttirfl T'rBB COOOVKAR PPT SBBM II' tapkoua OoMvnar Lorry and Paaannsnt Car Tyr*a lwill put tn*tn on your car oi lorn '" % %  K 11 MVMl Co Lid U llroad St Dial SISS tdrtsp fa, ..I MH.ll 1 ft LAID IA" •>-'! "w bnlnp lahnn lor GladMII .nd Dahlia* i-ll-.t-v m Dncnmbnr 1PM. parti-* booh 11. 1 plOPM LW. iKphou. 444.' IS S SI I4n %  VahM Slovn pU> loptudlnai Chlmnays. Sprpadara. Ortd ron Plat... W M ha. .nd Ovana Alw PTPaiurc smvtparti anquira Aulo Tyr, CPmpn nia, TrPfPafar Spry Stmnu I li'mn 3Md M 1 SS I ID RmtlGKRATOR—On* MI KIPCUOIUI V-I.J.,..on Hafrlanrator. 4 pu H -paclly In pr.fr.-i .„iking ordof N; K ith Wnbatnr, llprrlapBi Waaiauon, M Lucy l.ss-on STOVESa-bumnr "Paul* Oil IMVPS >f IU l>-po thli H thn bPit coopr. on .kn 'in-1,1. mad* durable in nfRflnnt n.vd nonoHUcal In WI !',?i"^ p i l ,,l n %  ,w each al AHUISONS Il.tdPam gtorn. Xd-aa-sn THE nARBADUB IIKKTBAN MAC.A i^l" ** monUU, **"•• l-wa win mhpp-a Charsa in full On aaW .i I nnrtaa I m i inndnd aa a trnal r IHrmmpar. Cout>a. CPkSP, lloran, Dupi v* Poult !" per bpt. KJflOUTB Ltd. flit m ADVERTISING PATS BEST TAKE NOTICE PINNACLE Th.l HfJUV W PCABODY BOITTM APBIf'A iPBOPRJXTARY I IMITICD. Company morporaind and ••nlmn JIII "r ilnUipd liability law* of thn Union of South Africa wkoan trad* or bus •mm aatdrraa ta Anf.ti tli.tinbrri 3 Church Btmnt. Cape Town. South Alrtc fnportnr*. haa appllad for thn i-1iiri inn of a tradn mark In Part "A" Krsulnr In rPPBPet of oannad frultn. lama, nap, drind fruit, cryaullland frull. trull aqiiaihna. fruit, and fruit nnvpradna. and lubatanam n applictpa radn l Dated thn atli day of March IPM H WIIIJAMK Rnpvitr^ <* Tpp> Mark. TAKE NOTICE SEA BREEZE Thai iraTfrtY w rCABopY gOVTri \TBR7A PH()PRIITARY %  IJMrTTD. .'<>mpanv inmrporalcd and rxnilns undni tii" umitnd liabiliiy law. of Uin Union -f South Africa whoan updn or PU I* addroai m AmuCtiainbrrt. 3 liurch Strrnt. Cap* Town. Boutn Alrtt. ruparlrra. hai .pptind for thn nr-latri Don af a Irpd* mark In Part "A" Rrairlnr in rnapaci of caimad Irulta. laata, Hah. dnal frull, cryaullland d irult lultna. fruit nquaahna. fruit ... i ( '""HI", and auhalanapB und at food %  r ai Ingmdinnla In food, and will bn • itltlnd lo rogUlnr thn aamn aflrr Hi Irani the 2nd day of April, p— Si thn nolle* In duplWutn M ma I of opposition ,>( Th* tradn mark can hn anri. •tloii at HI ofBcr ni* 3th dar of March |M| n WILLIAMS Bnfllclrar ol Ttaac Mark a* M- CHANCERY SALE unrinrrrtniilMinnd tirppl l*t.l>nc BUlldin'>. Bride thr .l.ir .pciAnd bata me many at the urat Bfl on application to r Dnfriidan rialnli* HTY All that mrUIn pinen thn parlait ol Bt John br adinnauirrrnnnt one i ilurins thn r aaVn nt thn II.. i and 1pm for thn aum 1 will bn ant up on apch am* hour, until aold Pull nlaa tho aamr I dwrlllndhouar' | Ihnrron rrril" JOHK EDWIN IJ3B BSBLt. ircnl of land niuatn at Stnwaru Hill %  •land ol Darbadoa afomaald conlaimni onn acre and twpnSf two perch*-) Abutlini aouth on I anon ol Mount Plnaianl Pl.nt-tloi. on thn Wn-t on laa.dt ..f Mr now or lain of Mr John Wratbprhppd or nownvrr I abut pnrt hnund ToPrlhcr wllh Dm mnatUanr %  all and iinfular Mhnr Iho h nldli.i. .nd nmctloi md built •landiag .v~l b*in with th* appti turn. Pluns are near completion for the re-opening of an old; copper mine on the outskirts of Kingston. It appears that zinc and silver eXLtt In workable quantities. A search for' oil Is being undertaken by a Cnnadlan Company and traces) of other minerals auch aa manganese and Iron have been found. The local cement factory ria* ^ neanwhlle come Into production md the textile mill Is now. V~ fptc NEW YORK SIRVH %  'Ir-iB'lirped since \\u %  ricrl pro. thev must tnonder expected to go ahead with i. %  harrier il'i worth u.liilp to on scheduled production of 14 milI Ml fp.'1'Iino mowep on others irho lion yarda per annum. pay do exurttu the name. Though the emphasis Is Uf/jn • l-addy R. : I realise tli.a The increased production, welfare Is nrel thing I did when I made up not overlooked. Our medical ser-! d to turn professional wni vices have been eatabliahetl to till the LT.A that they could educational facilities are being ..lw;. hsree flrst cilUon my serrapidly built up and an eriocrnous china; * Rut I amount of work has been done, %  ouldnt expect the L.T.A. to keep Paddy R. : Thafa true. and. of %  if my life. Am unlcsvou're a world-!'. it at on if I nadn t had a home m tr?nn s racket—though you can them -though have n very nim II -.laying.—L.E.S. A'hllr ... the soclai ... trained offlcers of the vorioue ilepartinents. We are hoping to ( md these servicos and to weld' them into one powerful unit MAIL NOTICES back to. Although I brak that was for |. months In the year P.W. : But icoti'r you mis* Brsnwnefu ploy? Paddy R. : I'll certainly m.s; Wimbledon and the big stun*. Bui for two years I've wanted to get teeth Into something since I knew that I goou 1 enough to gel right to the %  P.W : If must have been hard Mai m* st bins i r U v „ to RBBJce up your mind aootst tfint i i>n rtapao. at Uw annnrai Poat the future. It will need energy. %  Vnvia and Indus! rialitttton "A great deal of emphusimust be placed on industrtalisallon, but we have nevertheless, not forgotten the basic need for jigricultural dcA'cLnoment and that is why two Corporations havo been set up so that the agrlcul%  ,t.pn.i tuiiil development eon keep pace; nd OPdinsry Mall .i with Ihe new Industrial concept.' "Herj I think Is a blueprint ol j advance which augurs well A STBAMCK aallnd Mtli A STTKAMBR aallrd IPth March—arrives Barbados IBs Aprtl— arrlvna Barbados BHh pHL 1PU April. ISM NEW ORLEANS SERVICE A BTEAMgUt aallnd rtth Msreh—arrtvts Bprbadoa inh A STXAMHR lallnd 10th April-arrive. Barbados M April IP— itpril. IBM. CANADIAN SERVICE -Ol 1MB ill Mi Sana af Skip Salta BaHfas ALCOA PILGRIM" March lU> ALCOA PIONBJUr March Mth ALCOA PAPrnnrjt'' Apm nm SOBTBBOl Ml Daa Barkadaa 'ALCOA PURITANApril SUi For %  A STXAMBR-' April Urd re St Lav Mar p. Mth April asm Ia-rr..cn Sttyer John, N.B and St. rnnm Rlwr Pprt* ROBERT TIIOM LTD.— NEW YORK GULF SERVICE Apply:— DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICB ''',' l ',%%' f f r *^ r t ,'/' f ','^^^^e *'**t^ rf^^y^^ l ^^e'* 1-r.d.' 4lh April, ISM A.O Rid. I knew ifter Paddy had bledon the last iyi diflkult f. little earlier. m Junior Win time. But how %  Mall >-nAV. Tlt.irad. Rnp : Kail al %  Jrd April. ould I tell him when he'd jUht become the Junior champion for the second year In succe-e/n-in'.' P.W. : Hout tnotdd you have liked to hare fumed pro In flic A III! MUM way—/ mean joirutii; one of file "ctrcusrs" which fiars Ukf ii Tilden. Don Budge. Oobby Rlgas and Jad Kramer hope oraanued' • Paddy R. : The circus" tdoa is good—for cash and compr tit ion Rut English professionals are primarily coaches. PW. TnHcine of cash, what do you Ihtnk of the wedding plfi .f more fhon 15.000 that the .-iMstralians cillectcd for ihe t*n' of Prank Sedoman? • Paddy R: : Nice work if ri 0 in get it—a* an amateur Y couldn't get it s a professional at least not as a Bfttatl sionnl. A.O.R. : You certainly couldn't. The average professional make' something between £600 and £800 a year. P.W.: Would you ad rise | vunur to rake up lawn tenntf • Paddy R. : As entertainment ves. It's still the best sport I lOKrW But It's a big gamble to plav II roll lime as a career. P.W.: I've often rhotiohr I'mone reason Isv do not prodiicneorjy as many really Np-to,> p.ayers a* sorne other counfrie. because were tryino lo pn duc# champions from a rim. perrn.iiaoe of Ihe poptilarion—rhrtcn ones. .--'.-.-.--'--,-,-, perseverance, political sagacity r-d^ Man si an(1 capital. We think we haw got the necessary attribute* to ,i \m %  .. ces .md are conlldent that we shall obtain the capital when we have formulated the protect! warranting development nnd presented them to local and (.verteas inveatorB.'* MWn*04>Q*Jn*>*n*> 9Q+0**') % **,-VSS s JLST TO fY£lf/V/> when you cmmrmAL Our Motor Van Dellvi you ... purchase from I lll'OIIII %l n the Goods at. Your Door. i IMIIAI i yii'iiiui M Corner Broad & Todor Streeta SHOES... Ulla...toiiu l u l *al l im. m toBf.rl.bl.. pMliHi, .ol .r.ooBlnJI, *Um4 f.ill w.nl I, twu ml •'-*-•-•-•---•.-.•--.•.-.-.•.%  -.-.•.•,-.-' %  ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQI-AHTEPS rOR SOI'\FNIKS %  "ROW IVI'M IOJI v j CETLON THANI'S Pr. Wm. Hy B| 'AHHAIJOS ii.. uassari ..bl* Bulldin CHANCERY SALE rniinned pmpnvtv i .. nrldsn'own. bet* data .ppilflnd bl. m II 1 than i •Id. It wll i until ..Id appllcatkm to me PlalnUlT pmtH NKMR, HUAN JO!i'. Dnfrndant: DOHCAS W71UJAMS I thai cerlain plncn ... i vpl ol land BBUp*0 m Uppnr. Coll p.r>af> Bock in talnlns by a< and boundlns on landa np %  TPMIRir w.ih AVI-notr' and all ami i %  •lm ..p|l. Michael and UUnaJ of liarbadoa cOOrood be Inn amn mom or Ir*. butlins Ml. M Jame. H Wile-. < %  ( I .. aapi %  ..ni....iTAKE NOTICE TKat THE •VHKfiJKPM ( ITTJJ. n nnll.li C.anpar... -1-.^ Ir .1. • r bii.lneaa .Hldm. I. JT K.ii*tpn Road -..ndon. B W gnslind. Manulactur.-. .... applind fi.r tlm rn>..(.aj %  i-idn mark In Part "A" ol Reai.'.I ntaprt or pans, fountain pntia, pan hold K rlla. pen nlba and pan aid p and will bv entitled to inan-t. he asm* aOer onn month frorn Urn and In* of April. IBM. iinlnu aom* pnr-. hall In the mnantimr Blve ivnlinn n i-plKatn to mn at my omen of pepoai ion nf such radlotratM*. The ua.ln i„ %  HI bn annn op applirallen *IV.Ie.1 .li Sflh da. of March ISM II *illH"> TEACHERS NOTICE Members of the Friendly Society are reminded of the Election of Officers which t-kes place at the Church House on Saturday next the t4R instant at Noon. DATi: OP HALX ISIh A; THE SF.CRETAHY. F.S. • ALL SIZE. ATTENTION:— FACTORY MANAGERS WE CAN SUPPLY A FULL RANGE FROM '." TO 4" STEAM PIPE .. FiTTINC.S GALVANISE PIPE FITTINGS STEAM JOINTING ALL TYPES nlCK'S'PACKINGS ex KM HARDWARE p p's BICKETT STKEET (Opposile Post OHIO PHONI 4I8 ^.'X.'.'.'.'.'.'-.'.'.*.'.'.*.'.'.'--.'.'.'.--'.'.'.'^.'.'X.'v'-'-'-O'^ COLOURS. • BLACK a nun BBOWN a Bui ELECTROLUX Ite 'II I: tWS% IB The Refriccrafor uhirh ten c;irs ago caused (he Bajan Cook to exclaim r "Hey Hey Looka Fta mek tort" is hfrt* again • In full force Just In time to meet the needs of those who eannot avail themselves of Ihe electricity supply in the near future. These machines are for operation on kerosen oil. natural KHK or electricity, and are available In 4V. CUD ft. and 7 cub. ft. models. SHOES coat lea. at ficttct BOOK rouns NOW THE I tl I \.l llll. CO. Plantations Building ...



PAGE 1

THURSDAY. APRIL 3. 1K2 n.vRn.xiKx M>\. Jury Fail To Agree In Murder Trial a> From Pacr 3 Is guilty of muruet and the d>„* .*.!" .. .. — — L fence that he Is guilty of manor the accused. It must be. as slaughter Mr Ualone has pointed out. %  Now vol „ „ d ^ .,_ vSrVuad. m ^"^,^TJ1 i OT <" ,h < "^"^ "•">> vour minds in the course of jour threats bv the accused man against business.or private .flair.. Hoyte It has been severely cntiNow having said that, a pcr-on claed by Mr Malone and rightlv ts guilty if, intending to kill, he so and It Is not my Intention lb kills another, or intending to do repeat this criticism You will regrltvous bodily harm, death remember them James Herbert, the suits. In such a case, the accused mother of the accused and another Is guilty of murder. man and the evidence of what took I will just briefly put to you Place at the foot of the stairs after what the defence asks you to .c,n cal *cept as the true version of this case, and the conclusion you should Threat. come to In bringing In a verdict „ of gullly of manslaughter, if two xuu w '" remember the evidence people fiffht and in the course of f' "''"<> >' alleged threats and Iho Oght one deliver, a blow which *•? 3", J"", %  """ ,h fU? cc, "S lh?n2^n 0 r r •' ,r 1, m y, ^ ,h h a, ? asSTU S-S5. ss the person Is guilty of manslaugh, wom evidence of Tull. the ter and not guilty cf murder. mother, and another young man PACE FIVE rovr 1111 it i ix ST. ..*.. I'll The Pen And The Sword Why U.K. Companies By-Pass West Indies "Thai the P-n Is mightier than the Sword" was the subject ol a %  hl l ""! lX*TDON. March 2* but al*. agains, the IK foi The Chancellor bM declared "' oieenunje United Kingdom taxation laws whoa* sake tha and that if we are to to;.* oar basic %  sagpn neit by Miss Ruby Scaly which I'slih. the subjr.l visit to the West Indies surge of economic activity not only at home but in the sterling red out to him that while on the cne hand the I" K mi urging area. Die colonies to r.xpand and diverThe one depends upon the other, Mr Bernard Itralne Tory M !• dfv their economy bv the eslabsays Mr. Braine. and he points out ho recently visited the CarlbUshment of secondary industries, the need for a balance to be d !r!!?" F lhc V! ,lm unrt '" r on ,lw ""n" hand concessions destruck between Treasury demand >nn-n Itrltish tax claims nullify signed to attract new capital csfor revenue on the one hand, and nccntive given by West Indian neelallv from Britain, to promote stimulation of new development lav. April cjov.inriients io anatta aaoondaal -rare batnsj d make up With GsWCO Of StOIiV will view ^ Pmvnrstlni. wno ,old VOU X hM lhCy hCard ,no "'/.Til \X ril'lli:" I i>l.V.^ %  rro^ocalion accused say You have seen Ihem *> nOlilUi %  -* U> *. Again, a wor d or two as regards as you have alt the other wiinessprovocatlon. If a person Is prjcs and it is for you to yoked In such a way' as would your minds how you .... make any reasonable person to their evidence; and in the same The 69-ton schooner ZltaWcsBsta lose his*lf-control which would way all the other witnesses who undcr captain IVnut.m left R-.rnegalivo that intention—this ingave evidence as to threats. b „ dos ye5 |wday afternoon for tention to kill or do grievous bodIt has been put to you what man Berbice.' liniish (.m ily harm—if the provocation is would be so foolish as. when going i, .„( „f V L:II itona W.I. Seamen On Harrison Shi/m Can .Sore l/imcv i nbers to be He s..\s it i widely bStUtved In the West Indies that the rvtu of British companies to oel The St. John's Literary and subsidiaries in the Colonies ha:. ( ultural '. been due to ih, British tax aulh %  ng. Miss Elvita Greenidge. Secthorities clairrlng money not .-ol:!_ V,*^i „ "2. ..iVsaoCiatlOO, said lactod lotgJJy. Many Factors West Indian scame who %  The Association began on Oc_ -very company operating Ubat 31. iy.7, with I meinbeifhip J" !" ^ registered in O.K Is II h> the md " Uw %  •**• •• ri h income tax on nil itkjgnbtnhlp b*d growr :. 100. I'h>'i.Hi now 58 active Indag "it shoii! rhnposslble—even in the difflcult cirt-umstanees now prevailing—to Admiuedh. said N.r Braine, it devise a method of encouraging InlU vestment in the Colonies for hlch investment of lelected purposes, care being the kind needed In the We-: Intaken to encourage new enWis being di*vc.ur.iKed, for there prises of a kind which meet the more pressing needs of the colonies and of the Commonwealth DJ d fac ion Ahtcli influence mlrted home And what a company is controlled from UK n the whole of its profits, not merely the Association and iru d) remitted home. table N ,r In$ with a KugC d on Harrison ships eat. • evenings ablr aI the British rate money, thinks St. Clur Taylor of re about 30 members. Since such profits or dividend The ZIUWoplU spent overfcur u.^,,. who h s JCf n ^, rkmt Th ., thp Assort.m^So^^S^^STlm u ^JZh,thn 2!n?r ) But we havc lo M ,k hu Ll1 ^' H l,tmork vlumt. off^., h (s against British keeOfM w.is oa me ge-fl by the motor vessel MWI f> eui %  Drama etc u „ %  S— "" "^^ I-,J55 Taylor got off the S S Explorer Ofnccrs servinu ror the ensuing Mt Hralne quotes an exanu 1 the?.!^ hprt about wWk •* ".' * £ Ji JfrC. S Bellamy. „„,.„. „ ,^ m ^ ny „,..;„ w ntst the gJOeOgJW and A'boeera. cook on the Explorer .md It ^ r „ ,l ^ w ,in tund in Jamaica nt 7/a In the I* I being berthed behind her .. (imc ,„ mr H(1 Jlltvll ,, E \ OrjW;ini( „,. n MITtl deducted from the ing with Harrison ships again. %  „ J 1'' T;,x "" %  "mally PVabk in IH. U K Assistant Seereury. Mr. 1. b A i,. JIV ing the British Exchequer to collect 2 In the £1 *hih S. S. out as galley boy en this bfep was transferred from her at Can"'J! fc ada Docks. Uveipool. to Jotn lha Explorer ,tl Brunswick Dork. He became second cook on the Bxruch. taking into regard u ll the to commit a murder, tell it about facts, all t\e circumstance*, it well to various people may be that provocation wculd so Well. It is a matter for you. You affect the mind of a reasonable h ave he rd the witnesses and man as to make him lose hu ,here '." n ? ""U^lon as to why sef-conlro! and therefore be un,hev J ho J lW comf J h 7*. ? n ? ,,c ahle to ocrform that wicked in a 8 air,rt the accused. And it Is for tention to cause grievous bodily ffi o( % ^an onThe'ni.ntTf harm which h an c^en.lal ele^ J^aS ll! X£ eWdS^i! 1 "a* her ... sSL .f mU r strike you as remarkable or During the pist three weefc. Provocation doe* not mean r.iere peculiar ,f "P carpent.is were working on During his thn words or insulting remarks. Prou has been told you for the ^ita Wonlti while : he was lying; ence at sea. he ha* sailed on the %  nittcc are vocation must be action which Prosecution what happened im'.longside the dry deck. Her S, S lUftrater as well He started M M ( '-dtmgioti ansj D Otll leads to assault. Words tre not mediately after he has killed the -sent* are the Schooner Pool enough. woman. Elmlna Hoyte. You are — So In considering the evidence asked: "Is It likely that he would -^ _ # in this case you will exercise your have used those threats, taking inCfl/K'Jf lA)$t III t in* commonsense and knowledge of to account his behaviour on that affairIn determining what Is the nj* ht ho he H 0 !" t0 the witness S)X acres o( flr t piarer essential elemen, in thU case, that ""^^ *" '? $?£ ?' "J and 16 acres of nrs, Vra.cons is to say. the state of mind of the £"*"J' "S, '"J^, im had done w re burnt hwi """ ^curred Taylor has made trip, to Wi accused at the time of the killing rtl d 'LJ f, h J. fiesuSd l Ccn Roa• about 11.30 a.m. on Tuesday all day. killed the woman, he intended o threats which you have heard burnt rive and a half acres of frst, 'West Indians inul it tough n kill her or whether he was so exgiven in evidence, and that is the *ccond and third crop ripe canes. England." Taylor intimated. a'perated. so provoked by the nereason why you should accept the property of Theophilus Scstt of "Living quarters are txi tioria on her part that he lost his evidence as to threats, arriving at Pegwell Bogg. Christ Church, and almost evcnihing l self-control whkh would render --our conclusion along with the They were Insured. rationed him unable tc form thai wicked *tate of his mind at the nlghl. Another (Ire .-it Brighton Planintention. Multiple Wounds tatlon, St tleorge. at about 11.35 His Lordship then referred to m " Tuesday b; rnt six acres Main Feature Inc multiple wounds and said that of second crop ripe canes, the fciw. ,. i. !" J . they gave evidence of a passionl roperty it Hon. G. D. L. Pi I. s my duty to remind you -.,_ —:__ -„,i •>..* IK* m > n y>A Thi Am n.K. of j>; then now lack the reurrr n\ lo .!< %  so owing to the "esj! I eeaatve" taxation ptrvalluvc "*^ In Uir V K. plus the nerd to $ create and maintain large re** serves lo meet the ever growV ing coat of rrplaelii plant and rf equlpmeat. JJ Yet the fac*. remains that the v principal source oj oaJMlai lo lln> anre new develoinniits lies in A long eata bU a h od companlei which over the years, hava built up solid x ootinacUoni tvith Iba w i have an intimate loiowleag* market and labour eoi New enterpiiscs bum bed .w,v,v////////%  which and Thurs'he same income i chearsals for the play, tlnir Iff ill be staged on Easter' no unfain.ev ai ioin] lulnt such companies usually MnlS^U!l.-m,-n,lous a, itan i ith .ili.l. be J no icasoii l>i *-hi. b Stephei Mr s my duty to remind you Me'crime" and that the man hnd tl^T'SL 5 mam ,0;,,ures . n lost his self-control and therefore behalf of the defence, but I hope r0 uid not be guilty of murder. He I shall not have to take very long, reminded them that it Was not a because it Is in the application of matter of provocation wbich wouM your minds in the evidence which make a particular matt lose bis your chief task lies in determinself-control, but tuen*aa would Ing the points I have put to you; make a man lose his self-control that 1-. whether he U guilty of so that in the killing the crime would be reduced to manslaughter He again referred them to the statements given by the accused. The Jury then retired and returned after three and a half hours when the foreman an....,,„,.,.<, that it would have been to agree :>n a verdict l', BUM UUJ Ih* o.l ol mtn li in England with those in barb. dos. Taylor said "a twOl which can be bought in rtarbad This "fire extender! to "llulkeley for %m w "" ll, rost '• l,nuX tm 1 lantatlon and burnt five and half acre of third nop ,V|Kc.".'nes" which Is renterl for abOUl *' %  the property of Bulkelev Ltd In ,,tr mnil, h. would be rented hi %  buh instances the Gonag were fur *' * r mr,,, h" HAWKER'S INQUEST BEGINS TODAY Sailor Fined £1 His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of Disirl ~t "F*', will begin the ii.qu.wrt roaatainliig the death of 33-ye.i |,t Boat* lice Foster of Rock Hall, St. And:ew. today at the District 'F' Pblica Court. Foster, a thirty-flve-year-old hawur was killed arbaa. lew n otor 'bus A-66, the property of the Rockly n Bus Co, and driven murder or manslaught You heard me say earlier tha. the law says, malice either expressed or implied—a wicked intention in this case, to do grievous bodily harm and by expressed and implied Is meant what you might naturally expect. The evidence of imposslbli malice is expressed, if for instance there is such given In evidence as threats, in some instances may be • a lying in wait armed—such things would be evidence of exA fine of £1 to be paid In pressed malice seven daya or in default one On the other hand there are month's imprisonment with hard 'y Cyril Springer of Snoo.... cases in which there can be only labour was yesterday imposed on Hill. St. Michael, overturned un implied malice because there is no Daniel Robinson, a sailor of the Spring Vala Hill. St Andrew at uggestion of lying in wait or Schooner "EmrHine," by Hla ; bout 1.30 p.m. on March 31. ds. if a danWorship Mr. H. A. Talmw. for Meanwhile those who were a lethal wo unding Prince Foster on his detained at the General Hospital r, " Ukcs %  mouth by cuffing him. after injuries in the necident are The offence was committed on repo-led to be making j.-. l proiTri l L April 2. Foster told '.he Court gress. Cyril Springer <45 who there la'wlSnea o?*"? intention '" ,h ^teenage on April 2 the ThMtrg.when admitted suffering Implied frqm the circumstances. oefendanl came up to him and fn>m spinal Injuries. Is also rrthey had an argument. He left ported to be gaining strength Rclationshin inc defendant and went .to the and his condition is Improving, cabin, but the defendant folNow, as to the unfortunate relowed him there and cuffed him latlonshlp between the accused and in his mouth, the deceased woman—it is not my intention to speak of that. You are not here to try the merits of their relationship except in so far that you can derive from that relationship any guidance or evidence as regards to this particular charge and that applies to some of the remarks made of the statethreat. In other %  gerous weapon Is used, weapon and knife and pursues another and stabs him with it, the circum%  ays, are men ukel benefit the lent thev operate Mi;.in.-, while tbi l*" 1 'hese : % %  %  the vin ( .n the case of new nanlas which, being controlled which are recognised from the U.K..*an dented irtr full Industrie., and which advantage <>t ('olontal cimoetits permit to cessions on their undistributed fraa no off-asrttlng alprofits. ,.,le The full ratr of The Kemrdy ... icollected. And he fell. The head-lamp and right gays "hate Iha British Exchequer In the long run the most eftcr4 Ufa McnU wertgathers tax to which tt has no tlve way of efstwuragtosj increased diuti.iged. moral right whataocver." investment in the W l <.r any other colonial tenltorU* Is by a By this i ne move British tnveslgeneral lightening of UMttOfl In _.s are denied tax free concesthe UK In the pnaanl sums, which is bsM) enough. Howstances however ;uwl fe %  omO time even worse, the policy operabtad thora aaami 1111 i nut only against the colonle. ,„ this respect. waad of Church Via* -gVu! lured on his right check LiernrUi s last Friday evening when he fell *^ iioi\e.i from a bkjaig on laritant'i o.|„, m ,| r Streel Road. Wood said that he raptrtito to) w.is i.tt iked by a dog and after losyartca I %  J "f Ihe bicycle he Brlttgh ta i M lajto) ..f Church Village. Si Philip avara injuries i lit bliouliicr whan ha arai Ihrowa from a horse DonVlUa Ibiilev vesteralng shoviiv i. iVetock up in an union%  ititmii and sc,nt to the Hospital for treatment; he was discharged. Throuth the Teurtesy of the I I Club Uhlt, there ,is a Film Show opposite .lorui's Almshouse last Tlmrsday • Difjlll l.in.im hu> rep.aceit RUSSI.I .i A lnrs<' ntimbag of resid-nts ;itEniopes leading tnctor produc> i 'i llaimwhteh In Ia0 she made 120,000 machine I lump t'.e Champ" compared with Russia's 97.000. ftlU tarj for about an hour. Is now very close to the U S A [Q Orsl place in tractor txpoti It is plannr-l tn nsk the BritBt.000 in 1950 as against AlMrk i Rorjreatntatlva to gn oo.OOO In whecle<| form tractor John Mixed School tu )lu United Kingdom has bocom worlds greatest exporter trAKH and APKIL SHOWER', b/mo flOWfi m J-ne. GLADIOLI'S BtXBS (Md Soft Orange Bright Oraogr Salmond Red % %  urple wltk Itedish Glow Hr ton la-Rose Bright rappy Red White Pink. DAHLIA BULBS Red Orange-Red — Dark Purple HTilte Urange with White Tip fiold salmond rink Lilac Bronie Bright Scarlet Deep Blackish Bed Deep Caravan Had VOIWE Due to the arrival of the tourist boat "MourcfoHio* on Thursday April 3rd *c will be open all day and will close our store for the weekly half day on Satuidav April 5th. WEATHERH[AD LTD' Hri tain's Tractor Lead v tn thilOPmlxTS %  .'try ;mil Cultural X.oi "CANADIAN CRUISEk DUE HERE TODAY INQUEST TO BE HELD AT DIST. "A" TODAY id.ntst Canadian Steamship to Ko up Lawrence Rivefrom the West Indies since the winter will be His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma. Coroner of District "A" will hold !" Canadian Cruiser" which ,„ an Inquest Into the circumstances due to arrive at Barbados at memTe accu^? gave about the ur,oJndin the death of 12-ye.rdajbnwk today before Ulln> on late husband of lhc deceased woold Byron Prescod of Cole Hole, I . 1 i v "*' r !' .... man and about the row over the St George to-day at 2 p.m. The Canadian Cruiserwill house and so on. I say all that Prescod was admitted to the %  loadingsugar, rum and a must only be taken into consldcraGeneral Hospital at about 2 D.m. -mall quantity of molasses lion In so far as it helps you to SiM-.ir,oi;ds Elected National j, .. ..... the si %  .iniia |mil Minister In Jamaica J.W.I. May Get I'aei'tty In Agriculture 0 fr-Hn pag* 1 sity Collage shortly, having corn%  II i ,\ hOWl \, i i.mam il.i fnirtli-yiMi viudy. Aski^l com-i-rrung !'ie eompara^r^ i | .re facta from a rapart '• the United Nation' Economic Com mission for Europe. Issued in Geneva this month. The report gig :ays that, although 70 per cent .f I'.nt.nn's tractor output goe %  .he it. the world's mo •d country In farming She has one tractor to every v. acreof arable land compare. I lo ll ncrei in the USA and Bfjg an MS acres in Russl.. !!i?7 she ha. Increased hn output of trartors MIWfOM % '" lapiaaofitallTi >•( Standard M ifacturers of Ferguson prai Id that his firm are KINGSTON. April no muking traeton at the rate of 804 '..'i.l.ini from tha wpeetlve n '" da y" ^4 hope" "to expand at ill nusiamante t-^dar api*oirnod ^"ndi. Mr. Spr.nr.er dacunad to furlnpr lf the %lefl] allocation alarad the II. nao aUctaa 1 Laatai i. "'f'"; "" ,p %  %  ^ u 'loon Sinimcnda Minister of Educ.itlon i '; 1 " :'' ,'.'' .,, ,. w \Yv World tractor needs wi I read' %  " ><^f ... %  %  .'..,.:;; ^i;' k .„"L,, w un %  • M •' %  lli*|iilal at about 2 p.m. !" i "•) ui musaaan ror su.c.rding Joseph M ilerdin wli.ne %  -" %  %  ;; %  -,,-., „ i „f whrm""' """' 1 sulTerlng from injurie %  Canadian ports. She wUl ba to E „ „ weH ">" %  " dy, bul he died at rboul <"*" %  !" "> J BrtlUh Guiana I ,. / "'" '"> !" „ .. the same day. Ycster"J !" "" Trinidad. Her agent., foUo-to, Ml 01 „.l,l„m, On l,:,..d ,*' ,,' ^ !" L 1 ^ %  "" """' noon Dr. A. S. Calo per"*"" Gardiner Austin & Co.. charge. lacl, w'ith ^ HjadroSblV. ," Tl Co I M —iee,_an„n"•„""'?., K. SULKS 5! M *"'"1,'. 5 V^SS. make up your minds as "to the to his body, but he died at particular charge. You are not to 7.15 p.m., the judge on the merits as between day afternoon the accused man and the deceased formed a pa* „.woman. And when I say that. I Uotl on tne hody at lhc nrsBra| tf* 1 dalP ' r,cr tlopurture from 3h J r, boat Rhine owned laarbodoa, and menilx BOAT OVERTURNS Thv HeadmUl l p uts of schools, Educallr.n Depar.ment. and il' the Education Aulhorlt.e, of ,,„„.„ wh „ WM lr .t,.„-.tc^l In Ih. which I.. .. ,ol | 0 ,„ Finy years old. he ran MM a M Siirmger relumed t' meml.r of Ihe House of Ropf*jgnlaka bv plane lln. morning. evidence and draw the ronclualons ^ jM "P h Mayres of Bath from thf evidence which you are *>• %  turned In the surf whilj I'lititledio draw returning to shore shortly aftei You will bear In mind that the 4 P m yesterday. The sea wai Prosecution puts it to you that he billowy at the time CAR CATCHES AFIRE A Mi Kg %  tartod on 0M ms.de of nntarUvOg since 1944 and the motor car A-148 around midv t u,,-. .l,in;in 1'. b night on TMaday, damaging the continuously except lor two >enruph-htciv Tha COr, ownwl by wh „ n lr resigned the Hi.it>. 1!" Hartley Forde of Whitr Hill. St represented Jamaica al the Wmi Andrew, woj not insured. Indie:. Conference and wa The origin .f ihe lire was man of the HVUM unknown. Flnang* Commlaslon gives BlfM lliitaiiag nuccess in thi* Held low; r prices, much betsales servire. and the wnrh" r fiige. In the treatment of tarcoptic manga In imall animals %  Tttmotol' ii invariably effective. At the most, two or three application, are required and moreovtf during treatment no special isolation it necessary. %  Tetmosol' is non-greasy, aon-suming and hat no obnoxious small. 'TETMOSOL' Tetraothylthfuram Monosulphide Solution (25%) IMPFRIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICAL. i LIMITED A ivbiftfiorr cotrpofir of Unptnol Cttrnxal rndu.tr.ei limiifd WILMSLOW M*NCMBSTIH Wc X/MIII and Dfiffibufofi ;— A. S. %  RTOfN ft SONS gAggAOOS> LTDMesh Nylons by Aristoc The aristocrat 0/ Sloctings MESH NYLON per pair $ 2.24 PLAIN SILK STOCKINGS par pair $1.87 LABOURED REMANDED Normnn Jones. %  > UbOOVOI M aid, St Michael, was remanded by His Worship Mr H Shortly aftOf 12.30 p.m. yesterA falma until April 9 when he RraMi of < iunn bafora him yesterday %  hnal Church, wu treated barged by the Police '>* robi ng Daphne Mottley cf $tl on .. fr|l fir.in A p r| | j | which ba was riding M r l.. Williams Is appearing on Bank 11 id I fro** Road. behalf of Jones while Si Km. Tu-front rvhaal -if the bicycle ti prosecuting on behalf of the Police from information received CYCLE DAMAGED Jin ...id Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET NOTICE Duo lo Ihe arrival uf Ihe Tourist Ship •MAURETANIA" we will be open on Tlll'KSDAV. April 'Ird XI I. DAY, and will be closing on SATURDAY, April :.ih HALT-DAT. KNIGHT'S LTD. PHOENIX PHARMACY There is no substitute for EEZIT RELEASES ALL RUST BOUND METAL PARTS i Pint, 1 Pint & 1 Quart Tins sffa, si (II SI.76 Obtainable at:— ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay St. — Phone 4261 GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES Rickett St. Phone 4918 _n



PAGE 1

PACK KllK II \Kit \DOS ADVOCATE Tlll'RSDAY. APRIL 3, l5i BARBADOS &# ALA IXtfl I Thunday. April 3, IHZ HAIAXI: WIIPLE it is right thni the Government of Barbados should seriously reconsider its own tepid encouragement of new industries and while the comparison between our divided attitude towards economic development, and Puerto Rico's forward looking policy should be made, yet we must preserve balance. Barbados for its area is a remarkably highly industrialised island. It has 24 sugar factories and fifteen of them produce between 5,000 and 15.000 tons of sugar each year. Besides sugar factories, other factories in the island manufacture molasses, rum. edible nil. biscuits, bread, margarine and lard, soap. ice. soft drinks, shoes, sweets, shirts and other productsBarbados supports all these industries mainly from local resources. In Puerto Rico on the other hand the conditions of manufacturing industries are almost Identical with those on the mainland of the United States. Puerto Rico is within the excise area of the continental United States and the United States Federal Treasury repays to the Puerto Rican administration the whole of tne excise duties levied on Puerto Rican exports --. rum entering the continental United States In 1949 the United States imported 1,043.000 gallons of rum from Puerto Rico on which an excise tax of $9 per proof gallon was collected and the resulting large total sum of more than $9,000,000 was refunded to the authorities in Puerto Rico. By marked contrast the United Kingdoji Government penalises Barbadian rum entering the United Kingdom by imposing a customs duly of £ 10. 11s. 2d. per proof gallon (imperial) in casks and £10. 12s. 2d. on the same quantity arriving in bottles. Not one cent of this is remitted to the authorities in Barbados. This almost virtual prohibition of a natural market for a Barbadian manufacture is nowadays regarded with almost an Oriental acceptance of the inevitable. It was not always so however and the evident injustice of the situation was the subject of scathing comment by a former Governor of Barbados. Sir James Hay, at a luncheon held in the Concert Hall of the Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Building on January 23, 1899 in honour of Sir Nevile Lubbock end Sir Cuthbert Quilter, M P. On that occasion the then Governor of Barbados felt it his duty to protest in the presence of the visiting member of Parliament that "British Colonial sRirits or British rum when it enters the British market pavs a duty of 4d. per gallon more than British spirits : that is to say the British distiller is piotected to the extent of 4d. the gallon". How times haw changed. No one today regards the absurdly penalising duty on Barbadian rum entering the United Kingdom as other than a natural precaution to protect the British manufacturer of spirits. The Importance of this discrimination X nst a colonial product which would rwise l>c bought in greater quantities than this island could manufacture it must *not however be overlooked particularly when impressionistic comparisons are being made between Barbados and Puerto Rico. It cannot be stressed too often that industrialisation is possible in Pu e to R '5 because of an assured market. And the lack of an assured market has always adversely effected the product or by-products of our major industry, sugar. But the presence of an assured market is not the only benefit which Puerto Rico enjoys from her special privileged position'as an integral part of the Commonwealth of the United States The excellent vocational education system of that island is due to the provisions of a federal act extended to Puerto Rico in 1931. As a result vocational education was started luring the school year 1931— 32 and has progressed steadily under federal grants and insular appropriations. How can Barbados be expected in the time-worn phrases to vocation a lire, localize and grow worldly wise" when it has to pay for every step it makes against the heavy odds of having no guaranteed markets (until last year and that temporary) for its one major and well tested industry. Nor has sufficient stress been laid by the advocates of industrialisation on the balanced economy which Puerto Rico is anxious to preserve according to the curriculum of her vocational schools. Vocational education La heavily weighted in favour of agriculture, business education and home economics. Training for trades and industry is only part of a whole programme. From the sale of school farm produce alone Puerto Rican vocational schools earned more than $60,000 in 1948. Students are taught not only how to produce, but to harvest and market their crops. Canning is taught. Farmers are Instructed how to vaccinate poultry and pigs against cholera. Contests are held on how to fit hoe handles. And in addition by April 30. 1949 there were in operation 46 local farm training programmes fur ex-soldiers of whom 1.293 were enrolled. Before paving too much attention to what Puerto Rico can teach Barbados about industrialisation may it not be prudent and good economy to consider whether we cannot lirst" imitate some of her excellent agricultural training methods ? The U. C. W. I. (2) The staff has oeon appointed on .c ba&i< of taking th'best available person Irrespective of Whin he or she come* Irom. It would have been convenient in many ways il the staff, like the %  l T.U'.J. TayUr BKRNAKD WICKSTF.ED hear* WIN shaggy beetle stories from CHAPMAN PINCHER FOR our little bit of innocent fun this week Mr. Chapman Pincher and I climbed and will look to the Institute for the facts on which to base it liable tor batter estimates leaching. IQ addition to subjects iiould be provided in ,uch as theat, there are opportuniqumquenmal grants, us in Great tus for use4il WOT* n practically —r —r. r T Th.rrr' l ^rr brilain with the Universities every neM.fcuf> admittedly cerWestTSdlan.fron^ the .'7rt bit G nt Committee, with freedom lain subject* Which demand all the 52 In*;," ta!? fotoJ-d ecSU • ""*.„ Collie to exresource, of a highly developed paratlvcly few departments of "* nd -" thought best. The contechnical ingtetry. M* M iparl atiidv and in wme subject per'erence in 1953 will review the of modem atWrm' phygfc -. will not sons with the necessary knowexisting arrangen. : be so suit-hie. For the biological ledge and aatnarisjnea do not yet the burden and decide on the flrsi sciencethe area covered by the . r ,f._ r< „/ y\ v ralhorlral bi The quality of the staff is of the quinquennial grants. Money Colonies In (fee University College," 110 tne ancient ralters ol fcl\ ^ainearai to a matter of the highest ImporIs scarce in the Caribbean because scheme cuntafQg example of r.car.watch the death of seme death watch %  < tance since it determines the the productivity per head of the ly every tropical habitat. fr.m the | ThlB u„,i fl „,. a i (1 &f „ iht fhiireh tt.academic standards and traditions population is low and government lain forests of British Guiana to Ims DwtIe owes a lot to ine *-"urch. Otof the future and the people of revenues are much smaller than the coral Islands of the Lesser Anfore the spread of Christianity it lived in the Caribbean Colonies realize in Europe. This U the fact that is Wiles, and perhaps long before the .„,,,,,„ ;--„----. -,->„„„ *u a Aolra on j t,l this there has been no feeling s ,metimes overlooked by critic* of College wuTbe able to n.Jiitam: heatncn 'glance among the oaks and WllagaiBst th appointment of nonthe existing hospitals, prisons and '* elu station! In xaried places for. lows of the primeval forest and its purpose At Uie moment the w e|f n rc services. All of these ">e u;c of raaearch workers. There' or at least p^y be lmpr0 ved no doubt, but •>"* already plans for establishing .h„,—.,. „ !" a Htutlon for marine zoology: the has been chosen about ten Why So Many Beetles Have Church Weddings in the scheme of things was to reduce timber to dust and so make room for newer growth. West Indi staff Is cosmopollt. represents a fOpd sis •ffizF&sz* £ S££sr $£&£•& ^ ^ -*** *. ^* Librarian, w * Ubrarlan *' " undertake the comparatively ln "e much to do. though hgf of the botany department, lavish expenditure that is becomJamaica U too healthy a place for The professors ol physiology and ing common in Groat Britain, It %  %  V tropical diseases. Tropical pathology are from Durham and Is generally realized that the nutrition is of the greatest lmportthe senior biochemist is a CanaUniversity College should be a *">' %  . especially if one thinks of the dian The professor of modern factor, and an important factor, development of th e human relanguages comes from Edinburgh fa the development <>f the Colonies, sources. Agriculture is already but was born in Germany. HisThis is the onlv sure road to inlargely provided for by the ImKnglish are run by Camereased revenue-, and this fact is P crial College of Tropical Agiiculbrldge men The Principal is an overwhelming argument for ture m Trinidad, but many of the i^,.* -_.:_ --_„,! -J ,„ ,u a fnnt English and the Registrar, fiarbasuprX)rllI1K lt adequately. basic problems arc those of zooDee"e-prooI train crawled to the front dlan but both come from Oxford i C gy. botany and chemistry and! through the misty fens of East Anglia Mr. This U as It should be A. tne Research Facilities ne **<" tacking in unto years pass the proportion ol West laboratories. Historians hav t their Indians will increase rapidly, but ^ nc Rca be said ol the University West Indian government* but also 'T^Vand i %  nSI will be thatK College as a future contributor to in their comparative proximity ^^'n l^Umul S the the world of lei rning. The Colthe archive, of Central Amerl But the Church ofTered such wonderful sanctuary from woodpeckers, that the insect has thrived on religion ever since. They have been thriving so well in the aged oak of the cathedral at Ely that the Church has become quite militant about it and started a beetle battle. We went along to report en it. and as our Pincher said: "Curious thin" about death watch beetles, they bounce when dropped. nlverslty Institutions In the British tropical regions will provide training grounds for each other in this way. Finance* America nd the northern part* of Latin America. In physics there arc the unexplored regions cf biorhyslcs and soil physics. For archaeologists there is possibly not much. This is an area where the original Inhabitants were comparatively primitive people. British Honduras has its Mayan relics but it will be hard to compete with the Health devote*! by the United Slates to the exploration of Mayan civilization. It is clearly the duty of the University College to encourage all these studies and hence one of Its first tasks Is to build up its library and laboratories to JI standard where they can be the beating heart of a ctlv e invetigaDr. T. W. J. TAYLOR Installation of Chancellor The University College began Ii work in Octooer, HUB witmnn an> nourish of trumpets. Undergraduates came into residence. classes and lectures began ami tnerfl was no public ceremony. There were, howe "They've got wings, and can fly perfectly well if they want to. but if one of them bales out from a beam in the roof it doesn't bother to use them to break its fall. It will drop on the hardest floor without taking harm." The dean of the cathedral took us to the firing line in the roof. We had to wind our way up ancient spiral staircases and scramble over beams that have been in position for 600 or 700 years. Every now and again we glimpsed the floor 90ft. below, and. not being bouncing beetles, shivered at the thought of falling. SIGN OF SPRING I had expected to hear death watch beetles tapping their sinister signals on all sides, but there wasn't a sound. Mr. Pincher, who proved to be a regular Boswell of beetle biography, said you don't audibielhear them tapping till next month, and, The finances of the University College fall into two sections: the money needed at capital for buildings and equipment and that needed for recurrent expenditure to meet salaries', wages, departmental grants and general running expense*. The agreement between the British Government and the Colonies in the scheme is that, in general, capital is provided from the higher education allocation of the Colonial Development and Welfv* Fund ur l recurrent expenditure is to be covered by contributions from the revenues of the Colonies. For the capital a sum of CI.5.W.OO0 has been provided and In addition a sum not exceeding £410,000 towards Ihe cost of building and equipping the hospital The Government of Jamaica has contributed £3ft0,000 towards the hospital from its own allocation of Colonial Development and Welfare lege will Tail in realizing il grants. Large as these sums may ti on |f lt doc5 „„[ taKv its place ceremony in rebruary of this year, seem, il must be rerrfembered m that world as a centre where when the first Chancellor was in-| a Sl 8 n that spring has come, and a beell "SU ev i !" hU i5t?h U6l and ffi "tlve work goes on and useful ad> ,jl c <'This hat been described! fancy has turned to thoughts of love, vided from scratch and Ihat dlUons are madc lo lMp stock oS in the West Indie,,s the most im-' they mv naw to pruviur K row]lnc. if it fails, it will not pressive ceremony ever seen tbgre. not only building*, bit DOCKS tor ^ for Uck ^ oupoltunilyi Th The setting wa< the ground where, a library or university >i*mru. Caribbcun is still tr. a surprisingly -s mentioned above, future lest laboratory equipment 8 nd apparatarft extent an unexplored termatches maj well be played and Ur< for science and medical der |, ory Work has been done in a simple dais with a screen behind partments. furniture r w r tiudei„„ history. Its geolngy and natural It bad been .reeled. The audience graduate accoiiiniia>bn, for lrchistory, its economics and social was between three and four thousture rooms and olflces. roads, conditions, but the surface has .nlj .md wml im-lu.i.-d five of the Govdramage. sewage disposal, light ^^ patched. Here w have ernun m the Caribbean representand water and a multiplicity of Krral nopc9 and a beginning has atives of all she legislatures, of the other items. It has already been ulrvitd y i„. v „ m l(l) Al| i, Hl n ulc Churches, of the professional lointe,i out the grants at prcsenl for s^,^ and Economic Kesearch associations and of the people. The day prices are insufficient for al (| ll( () ihroug* the !'t adpal' t-r-icession entered led Ihe buildings and equipment needunrmci.,! support given by the b> the undergraduates In their cd and temporary arrangementv Colonial Social Science Research cartel gown-, then the academic i air so vou gPt a high will be made until further flnancouncil and a Director was apUff and the member, of cml support is forthcoming. pointed in 1948. He is a West Senate and of the Council. KepreAs to recurrent expenditure a Indian, born in the tmv Island of tentative! of universities followed l mfcieiice was held at Montcgo Nevis in the Leewards, and a and then the Vice-Chancellors of Bay in 1847 at which the Govimgraduate of Cornell ana Harvard St. Andrews. London. Birmingham, menu of all the Colonies In the staff is being recruited and 'her.md McGill ;.nd then the Earl of scheme were represented. They are plans for enquiries lo In* carAthtone in his robes as Chancellor agreed to provide the necessary r icd 0U| In sever,'! of the Colonie-:. of the University of London, the funds for the period HM7-I953ann Tliis work will be of value ui a train held ap by his page, a to share the cost In proportion to variety of ways; proper fiscal proJamaican undergraduate in scarlet their populations. This means vision is almost impossible to gown. Later In the ceremony that Jamaica bears 4S.4 per cent... make in many of the Colonies bethere was a fanfare of trumpet* Trinidad 17.B per cent., Britl'h t -ause of lack uf knowledge of and H.R.H. Princess Alice WHS led Guiana 12.8 per tent., the Windnational UXOnw: the economics of on the dais followed by her page, ward islands 10.3 per cent.. Bartropical agriculture, and especially a woman undergraduate from badus 7.4 per cent., Ihe Leeward of peasant agriculture, need much Grenada, carrying the Chancellor's Islands 3 II per ent id llriti h melt %  '"'•' 1*00 It Will al > %  il foba >n her Mm An,| M UH Honduras |J per cent. It was great value to the University Colceremony proceeded with proper further agreed in principle that | r ge which soon must undertake dignity and Its effect was enorafter 1953 when data would be instruction in the social sciences mous. to Pressure Cook the Safe and Easy V/ay. Our new shipment of Pressure Cookers are — SAFE RELIABLE ph 4472 -FUEL SAVERS! C.S. Pitcher & Co. "'^Tu-Ty urth m -eari ,tead f being a warnin 8 of death, it IK really They express their undying love by banging their heads on a beam. After spending years maturing in the wood they come oul in spring, and the first thing they do is to tap out a message in beetle Morse, calling all females. The sound carries further in the stillness of an old oak roof than it does in the open ncidence of church the [weddings amort; beetles. The female lays her eggs In some cranny i the timber, and when the little grubs hatch out they go on a grub crawl through the wood for anything up to ten years. They usually eat with the grain, and once they have started boring they can never turn back. For one thing they grow as they bore, so the tunnel behind them is too small, and. for another, they are covered with f hairs that stop them goini; backwards. These hairs account for the insect's I^ilin name, which is restobium rufuvillusum Our Readers Say; "fnrnnm For Finland Fuml" To The Editor. The /Idcocaic— £1R,'— WouW you bo good enough to publish the accompanying facts for the Information ol the general public to whom we arc appealing for financial support for what may be dubbed alliterativcly the "Farnum nr Finland Fund." A Barbados Olympic Committee was formed sometime ago with the object of obtaining gdBUatton with the International Oimyplc CogOBDittaa as soon as the constituent clubs had become affiliated with lh 0 parent tody df ihoir particular sport, this being the r re-rco,uisit laid down by the O.C. The executive officers ol the local committee are Mr. F. C. Goddard, HC.P. Chairman-. Mi Justice Chenery. Vice-Chairman Mnd Mr. T. A. D. Gale, Hon. Treasurer. His Excellency Ihe Governor has promised his patronage us soon as our afrlliation with the I.O.C. U affected. Only one local club, the Swimming and Water-polo Association, has to far completed the nccessar> affiliation. H would 1* manifestly impossible for us therefore U' finalise the necessary arrangements in time to be granted the light of representation a I the forthcoming Olympic Game: scheduled for Helsinki. Finland ir July of this year. Correspondence was thrrctorr commenced with the Jamalcu Olympic Committee to see if the. would consider taking along Mr Kenneth Farnum, our local cycling champion, with their team. They readily acceded to out request and have been most cooperative and helpful. In his last letter the Secertary tells me thai It will cost approximately £60t> for each athlete who attends iht Chit llgure include-, return air pa:.form and equipment, the amount to be paid the Finnish Olympic Committee for board, allowance to cover out of pocket expenses, etc. Our attention has been drawn im iilcntally to nn International ruling that competitors at the I ;un> must compete at subsequent Games for thg inr tory which they reprcoI tially. This means that Mr. Fainum would have to represent Jamaica at any future Olympic* at which he competed. Inasmuch howavgg M OM in \t Olympic Games are schedule.) fa t in 1836. this consideration, for obvious reasons, need hardlv stay us. The possibility of sending a representative West Indian bssMn U the Olympics was explored most thoroughly by Dr. Marcaiu. of tho Trinidad Olympic Committee when he was in London last year and lilsit In \lt 1. r Haniiays of Hie gatna Commlttea who is legal adnea In the federation dlsCUsalona, It was found however to run COUBtgf to the Olympic ruling that onlv territories whuh oonratuta • political entity can bo represented g| UM Games. Future representation ot the Wast Indie* as a unit la there, fore contingent upon nhe"achievement of Federal status. Now as to the bona tides of our proposed representative. Everyone know, that he has been 11 ' i I.iimp! carter having defeated with comparative ease those cyclists whom* adjacent territories thought good enough %  < carry then standardat the I94tf Olympic vn. 1^ Itrirlsh Guiana and Conaalvei ot Trinidad. Wilh pride and pleasure I have watched him ride abr>->" the best opposition la the Southern Caribbean and win consistently ddpile Ihe experience. abUlv imj laam-work ol bai opponents. All who follow sport will *.gree Ihat he possesses the "big day temperament" and like most fine atJilctcs. reserve-, his t*-si ,v hni he is f.tred with the toughrang mold gentlemanly conduct tnd off the field commend him too as a fine ambassador. In r.n effort to crystallise vague feeling of goodwill into effective action and as evidence of our confidence in him, the Amateur Athletic President, has decided to head the subtcrption list which opens m the "Advocate" this Week, with tlesum of one-hundred dollars allocated from our slender n %  MOMs The geasftaaea of the whole %  BOrt-lOVlng public is earnestly solicited to ilr.auco this project and ao send to Helsinki c worthv amlKissador who. whatever the outcome, will galantly carrv the name of Barbados Into climes where it has been as yet unheard With thanks for space. LOUIS LYNCH. Hon. Secret; r\\ BarbadnOlympic Committee M. uh 31. 1952. Vo/v Control* "aAf F '''"""'* ^dtvacofr, *IK — I winder where Another Housewife lives, or indeed If the writer is a housewife at all or just !" ^.T l:0in b that nn*. She l 1 1 "'^ is fiaid of printmg he. name, or hi, riamo, for any Barbados housewife would know that l. 1 ""* *!" now Oying fish have been sold, even early on •VWttRfS al rour cents each In fact at times I have bought them a penny apiece. So your housewife corresiondent must have been living


PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT %  ASBADOS ADVOCATE THIKSUW. APRIL 3. 1132 HOW IO I IIIIOW I III II \ I I Sports Window u aii't Umpire ineel .ngton this a ft e moo a in return First Division nature. Empire with .-ight points in six game* played have a possible of 10 pomta in svcn games when they play this afternoon. Should they win, they would be level on points with Notre Dame and Spartan who are each ten points wiih seven game* played .mil are at the head or the First Division Cup hne-up. Ever ton earned the distinction of having been the only team to have defeated Empire in the first round of First Division gamethis season Whether Eveiton will repeat their first round victory or whether Empire will avenge their defeat and take Iheir place with Notre Dame and Spartan at thhead of the league Table, will be decided this afternoon Flirt Heads "B" Class With 67 Points (By Oar Yachting Carres* PHrt. with 07 points 'redlt. js heading the "B" Cla: dent. Mekawk'a worst position was m one of the thirds she wtU only to her the Third Regatta when she ramhave 44 points. Van-wear will still M Invsaar's m the Second have a clear lead of four points flirt tailed in every race up lo Ks n il t s> when she came flft-i Oeaas* has 41 points. T*os*i si 31 the end of the Sixth Regatta. Her When MesMwk drops th. TfaM sssd Zephyr MV Tessspea* missed total Is out of a possible 90 points .nut the one in which she did not two races and Zeaavsr three she will be left with 41 points out -' Invader. The handicap times of th,. tm ih.d'H-s ihe same, will b* enth Regatta which will be — 44 pOsBta, Mohawk haVtBl edge on her Know Your Football Lawn XV—THE THROW-IN in n s. GQMVA Harrison College Wins •Martinez' Cup The points up to the end ad UM Sixth Regatta -re however no true indication that the leading boats will win the Trophies. Some boats hav missed races and when ^ t C SSS^* 1 mvu, 1 Cwo-eMa %  ail* la every race, final decision each boat will oe alghe has 53 points Her worst posiUrtMd to drop Its iwo^tnm im, Wt in We Second Regatta ^. r a '" h n ** cun e xlh n d ta '" i h. si... D— ... *.... „ la l rtc wh n "h* w fifth. Whe r Iwth b ^r7J^^T!?? 'aaVu! "• '* He/ww-t position was EFwUnjmJ?&L J "' ,h <" s '* th Hegatta when she the Firth and ninth In the Sixth. m __-_,!, TV..,, hn *„ She will moat likely drop he q Third and Sixth, which %  give her 51 points. in Carlisle Bay at 2.S0 p.m. on haf ^ >u\aifiiah ('Jifh 1 %  n iiiTournaimMit VLSI I Kl>.\\ s HXTl'KKS MIXED IHIl'BLfcS— SemJ-lHuh Mrs. R. S. Bancroft ana I' Mc G Patterson beat M grim and G. H. Manning 3—9 •—4, l*—4. Miss D. Wood and Dr C. Q. Manning beat Miaa M King and J. D Tnmingham 8—4; •—I. TODAYS FIXTl RKS Ul\SINGI I I m.,i H ime fa. J D. TTttBingSaturday are as foil vs:— st*ri u Ui MIXED IKJIBLfcS—llandiei,. Miss P. Wilson and A. M wilMiss Pilgrim and (I H. Manning. ivoultl still hese two races she '""'• %  have 40 points. Of the other boats in this I The next boat to her M III Ho ****** ?* %  l l— "J* "TBftf with 64 polnu in six races. In the % %  *—.'. •* "•* %  3 First Regatta HI He WJS disqualified: lor striking the beagle. She cannot drop this race because disqualification must count. She ^h !" d ,hL h !" ''"!.Sf 0p ST., ?!E! %  •'• %  Ar* i. so far leadlni In Ih. ]S *•!.• Sj|K missed two ri.ee, %  "D" Class WHAT'S ON TODAY Ceart of Grand %  > % %  %  ..• — I'MI'i \rt lxliihili.il. at Ihe Museum—UM a.m Meellm. St. I'eter. Vr-lrat 1.10 a.m. r'eatball al Kensington 5 M S.BB. Mablle ( inrm.. District 1> rellce HUtlon. St. Thorn*. —7.M pm ralsre Band. Prlaeew Alice PUyl-s Field—TIS p.m. The shoot fu. Cup took^placc at the M yds Rifle would |hen U plnyer who last touched It The fh'ower al the rn anant itig up the ball and throwing It n anv ..uiekly Ihaj Can atait an imThis n ..I ..rid i.vold wasting Parinit tinField of Play be If Ui'possible ~2. She sailed | Range Drill Hali. Garrison on S-, .. ^| l |"i n r iil7li" iTii a^iaesV ****H, r wor l^?T 1i ^ S.lu,d. . iUrch Thl, k U> K mS^ t r.,S" F ! h -f s ";' Ural time incc I9M due to lh 48 u Q h [ rM1 lat wnr and thr shortaiCB of When sho dropi. incne ui ammunition. FAAIMy i* alto in a good 1,0.1vlll be left with 45 point* „ lion, bnc na>. an poinis a.m n Condilionj: — 5 rdn. Grouping— m c Fi rs | Regaiu w hkh ahe *oui.i HTlaa, which has own i in of ihe pagflMa 25 points, 7 idf. Applloav tmirle dr „ p bnc wtti auau .„. moat consialent boat 11. referee or i|„ -paalble 35 points. 10 rd 1|W i 0P rhlrd llowtvvi .. Is aUo 111 a good posilion Shv 1., w.lch Hapid-poBlble 0 point!, rnaklhs F .„, „ lhc s „, h „,.,..,„ 55 polnls to h.-r credit aft. S£fc%Sim ST-ffi ^*iJ S mm came responsihilily should b,iere of elghl. .he befl six scof^ <<"occaaion,. Uie opposing sl.aicxl bt iefc.ee Mad hnc-inan. lo count. The learns lakinK pan ll>rt „ 0 n^, B) „ oltu g A "diTiTrcd ^r'tt w! Z !" No i Sy'-lS^Soh-oii dW not start .u. Ui V ou,,n v..... with one hand Hvtaf the go 3 Cov-Comix-rmere Schoo PH utsa 1 %  running start \ ersa. as the case may ba In it work i". times out ol tins way the pUyei is checked huiidied. Players must reboth for the prdp 1* is to then own baJsdf, Md lanca (01 Ui aggaan who tb 1 H •• ''* %  .. .IIIL. will outside the touchluili the phiycr's leet nnd handii... Ine, particularly whan by pick:.i the same lima i~ 0olnf to ritst points—100 and the team player's fis-t cuts Into the field imricUis and tlM thrower Is guiding the ball. ,f had either |W ier swdi Harrison Collog.; emerged wuy ners with good all round shootir < ,*•* 5d, aad Wizard 12. Kesuluie '.nrea races, Meyra Blair on. Rascal two, Okapl ui.t, and Wbuurd I 01 I I l.l ly nerVwUh good all round" shootir < *ne suit has M points mnkinic the %  .core of M0. Iodge credit which would giv.rttrt onn delivering the ball must %  .,cin l the Held of had either f-d or l-.th with... m{ w-> (CCond wlth „, ^A -. lead 0 I on B pomi un be* Held oil pbvj and part of each Hy" ""[ %  then the player is the Bald of pla> at the m...ne.t 0ltlll ^, rmcrP SchiK.1 third with Ol lhc olftw boats in tins Cias foot shall aa attl %  %  '' S2f th •"• •*" u,ou h ", f Jm,*^Sin ,^ i£"!2 7 Cadrl '" John 1" L l> ^ 8 anothei player. A (b) If the thrower plays the P1JVY. rdi u ' %  £ %  LOBI shall not be scored -n-t ball a second time, before It has The WHOLE of the ball must ** n ,LJ?~2 Z liom a throw-in. anhave passed over and be clear of %  " !" Players In Barbudos. tor tha oUsM I'iayor, an indirect traalh touch-line or goal-line aaaSn years thai I hav. been psayuifl Uck shall t-lakan by a playar it is out of play. no.se or watching football. in\>r sei'in of the opposing team from the There Is another regrettable ca JM ; nion to me to Invaat the throw-in ph.ee where the infringement practice eapecUdly >n Third cot au aavs*. 1 with any degree of 111 %  nod. Division games of players claim?2& 4 k2mw?'u 1 ie..ill a solitary occasion in The linesman idwuld point ing for the throw-In when the cei a£n !" J M which Harold Griffith, %  captain with his nag to the place where hall goes Into touch. This is far c Omtdsid. R of tli DasClSIOM. AU the claiming In iti fiom the wing hull k relerec to watch the playera the world will not idler it. unleaa position at centre-half and then hands in the throw-in and the the Referee shall see fit to heading it down the wing to rafaraa teateha toai or vice interfere. pel l.-l m unce was in the Fifth Regntt when she came third.. When sin drops this race, along with tin 011 In which she did not enter, abe also has 45 points. The competition between Hurricane and Rainbird in th last sis races will h. is n*d HO. s cr uonni" .mom pry interaatlng nsaaard has 58 points but shi entered in every race. Her worst races were in the Third Regan > when alia came fourth and In th Fourth when she came fifth. Wli • she drops these races she will haw II pofm Van Tborstdyke is also up amunu ree ,, the leading boat-. She has otl t I l-.-.s inonts. She did not miss a race m Rwgueand Gannei are llghtini. it ihUt tilVL her worst performances '. OB ft Blackburn Ravers Draw Then Lose Replay 2 —/ FjnpM D %  ' % %  .utomaln .11. oul md the) can,nPV mcreaseo me LONDON. „ ol count on Newcastle's Mllburn. fjrighton ami Readi L for BUckScotland will alto lose the MIHournemouth four A bouquet, please. ~ vers. the gal Division side with the great Cup lvr m will now be playing record held the much vjunlc-t ,, nill l. Newcastle to u goalless draw in today's F.A. Cup BamJ I lllllsbrough. Nor was thenan (luke about their performaiu-e. In man. p. better than Newcastle. They were oulek %  i.-i. Vleu of Uien illfllcultie. the n may announce Hie follov i k %  Blr. n Ingham); Kan,.-.-% .•. 1 Withei I r.it'rnh.itni. Wright (Wolverptctui. Frnggatt and Dcx-kinlake over leadership from Notts BVrre-t who lost two—nil at home to Sheffield United. Only Plymouth of the three teams at the top of Ihe Third Division South had a game and they increased their lead over Hi LfhtOD and Reading by beating —one. Wor.-.-> ci :_ Oaogffa Dews scored two of Flynoutn's goals. When Andy Graver got his seci ui and Lincoln's third goal igalnst Accringlon he raised his tub's total for the seaspn to 100. Lincoln with u five point nd%  .!. %  n the Third Division [Ulchar un tsle ball and neatc paajlng. and Itad it not been :,,M. Broadls IMait. Ml , ney must be thankful Ql (Portsmouth); Finney (Pre.North %  >• nearly home and druM for one lucky rave by Simpson l^nhouse *lt) Oldham was Iheir tenth success. lloth Seotuan tup semi-Finals tve wln :..ycd In Itad weather eonand In only one was kfAnlta raaull rjbtaJnad Dundee's tfKi many guns Third Lanark whou td. sat two—nil t Faster Road. Edlnburfh. Hoth goals were asB 1 its centre rhrraU and were scored Burrall and Blaal At '!' %  1 Glasgow and Haarti fought 1 • me all diaw. Hearts who took in live minutes through n 1 !onn wan 1 %  luikv to snatch a draw ho* M:1HIW.1I did nearl> all the (.Itacking but goalkeeper Robert%  .ill then ett.nt un'i! 13 in,null-., aflei |ialf-ti:ue when \\" Ajan Mend the Man) Ingllsn League .: 1 win' piastponed I -now and attendance* u.mghout the country were mall. In theSeeond Division Blr home point against Hull Ctt, has sfwbtfld them to In the re-pis> \Vedneda> be fare a crowd of 54.aae. Newrastle 1'nlted won 2—1 over Blackburn Hovers. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Codringlon | .02 In llUhest Temperature: M.1 F. %  .•west Temperature ; 7t.a F. Wind Velocity 9 miles per hour lliri.mi-ler < '• a.m.) (3 p.m.! 2t.91(l TO-DAY Sunrise : .' % %  (> am Sunset: 1; l .' p m Mean : 1st Quarter. \i-i Llshllni : 6.30 p n. Illih Tide : le.eg pm Low Tide; 2.01 a.m.. . when sh came sixth. If she drops these two races she would have imp has 21 pouils, Sinbad 14. 30 points. peter Pan 4, Olive Mossem 3', Gaaua e t on the other hand has L n d Balaaaw 40. Olltr Blossom not missed a race. Her worst missed one race. Imp and Slnh.il race* were in the Sixth Rcgatt.. two each and Peter Pan tout. when she came fourth and Uflrd Vasnoaac has a clear lead in the In the First and fourth. To drop Tornado Class. She has 69 pointIhsj fourth and one of the thirds out of a possible 72. Edrll. nrtslrJi ba would have 37 points which 1^ is second has 63 points and Thuustill a point better than Roiae. dee 6t. has been more consistent Vamoose I .end-. PM S,T A a. lu U 1...1.1 Scam... \ .,,„.„. .... .1 ,. :.40. Mtaaaehave 24. Fell, 3fi ID M( ^, a|1(| fourlh on ono f ph* *r Maawln M. Mtaaaehave. Felly andro(JS |, rst and thc f, )U rth she Mag-win missed a race each. w|l be left w „ h 48 points. Kdrtls At tho conclusion of the shoot. '" ">* Intermediate class Mo worst races were in the Fourth the Cup was presented by Major hawk and Invader are in the oc-< Regatta when she came fourth. S Wftrren. ED. O.C. Barbados position*. The> :,oth < and two thirds in the Third a nd Cadet Corps. points. Each boat missed a raea Fifth If she drops tho fourth and HOT? SOON YOU WILL BE ABLE TO COOL OFF WITH AWHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose of signs is without words. Here ia a symbol lhat tells, plainer than any words, of whisky at its finest %  lovinglv blended, long matured, until it is as noble a Scotch as ever came out of Scotland. IIH\fc u V," lilll... I I They'll Do It Eva i imc TweyNg\Ef?MBOR AND =0? STAYING CX)T AL_ / taXC 8VBA^PLMf^ BETTER SPCSTU SCv } \ Ti4E COCG^S >' -OO^.J IQ S ii'il %  !• %  rn ^1 icil / 1 i IT T /z. CCC ^v^afv /CK eii"' > J f*T Favourites with your Pocket ^ FLOWERED SEER SITKEIS 36' id.-. Per Yd. $1.01 WHITE SPUN 36' Hid.-. Per Yd. 82r. ronoN PRINTS M" wide. Prr Yd. (ilk-.. 7Kc.. 82c. 87r CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10-13 BROAD ST DOKT 6MOW UP" ~ '1M| USE.' TO SAV, \. .".IT LL ... MOW I %  .-7ERE0-EUIN %  j -rrur,">leW. %  nuoxi; J2G7 TO-OA 1 s l. %  •III IIM Al ill in 5 cwt. drums . > %  nun i it %  M>H %  In 3 gin. drum* 4 times concentrated iiisi \ AH or I.KAII for spraying Food Crops to prntect iVm against leaf%  .'.mg insects. WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD. \


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Jury Fail To Agree In Carpenter’s Murder Trial

pel
ee anew sci - ~

Defence Counsel Enters |" — - Queen Juliana
_ Plea Of Manslaughter — oe

T

Arrives In U.S.

boars posed), Sint eer een aera | On Goodwiliteus
Dr. Malan

ing Defenee Counsel, Mr. Denis Malone enter a man- WASHINGTON, April 2.
slaughter plea on behalf of 29-year-old Cyril Lashley, 2 a " n welcomed Queen Juliana of @
carpenter of Government Hill, who was charged with the Bo 2 rar ok
murder of 30-year-old Elmina Hoyte on January 11, this





rae © | Netherlands on Wednesday with the heve she 43 days
year. The case will be retried Criticized a most pleasant visit in the United ¥: er ao vent
. : ; 7 * , : “hy; | »xtende rar rsonal’ greetings to the Queer Her
Hearing of the case was before His Lordship the Chief } te set stan ee as they stepped from the Diult4}
Justice Sir Allan Collymore. Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant to: it d OEan te kal ot ought diem here tom Toe Maui }
the Attorney General, prosecuted for the Crown. | in ana a. airiiner when brough eae f
‘ acai llc i ' weeks’ goodwill tour of th: nited State
The jury had heard an hour's
address from defence counsel

é CTTAWA |
A ’ It ‘ | | South Africa's policy of race]
who allowed that Lashley killed ericu. ura | segregation ? was titterly criti-
the woman. Mr. Malone said that ¢ized by Canada’s House of!
the defence was not denying that}

, > he â„¢ a|
Lashley killed Hoyte, but that he Development ;Cemmons when they debated the

7 |pessibility of drafting a Bill of!
killed her with intention which | tig c .
i

Id } j i F ‘ J s ts for Canadian citizens. Cas
wou have made it murder
There was not a case of murder, | or amaica

and two Soci
he argued, but one of manslaugh-

H told them he hoped thes

vould 3g way mpre friendly ay 0 f W:

vin when they arrived He saic ' 4 m or ar
was a great pleasure as hea

f the United States Government

. os lie . 8 :
3, welcaree them to Washingten. | Vi etims in tne





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rier Margaret wa i ay ire
iet remain silent on Prime Min- he capital. | : conti Phili i ag
ter | “In the past few months Jamaica bint Stale se Hew ns gepare i Queen Juliana of the Nethe , l Ippine &,
The Prosecution’s case was that} has implemented a series Of} tion of blacks from whites with- ind: was pelted by rain in a
Lashley and Hoyte had been; measures which will have Wide }in South Africa pring shower is she left th
friendly and after a row. Lashley | repercussions in her social and| 7 | leeming ceremony in front of WASHING’ pril 2
repeatedly threatened to kill har | epenoersh life, Hon. D. B. Sang-! Condemnation came from M. J. ! listriet building (City Hall) fhe Senate the ¥
After he had done so he admitted; ster, Minister for Social Welfare,{ Coldwell the Socialist leader, lhere on Wednesday The Queet Bilt th 1
it. Deputy Party Leader and Dele- David Croll, a Toronto Liberal, d not seem to mind the rain a 1,000 Filir i ed
Mr. Malone, however asked the| g#te to the Regional Economic aud Alistair Stewart, a Winni- }was soon under cover. She had | /\y,,,,, tic ' risot
Jury to reject the evidence of'Committee, told the Advocate | peg Socialist. Croll said that the SSunaRE REESE RSRENEEEEEEeeeeeees ncaa fWO*men, Chesterfield een in a protected spot when the ump It { I authorise
threats as in some cases they were| Yesterday |policy was straining Common- . ! Scott of Barbarees Hill, St rain came suddenly, but some-]|)., War Clair Commission to
biassed and in others uncorrobor- ; ‘ ~ port | Wealth relations. Canadians had > “Ne | Michael and Hugh Pilgrim | what wet as she left the welcom- 1 an estimated $29,000,000 to
ated. He said that*none of the| ,He said the measures are part} /)¢ right ‘and duty to examine fb f. }] of Kensington New Road | ng stand to re-enter the car uf | eligi educational and welfare
witr she ; of an_ integrated programme} Oe ; F * = a ~ | cciaidecal ; . 3 rr . ;
nesses had seen from the be-| — te ; .| Canada’s relationship with South e a es ] Ss narrowly escaped injury vhich she and President Truman | iystitutic inds_ for
ginning of the last row before which is intended to ‘ develoy | Africa before an appropriate tri- when a motor car in which vere driving to the White House age 1 m ert.
the killing and inasmuch as|™0re intensively the agricultural | una. Malan’s policy affected all |] they were travelling over The day had been sunr |
wherever the statements of the and industrial potentialities of the South Afriean people of colour f turned along Nelson Street |\she arrived at the airport, ‘The :
accused to the Police could be mane -~ ene Mag es as weil as those of Indian aad e ort e near the corner of Welling- ky darkened as the Queen roc a aoe ee
corroborated, they were borne — Sree sts pital a Pakistani stock. Coldwell said e e ® e ton Street, about 10,00 a.m the parade through the street SES Senat metinti
out as true, they had to accept|*“" Service. that Canada should make it clear] | ’ yesterday rom the airport to the district | !985¢ ee Mond “
his story of what happened be-| “In agriculture, major rehabili-|that she will not be silent on PARIS, April 2. is ; building. The rain lasted only quick Ee ~ asain ays
wo — ey ane ca scribing: tation schemes for bananas and|South Africa’s move. General Dwight Eisenhower said on Wednesday that one oy ae a few minutes naUuE pay oe
and his story was that yte ‘0c. © are alrea i | a 34. : . nin gid oy > P Ts a overturnec Was 1 olvec y . the z inal Aét buth 4
given him the calabe’ sates delle wordlist 45 pe He favoured a national Bill of the United States needs toi itinue its support of Europeen | an accident with another April. showed area ttaditios Body me en art By aed
threat that he wanted a coffin and »xpended approximately ¢2 mil-| Rights and felt that if the Com- rearmament, but must get more results for their mone: car, T-70, owned by Alber- here. The ride had been in & " expend $400,000.000.. It. made
had thrown a stone at him. Hellions for these crops—the monies|™onwealth qpuntries had. made] The General’s opinion was stated in his first annual repor'! tha Hurdle. of Welchman || cpen convertible car but the t - Gitctuthanes he recll ain te
then invited them to agree that| were largely provided by H.M their views on this oe 8 as commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Defence forces Hall, St. Thomas and driven is raised at the time of the rain ” OF schiene ah andi
that was sufficient to reduce the Government under its generous ;Year or two ago, Prime nis ' rh . “Europe must become self sus by Colin Hinkson of Clifton uter it was lowered fer the fina jhysical asset Che ndment
crime from murder to man- hurricane relief, but the reserve |Malan would have had much wr ftaining in militity manufacturer's Hill M-935 is owned by part of the drive to the Whit it autheriee the | Cornvteton ts
slaughter funds of these crops have also|™More difficulty in putting» for- |tat- the earliest possible date,” hi Lionel Jones of “Leaming- ouse ted ae cols. abies timated
Case Outlined been brought into use. — I ‘eee ad TP hiny IKE HOPES TO j | said America cannot continu ee roe eyenis, During the welcome at the Ha ) be about $20,000.00
Mr. Field for the Crown said he tewart terme re apa to be the primary source of mun- enmevilie, and was being he Queen told the applaudi: . z
did not propose to address the jury Economic Survey dreadful ane egy a Evo RETURN HOME ll itons) for tie-cantiva free world driven by Scott ! rowd “you make me feel so muci Cmmissioner Geor ; L, Lust
at any great length. He had al- 7 people in ap F: ; = ‘ i; It Would be fatuous for anyon t home,” uid that no formal om
ready outlined the case for 2] “A team from the International}been refused the right to vote eae, Se 8 Hite assume that the taxpayers of | Both cars were damaged In this ceremony she receive ‘eligious institution r welfa
Crown and they had seen the wite Bank for Reconstruction and|merely because their skins are General Eisenhower has #/} America will continuc "te pour} | Scott and Pilgrim escaped he key to the city, a gold plat rypee. from: the Philippines. ‘e
nesses, There was only one aspect | Development is now in the island | coloured. ‘That is going aoe be sent a message to his home- 44 lOhey and resources into Burop> | through’ the right door win- mblem of welaome. The roof o' |e filed with the Com -
of the evidence which he proposed |— it is reputed to be the most|used against thq democratic town friends here to-dey a $ encouraged by steady proy}] dow, as the car rested on the stand pretectecd. ber durt! intil the —Presice ee
te address the on, he said, and bowettul team that has ever m- world a Jo 19 ae ae ae coving MA ae te geome grqes toward mutual co-operation!) is lett side. Most-ef the shower but as she tei | SLL inte - ‘ ‘oc oe Reps fe
at_was the eVidence of the wit-|ducted an economic survey for] example o e ti ope retu: ws and full effectiveness,” : a sited : ~ street auz { entative Joh ompse oO ve
nessés who testified as to the ex-|the International Bank. They are} Western world, therefore -) we States well in advance or } But the General left no doul | Pilgrim sa relia “Sraateal Siler thous arinicioel pe Mexico “ceserve full credit fo
: pressions the accused used as to|to make a report on the problems} have to condemn it. —L.E.S. the Republican Nativnal bout- his belief in N.A.T.0.{| from the Ge ee aves “4 he shower caught her and Trum: he new legislation. She said “we
his intentions of killing the wo-|and potentialities of the island Convention on July 7. ; Withtut it he said the future o! where he had Deen, ene met st a ug cae a rr _ have been impatiently waiting {
man, 7 and their report can be expected UP, ‘anada nd the United Stat for another injury ; “4 ay W sd . c, ‘ag oe - oe a 1¢ Philippines t rec e the e
Not that he meant there was|before the year closes, But we eae could promise ever greater dat plained that his right wr Jacke Ona ert BDO Step ,enefit Our Commi : will
any doubt in their minds as to the|are not waiting for the report d ] S Steel © of .attael yairing endl was hurting him into the limousine tart accepting claims as soon a
Susktuiess of those witnesses, he|before going ahead, Government he a gia 5 aetehha anata Chit cole sp ee . © the President has staned thy Bi
said, but it was possible thaf coun-|has already approved the estab- ‘ e y Dh ee | uitimatel breal t} iaeoceneeeriiaaminesnet vaved to clapping spectators wh« —U.P.
_ sel for the defence will point out|lishment of ai tadesisial Devel- Strike Is UCWI M. y Get : in oO nes “ lined the four block route to the
to you some of the evidence as opment -Corporation and an : Austrians White House
uncorroborated and they would | Agricultural Development Corpor- e I Senne | U.P, ‘ " 4 j 1 silt ac ih
have to be very careful in accept-lation. These Corporations will Inevitable Facu ty n | > q > Gonies AGaPresses
ing what they said. have substantial funds at their P. 4 P Form New | rote t | yore
The first two witnesses were the disposal. They will operate a ° . ry sean We | SIN WRER “FKRERZE” Trade Urtion
mother of the deceased woman and] separate entities free from da» | WASHINGTON, April 2. / Agricu ture Workers’ Union . | 8 wh VEZ 4
Herman Skeete. They (the jury) |to day control by Government] A country-wide steel strike in Oorrkers / Oceu pation | ON DOLLAR IMPORTS | St 1 ‘its
would oan = those wit-] and will be constantly on the lock |the United States one week ap- | | dptcamomiies' } { StUGETS
nesses told them what took Rlace|out for promising projects war-|pears inevitable, unless Govern- ; Spr er, Regist C7 os wit @ " KINGSTON, J’ca, April 1 } é ;
in the Court immediately after the ranting inlganee ina will nov Sent can block it, either by seiz- anne oltauatee Ackles of the Pony oe pnb VIENNA, April 2 Starting to-day and ‘lasting for{ The Hon, A. Gor Minister of
case was finished. Both had said spearhead the drive already |ing the industry or getting Court West Indies, who+ was here fo! see “th ; formatiot The Austrian National A Se™=the next six weeks, all licenses{ Labour and Commerce, Trinidad
that the accused having lost the| started by Government for indus-|injunction against the Union. | occultation with members of th ; et es rene bly today passed a resolution pro- | for imports from dollar countries] yesterday visited the trade union
case he brought against the de- trial development, Price Director, Ellis Arnall, ex- Regional Economic Committee ; ’ a ( , testing against the continued) wil) be “frozen” to afford op-| course which is bei held at the
ceased, had told of his intention to plained the Government’s attitude Nitta affecting the University | ‘ c shade buss ee vhs military occupation of theit| portunity for the Trade Control} Y.M.C.A ind spoke to the stt
kill her. The mother would be Boards Selected ~ this way: “I am very very fearful College said yesterday that f een Mane. eaten country, against military courts! poord to review the island’s im-| dents on the worl and — the
described as being quite the moth- j that we are going to have a steel funds can be found, the Univer-| the P I now? till trying Austrians and against port policy and determine what| probiems of a minister of labou
er and Skeete as being an inter- “The Boards of the Corpor.s-|strike, that is, if everyone con- re ‘College is hoping to open National Worker Union Thelthe “economic exploitation” of | imports will have to be cut inlin the West Indies. His talk wa
ested party. tions are now being selected, the |tinues as adamant as they appear Pea in Agriculture.” eade ‘ wee “| Austria by the occupation, The jorder to keep within the approved |followed by a discussion, in
Notices Served two Chairmen have already becn|to be now. In other words I do|!® ’ | Blo L Gi m= Gt , Assembly held a foreign police | dotlar ceiling. —(CP) which Mr. Gomes took part
Then there was Charles Pilgrim | announced, Mr, N. N, Ashenheir 1, | Mot see how it can be averted un- He said that the proposals at! retary, and Alan ( oomb In-ldebate called specially to con eS asst tthe ticle
who had served the notices on the;a prominent Solicitor and Coni-|less someone gives in, I have no the moment are that students) qicatior ( he Uno i ider Westen AlQeS QW pe SSS |
accused for him to quit and give | pany Director as Chairman of the}reason to feel optimistic.” Ar-|should read for 4 degree in Agri- ive » Obtain ipport NOW| posal for in Austrian Peact || ij
up possession of the deceased’s | Industrial Development Corpory-|nall’s comments came after long culture which would be the siven the Trades Union Ce rreaty, 3 \
house. He had told Pilgrim of his| tion and the Hon. G. G. R. Sharp|talks with President Benjamin | ever available in the West Indies cil, and the recently formed These providing for the restor i
intention to kill the deceased.|who is well known throughout | Fairless of the U.S. Steel Cor- This degree would take the plac€! National Labour Congress ation of Austria's independencs |
Then there were Phillips and Her-|the British West Indies as Chair-| poration, one of the biggest pro-lof the Diploma which is now ma were announced last month in ar |
bert. ; man of the Agricultural Develop- | ducers. ‘given by the Imperial College of | . | rr ‘D aft attempt to break the deadloci
They would ask themselves if| ment Corporation, Fairless was pleading for price |Tropical Agriculture, iMoventent l'o ra resulting from failure of Britain 1}
f it were possible that the accused jinereases to offset Government | ct ‘ France, United States and Russia i
ie. would go noising around his He said that A, D. Little Inc., suggested pay boosts for Philip i Trunian Possible oO agree on a treats |
"i ee ae do so, but in thinking| a firm of industrial consultants! Murra 8, United Steel Workers o |
of that they had to view it in the
; {

of international repute from the ] America. —U.P.
light of other evidence,
@ on page 3 @ On Page 6

| » Foreign Minister Karl Grybbe
| Ww



ASHINGTON, April

lled the new treaty draft “ar











































| The uncertain popular rere instrument appropriate to give u |
f other Democratic candidates f back our freedom of decision.’ |
; a .. Presidential nomination i tur t a the bas fe discussior i
‘i Slavs, Italians Must ng political speculation to the|!t, Was the basis for discussio !
. Ne. . =~) . itit f a “draft Truma pon the Soviet Union to state| |
| Orsborne To Continue} Find solution peement fn the National Con |
Chicag il Western powet i tater | |
LONDON, April 2 impartial pouucal the il recognise \ustr | i
: spe S © Foreign Secretary Anthon ibted that any of "| vovereignt thoyt reserve h i
e1en ] 1¢ Ission Eden said that Britain is anxious Rene ee : : 3 aid x ul ij
to see Italy and Yugoslavia work ‘aw rire rig is? cee We hope the Soviet Union will] }
, ‘ é out the final solution to the . ©. COMER TRS tO he cen e to the same generous att |
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 1. Trieste problem among them- rv ars STWR, . tude . |
Captain Dod Orsborne, adventurer of Girl Pat fame, | selves. He told the House of Com- ae ey Mt ie Dr. Grubber. said his. Govern-| \
} is to resume his scientific mission shortly—he hopes within ]™ons = that —_ British-American- Bane rn weet ene. ah ; nent intended to bring the peace | '
4 > ce ” earns Italian talks opening here at 1! Pthou not qu ming eaty question before the United| i
{ a week. His “fairy godmother” this time is Honourable |! niear.. > conc : purpose of Truman in renouncing sventus t promise: |
= 2 , aoe a.m. tomorrow, will be concerned pury Nations eventually but promise | * |
Bhadase Sagan Maraj, said to be worth over a million solely with the narrower question his candidacy expert ‘to ask Parliament before takina|l| £9 tho Passengers. Captain and (Crew of ij
dollars. Maraj said to-day that he is financing the trip |of administrative arrangements in : lution of the great “civ is tep U.P. |
s far as the Andes and from then on Dc i r is ]20ne “A”. The Yugoslav Govern- a ae rove! ay EORD ES gh
¢ he n Dod will be on his ment will be kept informed of the wondered what might happen i | 4 1 Y TE. “AY |
own. Fai Na a progress of these talks he said m , his name ould later be submit | % § Vi A t 4 vi i a a
3 ——_—_—— , It was in early September last\answer to the question, ted to the deadlocked convention és ia” i ae we 4 |
}year that Orsborne arrived ir —UP. : An up M ‘ta }
FRENCH COUNCIL Trinidad on a scientific expedition. MR. HUGH SPRINGER cl idahibecricihdem tit aure ni ' i
He claimed at that time that he 4 e és sos
i ar : . . Asked whether he felt that ‘ . re fA A a d: 7 While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.
? RATIFY SCHUMAN PLAN had on board his etch Argoay B.G. Dockers uch a step would aftect tel Complain To U.N. rrives To ay
# ; a> . ; ’ re 7 al College of Tropical Agri-

é PARIS, April 2. ‘camples of soil from the various Imperial College : NEW v April 2 eo : ' a ‘ompany (Lon- }
: The Council Of the Republic |{ands, These samples would be Return To Work. culture, Mr, Springer said that wii ty fi a on as The Cunard White Star luxury| We are agents for Liberty and Comp: (L |
i ratified the six nation Schuman tested in the United States for it would not prevent the me trog rate eee oe soe Pen’ liner “Mauretania” i expected | |
# coal steel plan early to-day after \chemical values. GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 1 _jcarrying on aa Fou 2 eh slaint with the Security Council |'@ call at Bridgetown «at 6 a.m don) Limited. |

a 14 hour session, The Upper | The bulk of regular dockers of | Which was providing Post Gradu-| i aking tikeent Bed to settle the |today bringing 772 passenger
House voted 182—3 authorizing | Ketch Seized the port of Georgetown, after | ate ne cp Bw ay es Frenci Tonisi ‘a dispute Twe vi from New York. She will be} ; . ; .
President Vincent Auriol to sign | holding out on strike for twelve ture and research v - ’ th t ait ia ve +h haat By ting indi passing through St Thoma | We are Stockists of:
for France the Treaty which the} Few months later the 75-foot days, have now decided to present Univer ity College 2 call vidually di patched identical let-| Virgin Islands, THis is her second
author, Foreign Minister Robert} ketch was seizeq when Dod was | themselves for employment on ae Ss Degree “in Ag © | ters to the President of the Secur- “sunshine ¢ruise’ to the West| Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Schuman said, “will make war/found guilty of breach of Customs Wednesday morning. This is ]>clence ty Council, voicing their com- Indies this tourist season ine quality Eng =
between France and Germany un- Regulations. Friday February 15,}evidently on the advice of gov- Commenting on the activit fi pl F : .
j thinkable. “After Western Ger-|the day the late King was buried, }ernment. the University College 1 Dispatch of letters was confirm The Mauretania is last Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
many, France has become the sec- Orsborne slipped away as a sailor The British Guiana Labour Springer said that steady pro-]ed the Philippine delegatio ere tt Februar when | shi
ond nation to make the revolu-!on an 18-foot sail-boat True on 2|Union had requested His Excel-|"?" was beine made both | ahict General Carlos P. Rom- ! t 759 vGw 3 es Argvle Socks
tionary measure a law. The Na-|cecond attempt to fulfil his mis-|1 the Governor Sir Charles|£Tes* was being mad mip Gitta, aetae tats Doeskin Gloves — rgyle Sock:
ary as a law. &@- | seco! atte s -|lency e Gove Pa *harles t 3uilding Pr amme lj ulo Philippines chief delegate sent Yor!
tional Assembly adopted the plan |cion, Three weeks later he return- Woolley to intervene with a view oer eee ‘or tr tet 1 stu=Tiy aay from Wash t 7 att 5 1 yt he isseNn gel X=} paren
earlier this year.—U.P. ed. to settlement of the situation after | 4.71 results have been soo he — ——_——. I , gr LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.
He now plans to Sail again and|the Union and employers had had been able to collect iff ! tt t t at-}
e his destination is British Guiana, | deadlocked on the issue involved of hi ality, anc y of t 4 . K HOME ~ ‘ to reet he
) gh quality, and mi i A ITLEE BAC 2 j
; Sandstorm Kills 3 lend race ty ney =n he said for some days.—(CP) were outstanding in thei: b-| ; ‘ or e }
z , . an : jects. LONDON, April |
. NORTH AFRICA, April 2 him to explore the interior. Leav- ement Attlee, Britain’s forme re pre }
\ A violent sandstorm which haS|ing there, he will sail up the 28 RED JETS DOWN At present there, are 204 3 cons ! a 1 a naa to I 7 e t t Vy F ) Y 0 td i
been raging throughout Southern] treacherous Amazon River and. , dents at the University Cr z€ ‘ ft » 35-ho t \ } ee i 4 i}

2 Morocco for thé past few days has|nearing the Andes, he will aband. SEOUL, April 2. and said Mr. Springe ae Rias ene tee A te Tass I J h |
4 caused three deaths. Three per-jon his boat and push farther up Allied planes shot down one expect anything from 75 t ila b gy cl i icit |

4 sons were killed when the storm|the interior. Late this year, Dod|M.I.G. jet fighter and damaged at the next intake.” : ; 7 i ‘ hile ( 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street i

on: | J . An I |

swept up the terrace of a house | plans to return to Trinidad en|two others, bringing the two day A few Science graduat« ed to me ‘ [ “

in the native quarter. Consider-|route to the United States to be|toll of Communist aircraft over be coming out from the 1 5

able damage has been caused jin_time to publish his latest book'Korea to 28. Another Red plane i F UP € Eitatilhainictibesetienrentisinscdiinasaaitisiesseiaiaita iti ——S
¥ —UP. | “The Argosy Stops”.—(CP) was probably damaged.—WU.P. @ on page 5 , ” eT ee re


PAGE TWO



— Caub Calling —

R. W. SANDIFORD, Manager
of Barclays Bank, Grenada

and Mrs. Sandiford are now in
Barbados spending two weeks’
holiday. They arrived over the

last .week-end and are staying at
Cacrabank Hotel.
On Holiday
RRIVING_ yesterday morning
by B.W.1LA. from Trinidad,
was Miss H. Blanc who has come
over to spend two weeks’ holiday
staying at the Hotel Royal.
Miss Blanc is an‘ employee of
the Royal Bank of Canada in San
Fernando.

For A Month

N Barbados for a month’s holi-
day j@re Mrs. J. Geddies and
her son Brian of Toronto, Canada.
They arrived last week by T.C.A.
and are staying at Cacrabank
Hotel.
Back From Trinidad
RS. LILIAN LOBO and her
daughter Miss Carmen Lobo
of “Raeburn”, Hastings, returned
from Trinidad earlier in the week
by B.W.LA. after spending three
weeks’ holiday. They were stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lobo.
Mr, Lobo is Mrs. Lilian Lobo’s
son,

On Caribbean Tour
R. HAROLD WILDING, head
of the Booking Office at the
Airways Terminal of B.O.A.C, is
due to leave to-ddy by B.W.ILA.
for Jamaica on his way back to
England.

He was making a tour of the
Caribbean area getting informa-
tion on behalf of his company.
During his short visit to the island
he was staying at the Hotel
Royal, ~
Businessman Frem T’dad
A MONG the passengers arriving

from Trinidad on Monday
were Mr. C. N. Van der Brugh a
business man from Paramaribo
and his. wife. They are here for
a month's holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. and Mrs. Van der Brugh
werg in Barbados two years ago

irst Time

R. an Mrs. Adolfo Weisshaar
of Caracas, Venezuela, ar-
vived over the last week-end by
B.W.1.A. on their first visit to the
island They are spending two

weeks’ holiday staying at the
Cacrabank Hotel.
Mr. Weisshaar is partner of

Centro Quimico Cenco, Commis-
sion Agents of Caracas.





Mr, C. 8S. BAND

On Cruise

MONG the passengers or the
present eruise of the S. S.
Mautetania which arrived here
today are Mr. and Mrs, C. S.
Band. Mr, Band is Vice-President
of the Manufacturers Life Insur-
ance Company of Toronto.

Mr. and Mrs. Band are on holi-
day but being keenly interested
in agency work Mr. Band will no
doubt take the opportunity to see
the various representatives of his

firm in these islands

Spent The Winter
RS. F. HEARLE of Canada
who was in Barbados for
about four months spending the
winter as a guest at ‘he Marine
Hotel, left. by T.C.A. yesterday
morning on her way. to the U.S.A.

Also leaving by the same
opportunity was Mrs. A. Haxton
of Denver, U.S.A. who has now

gone to join her brother in Ber-
muda after which they will go
on to Europe.

Mrs. Haxton had spent about a

week’s holiday staying at the
Marine Hote

After Two Weeks

R. GEORGE GOETZ who is

in the insurance business in
the U.S.A., left for Trinided by
B.W.1.A. yesterday evening after
spending two weeks staying at
the Marine Hotel. He was accom-
panied by his wife.

WOMEN IN THE NEWS—6

Mrs. A. W. Scott, J.P.

Self-poised and attractive Mrs.
Scott is the possessor of a
strong personality. She ha® ren-
dered services in Social Welfare
in this island, and maintains the
belief that all attention shouid be
given to youth—since the future
of the island depends on them.

Mrs. Scott has also rendered
service to the Girl Guide Move-
ment and is now Captain of the
lst Barbados Queen's College. She
enjoys games with the girls and
helps in all ways to promote the
spirit of goodwill among them.

Mrs. Scott is the wife of Dr.
A. W. Scott of Woodside Gardens,
Bay Street. She was married in
1935 and has three children,
Pamela, Gloria, and Angela, all
pupils of Gueen’s College,

Mrs. Scott is a member of the
Cemmittee of the Almair Home
and is now Vice-President. This
home is entirely run by voluntary
subscriptions and caters to old
ladies in straitened circumstances.

Until asked to serve on the Fam-
ily Welfare Society of which
Mrs. M, Hanschell is President,
Mrs. Scott had no idea of the ex-
tent of the work of such an or-
ganisation. The charitable dis-
tributions are properly organised.
Deserving cases are helped
through the Salvation Army and



BY THE WAY...

eT See is a movement afoot tu graphed,

send Mimsie Slopeorner on
a good will tour of America as
Miss °Crisis 1952, The present idea
is that she should fly to New York
with’a team of ladies-in-waiting
and «maids-of-honour, and then
make a 12,000-mile tour, visiting
local:mayors, and presenting them
with.crisis badges on behalf of
the Mayors of England, Mimsie
has -lost some popularity in
England, owing to an unfortunate
incident when, as Miss Reindeer
Meaty she refused to ride a rein-
deer “round the bargain base-
ment: at Borrett and _ Fletton’s
emporium, Mimsie said yester-
day: *“I look forward to it all,
America is so different, and 1
do sd think we must all work
together.” :

Jack Turbot

qrar me with borage! Cram
‘me with eels! It is angrily
asked of me, “What was this
Jack .Turbot supposed to do?”
The whole point of the publicity
was to “build him up,” and to
make his name familiar. Then
when he did something, he could
be referred to as “the famous
Jack ‘Turbot.” It is the principle
followed with film-girls. First you
get them interviewed, photo-

PRINTS



MRS. A. W. SCOTT
the Churches. She is assured that
if the public knew of the good
work done by this Society that
greater interest would be awak-

ened.
Y.W.C.A.
She also serves on the Commit-
tee of the newly formed Y.W.C.A.
and at present is assisting the



fF Cacrabank Hotel,

—-

; walks of life.





Doctor’s Wife

RS. REED, wife of Dr. Reed |

of Trinidad, arrived here on}
Tuesday by B.W.1.A, for a month's



holiday. She was aecompanied by |
her three children and _ their}
nurse and they are staying at

Dr.
to-day
Paid Shert Visit

EAVING for Trinidad yester-

Reed is expected to arrive

day morning by B.W.I. was
Mr. Giradet, head of Graham
Associates in Jamaica. He was
here for about five days on busi-

ness staying at Cacrabank Hotel.
Air Lectures Continue

HE fifth lecture of the Barba-

dos Light Aeroplane Club will |
be held at the Y.M.P.C. at 8 o’clock |
tonight Mr. Ross Mackenzie,
T.C.A’s Resident Engineer will
give a talk on “Engines and Air
Frames.”

Returning With Bride

R. and Mrs. H,. Beverley Rob-

inson wno were married on
Saturday last, left for Canada by
T.C.A, yesterday morning. Mr.
Robinson who came out from Can-
ada two weeks ago, was staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. His wife
was the former Mrs. Donovan of
Betina Ltd., Ocean View Hotel and
Greystone, Hastings.

Also returning by T.C.A. yes-
terday morning after spending a
holiday at the Ocean View Hotel
were Mr. C. J. Patterson, an_en-
gineer of the U.S.A. and Mrs
Patterson of Cleveland, Ohio, who
were here for a month, and Mr.
and Mrs, W. I. Turner of Toronto
who spent three weeks.

Remaining Urti! Easter

R AND MKS. GEORGE E.
WILLS who came out from





U.S.A. in January for the
will be remaining until
Sunday staying at the
Hotel before returning

the
winter,
Easter
Marine
home.
A Canadian
residing in the
years, Mr. Wills at
generally spends his winter
months in Florida. This is the
first time his wife and he are
visiting Barbados and what
impressed them greatly were the
climate, the hospitality of the
peaple and the various streets
which were similar to those in
Florida,
Mr.
Banker

who has been
U.S.A, for 40
said that he

Wills is an Investment

in New York,



Matren with the Canteen Service.

She is Founder and President of
Woodside Literary Club. This
Club is non-profit making and

avoids publicity. It is her wish that
one day there will be a well or-
ganised women’s Club where
women with varied interests coulc
meet and exchange ideas. She
thinks that this will give them the
opportunity to make speeches and
take part in debates. She recall
such a Club which che visited in
the U.S.A, Women cften took ¢
Course in Public Speeches and
Moulding the Personality. They
benefited considerably and gained
confidence before public meetings

J.P.

Mrs. Scott was made a Justice
of the Peace in March 1949. In this
way she is brought into contact
with men and women from al.
She also helps her
husband with his work in the
Nursing Home, .

Her hobbies are gardening, ten-
nis, travelling and walking. She
has visited England, Italy, Ger-
many, Switzerland, France, British
Guiana, Trinidad, St. Vincent,
Grenada and the U.S.A. She is
particularly fond of smart and
cimp’e clothes. She has no favour-
ite colours but possesses good
taste in fashion trends.



engaged, married,
divorced and so on. When they
get a part in a film, it is easy to
praise them as, by then, every-
body thinks they are established
successes. We now have to wait
for Jack Turbot to make some
move, before boosting him any
further,

Marginal note

O student of modern planned
economics will be surprised
to hear that, the new restrictions
on buying a new car in England,

coinciding with “sales-resist-
ance” abroad, have led to. the
discovery that manufacturers

have too many new cars in stock
Obviously there should be a huge
Government subsidy to compen-
sate those who, to avoid unem-
ployment, must go on making cars
which foreigners don’t want and
the natives are not allowed to
buy.

The Pearl of Chitmagar

HE old swab who lived in the
cave on the Kalabash hills
salaamed to Cornelius. Birdwell.
“What news, O bearded night-
owi?” Birdwell asked casually.
The old narrowed.

PRINTS

man’s eyes



A LARGE



By Beachcomber

“When the vultures gather,” he
replied, “the wise man goes some-
where else to die.” Birdwell
vhivered, “What are these rid-
dles?” he inquired, “There is one
road to the river,” answered the
sage, “and another to the hills. No
fowl flies two ways at once.”
“That may well be,” said Bird-
well musingly. “To the blind the
moon is black,” added the old
man, stirring the dust with a litte
stick, “It is the hot wind that
warms the jackal,” he continued
“and there is no key to unlock
what is not there.” “Still you
epeak in riddles,” said Birdwell!
impatiently. “The old ape on the
refuse-heap,” said the swab
“chatters for the ears of his fel-
low-apes, and the bullocks under-
stand him not.” “Peace be to you
© wise man,” said Birdwell and
took his leave,

Burmese fracas

EAR Sir,
The altercation you describe
was not between Mi Tin Hat and

Wa Ta Baw, It was between That
Ma and Hit Me.

Yrs. truly,

. U, Gidalaung.

PRINTS

|

CONSIGNMENT

PRINTED COTTONS 36ins. 65c. 70c. 76c. .

PRINTED WAFFLF PIQUE 36



T. R. EV

4220 Y

N
DIAL OUR

SHOE STORES

ins. $2.13

S & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Figures in Spy Trial

a

CZECH-BORN Margarete Reyzck,
who has been referred to as an
Austrian “Mata Hari,” lowers her
head as she enters a U.S. Civil
Affairs Court in Salzburg, Aus+
tria. Charged with eSpionage in
the American Zone, she is said by
U.S. intelligence agents to have
been leader of a Red spy ring.

A Lucky Escape

“Before, I left Northern Ireland
yesterday 1 hired a car: an old
saloon it was, and noisy . .
minute it moved off the
‘was filled completely with blue,



stinking fumes The driver
called baek at me: ‘D’you smell
any fumes, at all’... ‘Smell them.’

I said, ‘I can see them’... ‘Ah so
they tell me,’ he said . . . ‘but it’s
all right in the front’. . . ‘I don’t
get them here’ Well, If I
don’t get out soon, you’ll have a
corpse in the back’. . . ‘Don’t say

that’ said the hofrifieq driver —
‘I had one yesterday, sitting in
your very seat he was — and full
‘When wo
and
when I opened the door he fell
into the gutter dead as ‘a

I'll get me. fare

of the whisky’ . 3
stopped he didn’t get out...

out
doornail



. the
inside

The Squirrel’s Own Ice Box}

—It Was as Big as a Whole Meadow—

By MAX TRELL

“PEOPLE think,” said Mr. Punch
to Knarf and Hanid, the Shadows,
“that they have all the good things
such as ice boxes and airplanes and
pictures and music and books. But
he animals have them, too. Yes, in-
deed!” f

Knarf and Hanid looked quite

“surprised.

“What animals have ice boxes?”
Knarf asked.

“Well,” answered Mr. Punch,
“the squirrels have them, and 50
have the chipmunks and the dogs.”

“Ice boxes? Real ice boxes ?” said
Hanid.

In the’ ze Box

“Ice boxes as big as a whole mea-
dow, my dears, When the squirrels
and the chipmunks and the dogs get
food that they can’t eat all at once,
they put it in their ice box. I mean,
they dig a hole and bury it in the
ground. Now you must know that
when you bury something in the
ground, it stays cool and fresh; and
especially if it’s an acorn or a chest-
nut or a bone.”

“I wouldn’t like to eat anything
that came from the ground,” said
Knarf.

Mr. Punch chuckled. “Then you
wouldn't eat potatoes, or onions, or
‘radishes, or turnips, or carrots.”

“Oh, | forgot about them.”

“They're all in the ice box, too,
keeping cool and fresh until you're
ready to eat them. And growing be-
sides. Now as for airplanes, the
birds and the bugs had them long
before people even thought of them.
The swallows and the wild geese
and the sea-gulls can fly better than
any airplane. And so can the dragon-
flies. And so can even the common
little flies. Nobody in the world can
make an airplane as small, and as
beautiful, and make it fly as well as
the butterfly. .

“And as for pictures,” continued
Mr. Punch, “the animals have them
painted by Jack Frost in every field,
on every rock, in every brook and
stream and pond. They only last,
perhaps, until the sun comes out.
But the next morning there are new
ones, ‘as lovely as those that have’
melted away.

“And where can you find sweeter

or the water of the brook as it bub-



from his executors they tell me

— a é ager what killed him’ B B ‘ s

ie: in do too,’ I answered C R d

coughing through the fumes.’ ” . 4 a 10

‘Sure,’ said the driver — ‘it was

the whiskey — and he was al- Programme

ways at it.” H’m. I fancy I’m

| lucky to be alive,” ieee : ‘ .

Peter Watson speaking in a THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1982

BBC programme about his re= 4.00—7.15 pm. 10.76M, 25 58M, 31.39M



cent experiences
Treland,

RECITAL BY THE BLIND



The students of the Hurd Me-
morial School for the Blind will
give a recital of Easter music on
April 12 beginning at 4 p.m. at
James
Street. After the recital the stu-
dents will be igiven an Easter Par-

their headquarters in

ty.

The Choir is being trained by

Mr, Harold Rock, Organist of the
St. John’s Parish Church,

‘

Mrs, Bear moves to the window.
“Does my bonnet look nice?”
she asks. “ Y-yes, it’s lovely,”
asps Rupert. ‘It’s lovely,
-but .. ." "Good, I'm glad you
like ia,” says Mrs. Bear Garey.

“* What a funny fellow you are to
And

leave it lying on the hedge.



save your
thirst for a

in Northern






4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m Rhythm . is their
Business, 4.45 p.m Sporting Record,
5 p.m. Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Welsh Diany,
6.15 p.m. Crazy People, 6.45 p.m. Sports

Round-up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. The News Analysis
T1—10.20 pom 24 53M, 31.32M

7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.45 p.m
Music of the Regiments, 8.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
8.45 p.m. Composers of the Week, 9 p.m
From the Third Programme, 9.45 p 4
Accordian Music, 10 p.m. The News.
10.10 p.m. From the Editoriais,
p.m. A Week on the way to Seventy
10.80 p.m, Oliver Twist.

what was that dirty old burned-out
firework you tied to the handle of

the basket?"’ She is go pleased
with everything that she doesn’t
wait for an answer, but bustles
away briskly to find a box for the
bonnet, leaving Rupert more
bewildered than ever !

music than thet made by the birds, | thinking about all this
or the crickets, or the buzzing bees, | while, had to agree that

Radiv
Special Despatch,



10.15



The squirrel] can put food in his —
ice box. j

bles around a mossy rock, or the
raindrops as they plink-plank into
the well?” 3

“But what about books?” said
Knarf and Hanid. “The animals
have no books!”

Two Books

Mr. Punch smiled. “They have
only two books. One is called The
Earth, and the other is called The
Sky. In the book of the Earth they
read (not in words, but in signs)
the Spring, the Summer, the Au-
tumn and the Winter. They read the
new grass, the violets, the roses, the
voice of the frog, and the young
birds flying. They read the ripe
fruit, and the smoke coming out of
| the chimmeys as the nights grow
cool. They read the ice and the si-
lently falling snow.

“And at night, in the book of the
Sky, they read the moon and the
stars; and by day they read the sun
and the clouds and the rain and the
four winds. And though they read
and they read, and each day is a
new page, they never come to the
end, and they never grow tired ot
reading. For each page, my dears,
is a picture that is always different
—that they have never seen before.
Oh yes, the animals have everything
that people have, and maybe even a
little more.”

And Knarf and Hanid, after
for a little
Mr. Punch
was right.

CROSSWORD

Wl nd sd ME A
Sieh ahack Aad dia!
babeh Riad



Across

Morning employment? (5)

. Reverse a butter. (3)

. Trounce those who have sup-
plies underneath, (7)
. A metallic element. (7)
» Jungle royalty. (4)

Following the sun becomes
, diverse. (3) j
Angry goosey noise. (4)

The flag (4)
This insulator supports tele-
grapn wire. (4)

mane on bh the toe pull. (7)

Â¥. only when fifty go in t

age. (4) hath:
Buddy in the U.S.A. (4)
Bundle of sorts. (4)
Drab sort of M.O,
listener. (5)

Down

1. Close AMvestigation of tiny curs.
(8) Punic mall (anag.) 1)
Joint Jack often follows. (5)
Weight. (5)

Makes a good butter. (3)
Recede with a very biack end-
ing. (3) 10. Make fun of. (&)
Tend. (5;
Cinemas showea this patn
Where Jitli made a
descent (4)
Reset trees. (5)
Bad piace to upset Rose. (4)
vee around this boy for steel,
,

Solution og yesterday s ou —

1 Pledge, 3 Siv hinomater tet

Rev 11 Tree 15 Naive 14 Mire!

15 lo. Slain 19 Cusnion 2)

Sit Insect 25 Ode 24 Shan

Down; 1. Partners. @. faves 4

Garnish 4. €staBlish: 5. Stair

Leave Beer, GS Reea: 12. Rancid;

lt. Inenfemios 1% Note. 20 Str

to the

(5)
delayed

“The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere”

PLAZA CINEMAS

“ROSE OF SANTA ROSA” &
“RIDIN THE OUTLAW TRAIL”
Charles STARRETT

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
445



TODAY & 8.30 p.m. also

and Continuing Daily

FRIDAY 2.50, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Warner Bros present — "

at 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,




Kittin ian iioy on FORCE OF ARMS





CIAL 1.30 PLM

RIO GRANDE PATROL





2 New Action Thrillers ! !

LAW OF THE
Tim

ITE SPECIAL: SATURDAY 5TH

BADLANDS
hard





BARBAREES —Dial 5170









LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 4.80 & 8.30 p.m.

Colossal Double Entertainment ! !
“COLORADO TERRITORY”

TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 P.M,
“WEST OF WYOMING”
Johnny Mack Brown &

“FENCE RIDERS”

Joel McCREA—Virginia- MAYO &
FLAME & THE ARROW” (Color)
Burt LANCASTER & Virginia MAYO

nee NS

Tim Holt & Richard Martin & Holt — Ric Martin & Whip Wilson & Andy Clyde
————_————<———
FIGHTING GRINGO PRAIRIE THUNDER | |?°""ne,trmt” ae 3,02, ™

"Brien



An_Ida Lupino Production



GUN RUNNERS"





. +. in seconds!
USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE
aE

‘
‘





Opening t







FRED KOHLMAR
Dwected by
HENRY KOSTER





[MPIRE

aa 4
Last 2 Shows 445 & 8.30
“OLIVER TWIST”
CHARLES DICKENS



To-day

By



Opening Friday 4th 2.30 only
“WHEN WORLDS COLLIDE”



f FRIDAY 4th at 8.30 p.m,
INDIA'S MATHEMATICAL
GENIUS Miss SHAKUNTALA
DEVI
IT’S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO
SEE HER



Sat. 5th Midnite
“DANGERS OF THE
ANADIAN MOUNTED"

OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
John WAYNE —
in
“BACK TO BATAAN”
and
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”





To-day 1.30 p.m.

Sat. 5th 1.30 p.m
“DOWN MEXICO
and

ROLL ON TEXAS MOON

Opening

WAY"

FRI. 4th, 4.30 & 8.15
HOODLUM”"

and
“PREHISTORIC



WOMEN”

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

TT
We would like to inform our

Patrons that as from Friday, 4th
our Prices will be: Pit 16, House
30, Balcony 40, Box Seats 54







SPS ew yy

THURSDAY, APRIL

eres

at GLOBE







$, 1952
T0-DAY'S NEWS “FLASH

REEDS FOR CLARINETTES
AND SAXOPHONES

Some xtra Copies of
ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEW
Of the King’s Funcral fer Saie

ey AOS

Coloured and Clear Plastie By

The Yard
all at :
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY \
and ¢
4 HARDWARE ‘

LL LLL ELLE LEE



@DAY % & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing

THERE'S
_ GOING TO

LAUGHS!




——

“

t
ROXY

To-day & To-morrow 4,30 & 8.15
WHOLE SERIAL

\

“TIGER WOMAN”
Linda STERLING

with



To-day at 1.30 p.m,
Sat
“GRAND

Sth 1.30 p.m

CANYON TRAIL”
and
“PHANTOM SPEAKS”

Not Suitable for Children |



Opening Sat. Sth 4.30 & 8.15
“PRAPPED” and
“CIRCLE OF DANGER"

- *

SAT. Sth Midnite

t
WHOLE SERIAL
“THE SHADOW”
—————

We would like to inform our
Patrons that as from Saturday 5th
our Prices will be: Pit 16, House
30, Baleony 4. For
and mid-week Shows.

week-ends



ROYAL

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Humphrey BOGART
in
“CONFLICT”
and
“THE TIME THE PLACE
AND THE GIRL”
with
Dennis MORGAN
FRIDAY only, 4.30 & 815
“MY BROTHER'S KEEPER”





with
Jane HYLTON—Bill OWEN
and
“ONCE UPON A DREAM”
with
GOOGIE WITHERS — GRIFFITH
JONES

SSS







ENTERTAINMENT EXCITING
AND TENDER!

PEAZA THEATRES

BRIDGETOWN ‘piat 2310!
OPENING TO-DAY.

4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
PRA tam oe ATEN MO iter,

THE Most BEAUTIFUL]
LOVE STORY
EVER

TOLD! }}

—









WARNER

Bros.
PRESENT

STARRING

WILLIAM

HOLDEN

NANCY

OLSON

FRANK i
LOVEJOY»
SAT. Sa 120 BARBAREES

“LAW OF THE W
Mack B
7



Johnny





OISTIN—Dial 8404
TODAY (bnly) 445 & 8.30 p.m.
Tim HOLT Double ! !

“RIO GRANDE PATROL” &

“BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE"



riday

“COUNTY FAIR" (Color)
Jane Nigh — Rory Calhoun &

“SKY DRAGON”
with Charlie CHAN
MIDNITE SATURDAY 5TH
“BADMAN’S TERRITORY”
“RIDER FROM TUCSON”

=

& Saturday — 14.45 & 8.30 p.m.

BARBAREES 'piat 5170!

OPENING TO-MORROW.
4.45 & 8.30 P.M.





A blasting drome
of honest fury and

iM Wan matt ot ape

Introducing

MALA POWERS ona
TOD ANDREWS

Written for the
Screen by
COLLIER YOUNG
MALVIN WALD
IDA LUPINO
Presented by

THE FILMAKERS
Distributed by
RKO RADIO PICTURES, INC.

Also: —The Short:

SECRETARY TROUBLE
with Leon ERROL
















To-day’s Special 1.30 rm.
WEST OF WYOMING
Johnny MACK BROWN &

FENCE RIDERS
Whip WILSON & Andy CLYDE

SAT. SPECIAL 1.30 P.M.
LAW OF THE WEST
Johnny MACK BROWN &

GUNRUNNERS .
Jimmy WAKELY

GAEETY

The Garden—St. James
LAST SHOW TONITE — 8.30

TANGIERS AND
IMITATION OF LIFE

Claudette COLBERT ¢
Friday & Sat. 5) p.m

STROMBOLI

Ingrid BERGMAN '&

TALL IN THE SADDLE

John WAYNE
Midnite Saturday

OUTLAW GOLD AND
ARIZONA TERRITORY



==

i

|

ahs tdiee

eet

KdS


THURSDAY, APRIL 3,



1952



Control Of Quality

Of W.L.

Products

Urged At R.E.C. Talks

During the discussion on the Report of the Industrial

Conference by the General
ing House on Tuesday, Hon

Committee of R.E.C., at Hast-

. K. R. Hunte, (Barbados) and

Mr. D. Levy (Jamaica) urged the setting up of a Bureau of
Standards which would control the standard of products

manufactured in the area.

Mr. Hunte spoke at length on
his experience regarding the re-
lugtance with which people in the
West Indies accepted West Indian
products, simply because they
were made in the West Indies, and
» because those people associated
everything made in the West In-
diés as of poor quality,

Speaking on the Report, Mr.
Levy said that they in Jamaica
were whole-heartedly behind de-
velopment and _ industrialisation,
and they believed that there “is a
lot of money lying around untap-
pee It is there for the sake of
asking, but there was no approach
made to the capitalists who spend
jthat money.”

“Now is the time that we all
could assist the United Kingdom
by forming industries that woulda
help to take a big burden off the
Mother Country,” Mr, Levy urged.

He considered that there were
two points which Government
should bear in mind in forming
industries. First was to take the
necessary precaution to see that
prices were reasonable, and sec-
ondly they should take the neces-
sary steps to set up a Bureau of
Standards which would control
the standard of industry. He felt
that if that were done. the high
cost of living could be reduced,

Quality

Hon. K. R, Hunte, (Barbados)
agreed that one of the most im-
portant things to be considered
was the question of quality, and
he urged that the Development
Authority recommended in the
Report should set up quality con-
trols which industrialists and
manufacturers in the West Indies
would have to abide by.

Another important cansidera-
tion was the question of jealousy.
Hon. Mr. Hunte observed that the
people of the West Indies were
not proud of West Indian pro-
ducts and industries, because they
were jealous of each other.

He urged that one of the tasks
that they could undertake was
that they in the West Indies should
instil into the minds of the people
to “buy West Indian products and
help to employ fellow West In-
dians.” In Puerto Rico, he sxid, all
Puerto Ricans are proud of their
products and industries.

Replying to Mr. Gomes’ objec-
tion to Deyelopment Authori-
ties, Hon. Mr. Hunte referred to
the Copra Agreement, and said
Mr. Gomes would probably agree
that that agreement was in it-
self a Development Authority.
Mr. Hunte quoted figures in con-
néction with the Copra industry,
and said that some $500,000 was
spent in the industry, apart
from salaries paid for the pick-
ing and drying of the coconuts.

He urged “We must have the
right attitude”, and suggested that
they should do everything to ad-
vertise the products of the area.

Mr. Bayne (St. Vincent) thought
that the report on the Industrial
Conference was excellent and con-
cise, and expressed the hope that a
fair percentage of the recom-
mendations could be implemented.

He said he had listened care-
fully to Hon. Mr. Gomes, and his
view was that some of the points
raised by Mr. Gomes were in con-
sequence of the experience gath-
ered from the Trinidad Develop-
ment in the field of Industry. He
felt therefore that many of the
small colonies who were aiming at
industrialising should be able to
gather some of that experience and
use it to their own advantage.

They were all agreed that the
problems of the area lay mainly
in the volume of imports against
the exports. He felt therefore that
if they accepted industries which
could not reduce the imports of
the area, they would serve ‘no use-
ful purpose to the Caribbean as a
whole.

He said that although he was
opposed. to Government interfer-
ence in matters off industrialisa-
tion, he felt that they could mix
the ideas of both government and
private enterprise in order to
achieve the best results in so far
as industrialisation projects were
concerned.

Efficiency In Agriculture

He was aware that the demand
for éfficiency in agriculture was
of vital importance, and he could
see the point that if agriculture
became more efficient in produc-
tive methods, there would be a
greater percentage of employment,
and he supported the view that if
they should all set up industries
which would be able to relieve
am additional amount of unem-
ployed people, it would be of ad-
vantage to the Caribbean Area as
a whole.

Mr. Bayne urged that if. the
Caribbean was to embark upon
industrialisation of any sort, they
should endeavour to do so using
a8 much as possible the raw

§69399000000005 5%








“COURTESY

GARAGE
ROBT. THOM

% Limited.
> Whitepark - Dial 4616

material produced in the Carib-
bean group as a whole.

Mr. D. B. Sangster, (Jamaica)
pointed out that a point which was
overlooked was that the report
not only concerned the British
territories, but other metropolitan
areas as well,

He observed that the price of a
ton of sugar today “cannot buy
the same volume of industrial
equipment”, as it could years ago,
and he did not think that if the
position had been different in the
agricultural world, that the
urgency for industrial develop-
ment would have been as great as
was now being evinced.

He referred to the fact that New
Zealand was able to maintain itself
on its agriculture, and said it was
a fact that right throughout the
West Indies, there had in recent
years been considerable industrial
development,

A Long Wait

Mr. Sangster said that they had
waited for a long time for local
capital to develop industries, and
also sat patiently by waiting for
outside capital to come in. Local
capital had done its bit, but re-
sources were thin, and - outside
capital was not coming in with the
speed that one would like.

It was inevitable that at some
stage, with pressure from below
and ‘economic force outside, a
foree which had to be borne by the
state who was really the people,
they would have to do more than
the finances of private capital
could do. The. queston was “who
must supply the additional capi-
tal?” It was necessary to induce
people to come in and invest, and
get initial support from Govern-
ment.

One thing which must strike a
sympathetic note was the neéd for
training, It was true that there
was cheap labour by the hour, but
did it compare with the labour of
technical people? He wanted to
see a highly technical vocational
school, because there was a seri-
ous lack of trained labour.

He thought that in their regional
plan, one of the most important
matters was that of easy and cheap
communication between the
islands. Concluding, Mr, Sangster
said he supported entirely the re-
commendations contained in the
‘excellent report”, and said that in
Jamaica they were prepared to
consider leaving out some-of the
recommendations if that would be
in the interest of the West Indies
as a whole, They were not pre-
pared to enter into competition to
the detriment of the area,



Workers On Three
Sugar Estates
In Grenada Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, April 1.
While three estates associated
with the Grenada Sugar Factory
were strikebound yesterday Wood-
lands Estate on which the factory
is located resumed field work to-
day, The factory itself continues
though it was feared grinding
would be stalled. The strike began
at the Calivigny Estate last Thurs-
day when workers objected to a
substitute overseer for one
resigned, pending his departure
for the U.S. declaring he was
“unorganised” meaning that he
was not a member of M.M.W.U.

Since then two other estates
struck in sympathy with the Hope-
vale and Woodlands estates but
the latter has resumed. The new
overseer, it is understood applied
for membership to the M.M.W.U.,
but was turned down on _ the
ground that his age was over sixt)
It is uncertain when there wil!
be general resumption.



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Gardenia W., Sch, Turtle Dov’,
M.V. Lady Joy, M.V. Blue Star, Se
Rainbow M., Sch. Henry D. Wallace,

Sch. D’Ortac, Sch, Philip H. Davidsor
Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Everden ’.
Sch. Esso Aruba, Sch. Marea Henriett
DEPARTURES

M.V. Jenkins Roberts, 204 tons 1
Capt. Fergusson, for British Guiana

Schooner At Last, 55 tons net, Cay
Olivierre, for, St, Vincent

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons net

Capt. Peniston, for British Guiana

RATES OF EXCHANGE

WEDNESDAY, APRUL 2, 1952
CANADA
74 4/10% Cheques on Bankers 72 6/10
, ... Demand Drafts 72.45
Sight Drafts 72 3/10%
7 4/10% Cable
72 9/10% Curreng 71 1/10
Coupons 70 4/10 %
50% Silver , 20%



HE





—

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GAMBOLS . ...

VVE LOST
MY KEY



Jury Fail

the subseagent actions, you can
ascertain no doubt that he is the
type of man who would have said
exactly what these witnesses told
you he said.”

It was hardly necessary, he said,
for him to tell them of the ad-
missions of the accused after. He
went up to the reservoir and told
the keeper to call the Police. From
the regervoir he went to the pipe,
actually went to the pipe and
washed his hands, When he was
arrested, he said he did it and he
was satisfied. When they viewed
the evidence of the witnesses who
testified as to the threats in the
light of subsequent events, irre-
spective of the fact that some of
them might be interested other-
wise or might have had convic-
tions ten years previously, they
could not help seeing that he was
the type of man who would have
spoken of his intention to kill the
deceased.

These were the only observa-
tions he intended making, he said.
The rest of the evidence was
abundantly clear. There were 33
wounds—a savage, ferocious at-
tack. It was the duty of the Prose-
cution to prove beyond reasonable
doubt that the accused had com-
mitted the act and he was submit-
ting that they had proved it be-
yond that réasonable doubt.

Addressing the jury, Mr. Malone
said that the Prosecution had dis-
posed of the case very briefly, but
it was not a case which could be
disposed of so easily. It was a
case, however obvious the fact
might be as to the stabbing, which
contained more than the Prosecu-
tion had said.

Relevant Points

“I propose to bring to your
minds all the points which are
relevant in this case,” he said.
“You will have to perform a task
which is perhaps the gravest that
has fallen to the lot of man, You
will have to arrive at a verdict in
this matter and I will ask you to
erase any previous reports which
you may have heard outside this
Court.”

He told them that each had to
agree separately. In short, their
verdict had to be both individually
and collectively. They could not
think of it as an arrangement or a
compromise. Each had to decide
for himself.

“If after you have heard all the
evidence,” he said, “you cannot
come to one rational conclusion,
if you are doubtful as to the guilt
of the accused, you must give the
benefit of the doubt to the pris-
oner.” F

The issue before them, he said,
was either murder or manslaught-
er. There was no other issue. That
should have been obvious to them
from the way the case had been
conducted for the defence. The
defence had not challenged the
eye witnesses’ account as to the
actual incident in Government
Hill. The defence was asking the
jury simply to look at the facts
and decide whether it was murder
or manslaughter. te

“Murder is not merely killing,
he said. “Murder demands that
there must be a certain mental
element in the mind of the ac-
cused at the time he committed the
act. The defence was not denying
his responsibility for the death,
but that at the time he did it, he
had the intent... ;

He asked whether it was likely
that a man who had made up his
mind to kill would go shouting it
dloud. There wag 4 slight likeli-
hood, but not in a case such as
was before them. Was it not
strange that the accused should
have announced his intention, not
‘© people who were his friends,
but to people who were the friends

of the deceased woman and her.

family? ie
Real Suspicion ;
They could not help but view
with grave suspicion the evidence
of the friends of the deceased, he
said. He invited the jury to take
these witnesses in their turn,

first, the man called “doctor”. He

was a man who knew much about

courts and whom the accused had

happened to have to give evidence
against. Then

impunity
Pilgrim. The jury could scarcely
accept the evidence of such aman,
a man who came dressed in the
élownish way he had been dressed

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there was Tull, the
mother of the deceased, a woman
who would with little sense of
be biased. There was

to

Agree
Murder Trial

@ From Page 1
“I suggest to you,” he said, “sub-
mit to you, that when you look at

in coming to give evidence in so
serious a case. Whether he thought
it a joke was difficult to say.

They would remember Phillips,
a man who admitted knowing the
deceased from the time she was an
infant. The threats he heard were
not spoken far from the scene.

“Use your commonsense,” he
invited the jury, “if you were on
friendly terms with a_ person
whom you believed was seriously
threatened—as he said he believed
the deceased to have been—would
you stand by and do nothing?
Would you not go to this friend
and give her a warning. I ask
you to reject that evidence and to
view the case apart from that. I
am putting it to you that what he
has said is false and in any event
if you were not certain that the
account Was true, the benefit of
the doubt would have to be given
to the accused.”

Knife Sharpened

For another aspéct, he saic,
there was a threat by way of in-
sinuation. Skeete said he saw? the
accused sharpening a_ knife in
Carrington Village some hours be-
fore the killing, and he polished
the glass, more or less by adding
that he had never seen him with
a knife before. But if they would
cast back their minds to the state-
ment of the accused to the Police,
they would see that he had said
that he had had the knife cutting
grass that afternoon. He was not
giving that as an explanation, he
said, but he would still say that
in any case they had it that on
that afternoon he had been using
the knife for a legitimate purpose,

“Following him so far, the posi-
tion is that we have reached the
night of the killing”, Mr. Malone
said, ‘and up to that point, it is
my submission that the crown has
been unable to establish any evi-
dence of intention to kill. All that
evidence is so much time wasted.”

Mr, Malone at this point quoted
from Archbold on voluntary man-
slaughter and said that wherte-
upon a sudden quarrel! two persons
fought and one killed the othe:
or where a man greatly provokes
another by some personal vio-
lence, ete,, that may be voluntary
manslaughter. Homicide was only
murder if there was intent and if
the mind of a man was such that
he could not form that intent, it
reduced murder to manslaughter.
In short, both a sudden quarrel
and provocation which caused a
man to lose his self control could
constitute manslaughter.

Provocation

In provocation there was no
history, but sudden provocation.
Of course the provocation would
be the amount that would affect a
reasonable being.

As to the actual eye witnesses,
they were agreed, the last excep-
ted the first thing they saw was
the woman lying in the road, The
jast witness saw a struggle. He
was not suggesting that those wit-
nesses were not there, but it was
of importance to know their state-
ments were not altogether the
same. There was Desmond Hurdle
who saw the woman on the ground
and the accused standing over her.
The accused left her on the ground
went away and returned and made
stabbing motions. Then there was

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anether witness who
slightly different version,

But Wilfred Clarke and Butcher
departed somewhat. It was of
course a matter for them, but to
his mind, Butcher and Clarke had
given the best story—that after
the man stabbed the woman he
went up the road. That was the
difference between the eye wit-
nesses. He was suggesting that it
was a falsehood to say that the
aceused left off stabbing, went into
the house and then returned to
stab’ again. He left off stabbing
and went up the road. Besices
Butcher was the only one who re-
membered the throwing of the
Knife over on Government House
Grounds, where it was found by
the Police, But even Butcher
could not go right back to the
start of it.

There was only one man whose
evidence was there to tell them
exactly how it came about and
that was the evidence of the
accused, He made two statements
and he was asking them to read
them carefully.

Corroboration

“Wherever these statements are
capable of corroboration,” he told
them, “they have been corrobor -
ated by outside witnesses’ and
point to the truth, And gentle-
men, I say this to you, whatever
you may think of the accused
one. thing seems to be trans-
parently clear in this case, that
he has at no time attempted to
tell any falsehood in respect to
this case,”

gave wu

Mr. Malone then referred to
the statement of the accused.
First, he said, there was his

account of the love affair. The
accused and the deceased lived
together and there was the sep-
aration, but they still saw each
other. If they accepted that and
it was difficult to see their not
accepting it—they would see from
his behaviour that there was no
settled intention to kill and that
the woman who continued to
visit him was not afraid him

She told him she would give
him a coffin; there had been a
rather serious quarrel and = she
had thrown a stone at him.. She
had made threats of a very seri-
ous nature. There was the strug-
gle and the stone was thrown at
him and then he stabbed her with
a knife he had had in his pocket
after cutting grass.

Was that the evidence of a cal-
culated intent to kill, he asked
the jury. Was not that sufficient
for a reasonable man to lose hii
self control. With all that, he
said, they could not bring him
guilty of murder, but only of
manslaughter,

His Lordship said, “The accused
is charged with the murder of
Elmina Hoyte on the 11th Janu-
ary last on a spot in Government
Hill Roaq and according to the
course which the trial] has taken,
the two alternative verdicts open
to you now are guilty of murder
or guilty of manslaughter?

“It has not been suggested in
the defence that the young woman
Elmina Hoyte did not meet her
death at the hands of the accused,
and as you will well agree with
me, that could not be suggested.
In other words, on the evidence
the defence does not deny it ir
clear the accused killed Elmina
Hoyte.



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But as Mr. Malone has pointed
out to you, the fact that the ac-
cused killed Elmina Hoyte does
not in itself make him guilty of
murder and the defence is that
he is not guilty of murder but
guilty of manslaughter.

If in the course of the remarks
I make to you I express any
opinion on fact, you will realise
as you may have been told before
that you are the sole judges of the
facts in this case as in all criminal
cases. If you agree with the views
expressed by me, you are entitled
to accept them, and on the other
hand if you d> not agree with
me on the facts, you are entitled
to discard them and come to your
own conclusions. The two alterna
tive verdicts therefore are guilty
of murder or guilty of manslaugt
ter,

Malice Afore-thought

Now any person who kills
another with malice aforethought
expressed or implied, as the law
says, is guilty of murder, and that
rather technical sounding phrase
-—-malice aforethought, expressed
or implied, simply means for you:
purposes—a wicked intention. In
this case the intention to kill o:
the intention to cause such severe
grievous bodily harm as would be
likely to result in death.

It is for the Prosecution to bring
home the charge put against the
accused to your satisfaction,

But under circumstances of the
evidence, you have a reasonable
doubt—not a flimsy doubt on thi
or that part of the evidence, you
will resolve that doubt in favour

@ on page 5

Italians Leave
For Trieste

Talks -





ROME, April 1.
Italian delegation to London’s
three power conference = on

Trieste left for the British capital
aboard the Rome-Paris express,
Ambassador Manlio Brosio, dele-
gation head and the other three
members of the delegation were
received earlier in the morning
by Premier Alcide De Gasperi at
the Foreign Office for last minute
instructions, The delegation were
seen off at the Terminal Station
by British Ambassador to Rome
Sir Victor Mallet and a number
of Italian Foreign Office Officials,

In a statement to the Italian
Press after his appointment last
night as Head of Italian Delega-
tion to the Conference called in
London next Thursday to devise
new administrative formula for
Zone A of Free Territory Brosio
said. “The conference will tackle
the question of provisional ad-
ministration for Zone A of Free
Territory but will leave absolute-
fy unprejudiced the question of
the final settlement of the Trieste
problem. We _ received a_ very
strict mandate from the Italian
Government to that effect,”

—UP.



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The staff has been appointed on
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Thursday, April 3, 1952

of where he or she comes from,
It would have been convenient in
many ‘ways if the staff, like the
undergraduates, could have been
West Indians from the start, but
West Indians have followed com-
paratively few departments of
study and in some subjects per-
sons with the necessary know-
















































BALANCE

WHILE it is right that the Government
of Barbados should seriously reconsider
its own tepid encouragement of new indus-
tries and while the comparison between
our divided attitude towards economic
develcpment, and Puerto Rico’s forward
looking policy should be made, yet we
must preserve balance. Barbados for its
area is a remarkably highly industrialised
island. It has 24 sugar factories and fifteen
of them produce between 5,000 and 15,000
tons of sugar each year.

exist. The quality of the staff is
a matter of the highest impor-
tance since it determines the
academic standards and traditions
of the future and the people of
the Caribbean Colonies realize
this: there has been no feeling
against the appointment of non-
West Indians. At the moment the
staff is cosmopolitan or at least
represents a good deal of the
British Commonwealth. Mathe-
matics and physies are under the
charge of West Indians: the
Librarian was deputy librarian
of the University of Capetown:
the professor of chemistry comes
from New Zealand as does a mem-
ber of the botany department.

Besides sugar factories, other factories
in the island manufacture molasses, rum,
edible oil, biscuits, bread, margarine and
Jard, soap, ice, soft drinks, shoes, sweets,
shirts and other products. ; t

Barbados supports all these industries

i x senior biochemist is a Cana-
mainly from local resources. aes ib ‘Eee oe a
languages comes from Edinburgh
but was born in Germany. His-
tory and English are run by Cam-
bridge men. The Principal is
English and the Registrar, Barba-
dian but both come from Oxford.
This is as it should be. As ie
years pass the proportion of West
Indians will increase rapidly, but
there is always the need for
cross-fertilization in university
staffs and it may well be that the
ew university institutions in the
British tropical regions will pro-
vide training grounds for each
other in this way:

In Puerto Rico on the other hand the
conditions of manufacturing industries are
almost identical with those on the main-
land of the United States. Puerto Rico is
within the excise area of the continental
United States and the United States Fed-
eral Treasury repays to the Puerto Rican
administration the whole of tne excise
duties levied on Puerto Rican exports +t
rum entering the continental | United
States. In 1949 the United States imported
1,043,000 gallons of rum from Puerto Rico
oh which an excise tax of $9 per proof
gallon was collected and the resulting large
total sum of more than $9,000,000 was re-
funded to the authorities in Puerto Rico.

Finances

The finances of the University
College fall into two sections: the
money needed as capital for
buildings and equipment and that
needed for recurrent expenditure
to meet salaries, wages, depart-
mental grants and general running
expenses. The agreement be-
tween the British Government
and the Colonies in the scheme
is that, in general, capital is pro-
vided from the higher education
allocation of the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Fund. while
recurrent expenditure is to be
covered by contributions from the
revenues of the Colonies. For
the capital a sum of £1,500,000
has been provided and in addition
asum not exceeding £410,000
towards the cost of building and
equipping the hospital. The Gov-
ernment of Jamaica has contribut-
ed £250,000 towards the hospital
from its own allocation of Colo-

By marked contrast the United Kingda
Government penalises Barbadian rum en-
tering the United Kingdom by imposing
a customs duty of £10. lls. 2d. per proof
gallon (imperial) in casks and £ 10. 12s. 2d.
on the same-quantity arriving in bottles,

Not: one.cent of this is remitted to the
authorities in Barbados.

This almost virtual prohibition of a
natural market for a Barbadian manufac-
tiie is nowadays regarded with almost an
Oriental acceptance of the inevitable. It
was not always so however and the evident
injustice of the situation was the subject
of scathing comment by a former Gov-
ernor of Barbados, Sir James Hay, at a
juncheon held in the Concert Hall of the

Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Building | srants. Large as "hess yn tes
on January 23, 1899 in honour fend ee that | everything must be pro:

bock a Si ullter, M... svided from scratch ai a
Lub kc. end. fip-Cuthhert Q they may have to_ provide

not ofily buildings, but books for
a_library of university, standard,
laboratory equipmient and appara-
tus for science and medical de-

On that occasion the then Governor of
Barbados felt it his duty to protest in the
presence of the visiting member of Parlia-

iti i for under-

t that “British-Colonial spirits or Brit-.| partments, furniture. for, under-
aris when. it enters the British ae ees sooner te
pays a duty of 4d. per gallon more Cee eo wage didpoeal, light

British spirits : that is to say the British
distiller is protected to the extent of 4d.
the gallon”.

and, water and a multiplicity of
other items. It has already been
pointéd out the grants at present
day prices are insufficient for al’
the buildings and equipment need-
ed and temporary arrangements
will be made until further finan-
cial support is forthcoming.

As to recurrent expenditure a
conference was held at Montego
Bay in 1947 at which the Govern-
ments of all the Colonies in the
scheme were represented. They
agreed to provide the necessary
funds for the period 1947-1953 and
to share the cost in proportion to
their populations, This means
that Jamaica bears 45.4 per cefit.,,
Trinidad 17.9 per cent., British
Guiana 12.9 per cent. the Wind-
ward Islands 10.3 per cent., Bar-
bados 7.4 per cent., the Leeward
Islands 3.9 per cent., and British
Honduras 2,2 per cent. It was
further agreed in principle that
after 1953 when data would be

How times have changed.

No one today regards the absurdly pen-
alising duty on Barbadian rum entering
the United Kingdom as other than a nat-
ural precaution to protect the British
manufacturer of spirits. — Boat ou

The importance of this diserimination
against a colonial product which would
otherwise be bought in greater quantities
than this island could manufacture it must
“not however be overlooked particularly
when impressionistic comparisons are be-
ing made between Barbados and Puerto

Rico.

It cannot be stressed too often that_in-
dustrialisation is possible in Puerto Rico
because of an assured market. And the
lack of an assured market has always ad-



the world of leerning.



By T.W.J5. Taylor

available for better estimates,
money should be provided in
quinquennial grants, as in Great
britain with the Universities
Grants Committee, with freedom
for the University College to ex-
pend as it thought best. The con-
ference in 1953 will review the
existing arrangements for sharing

ledge and experience do not yet the burden and decide on the first sciences the area .covered by the

of the quinquennial grants. Money
is scarce in the Caribbean because
the productivity per head of the
population is low and government

fee are much smaller than the coral islands of the Lesser An-;
in Europe. i : ay
sometimes overlooked by cfitics of College will,be able to maintain heathen ignorance among the oaks and wil
the existing hospitals, prisons and eld stations in varied places for
welfare services.
could be improved no doubt, but @re already plans for establishing
where under the present economy 4 Station for marine zoology: the
fis the money to pay for the im-
provements?
ever, that the University College College and the land leaseq from
will be seriously hampered by lack the Government of Jamaica,
of money though it will not be able Medicine and the medica] sciences
to undertake the comparatively there is much
lavish expenditure that is becom- Jamaica is too healthy a place for

This is the fact that is

All of these

It is unlikely, how-

The professors of physiology and ing common in Great Britain, It

are from Durham and is }
The sents University College should be a 4nce, especially if one thinks of the
factor, and an important factor, development of the human re-
in the development of the Colonies. Sources. :
This is the only sure road to in- largely provided for by the Im-
créased revenues, and this fact is Perial College of Tropical Agricul-
an
supporting it adequately.

generally realized that the

overwhelming

argument for

Research Facilities

On the academic side something



Dr. T. W. J. TAYLOR

nial Development and Welfare Jege will fail in realizing its ambi- flourishes of trumpets and much

tion if it does not take its place
in that world as a centre where
active work goes on and useful ad-
ditions are made to tMe stock of
krowledge. If it fails, it will not
be for lack of opportunity, The
Caribbean is still to a surprisingly
large extent an unexplored ter-
ritory. Work has been done in
its history, its geology and natural
history, its economics and social
conditions, but the surface has only
been scratched. Here we have
great hopes and a beginning has
already been made. An Institute
for Social and Economic Research
has been established through the
financial support given by the
Colonial Social Science Research
Council and a Director was ap-
pointed in 1948. He is a West
Indian, born in the tiny island of
Nevis in the Leewards, and a
graduate of Cornell and Harvard.
Staff is being recruited anq there
are plans for enquiries to be car-
ried out in several of the Colonies,
his work will be of value in a
variety of ways; proper fiscal pro-
vision. is almost impossible to
make in many of the Colonies be-
eause of lack of knowledge of
national income: the economics of
tropical agriculture, and especially
of peasant agriculture, need much
more attention, _It will also be of
great value to the University Col-
lege which soon must undertake
instruction in the social sciences



versely effected the product or by-prod-
ucts of our major industry, sugar.

But the presence of an assured market
is not the only-benefit which Puerto Rico
enjoys from her special privieged posi-
tion as an integral part of the Common-
wealth of the United States

“Farnum For Finland Fund”

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR, — Would you be good
enough to publish the accompany-
ing fa¢ts for the information ot
the general public to whom we
are appealing for financial sup-
port for what may be dubbed
alliteratively the “Farnum for
Finland Fund.”

The excellent vocational education sys-
tem of that island is due to the provisions
of a federal act extended to Puerto Rico
in 1931. As a result vocational education
was started @uring the school year 1931—
32 and has progressed steadily under

federal grants and insular appropriations. A Barbados Olympic Committee

was formed sometime ago with
the object of obtaining affiliation
with the International Olmypic
Committee as soon as the con-
stituent clubs had become affili-
ated with the parent body of their
particular sport, this being the
pre-requisite laid down by the
LO.c. The. executive officers of
the local committee are Mr, F. C.
Goddard, M.C.P., Chairman; Mr.
Justice Chenery, Vice-Chairman
and Mr, T. A, D. Gale, Hon, Treas-
urer. His Excellency the Gover-
nor has promised his patronage as
soon as our affiliation with the
1.0.C, is affected. .

How ean Barbados be expected in the
time-worn phrases to vocationalize, local-
ize and grow worldly wise” when it has
to pay for every step it makes against the
heavy odds of having no guaranteed
markets (until last yéar and that tempor-
ary) for its one major and well tested
industry.

Nor has sufficient stress been laid by the
advocates of industrialisation on the bal-
anced economy which Puerto Rico is anx-
ious to preserve according to the curricu-
lum of her vocational schools.

Vocational education is heavily weighted
in favour of agriculture, business educa-
tion and home, economics,

Only one local club, the Swim-
ming and Water-polo Association,
has so far completed the necessary
affiliation. It ‘would be manifestly
impossible for us therefore to
finalise the necessary arrange-
ments in time to be granted the
right of representation at the
forthcoming Olympic Games
scheduled for Helsinki, Finland in
July of this year.

Training for trades and industry is only
part of. a whole programme, From the
sale of school,farm produce alone Puerto
Rican vocational schools earned more than
$60,000 in 1948. Students are taught not
only how to produce, but to harvest and
market their crops, Canning is taught.
Farmers are instructed how to vaccinate
poultry and pigs against cholera. Contests
are held on how to fit hoe handles. And
in addition by April 30, 1949 there were in
operation 46 local farm training pro-
grammes for ex-soldiers of whom 1,293
were enrolled. Before paying too much
attention to what Puerto Rico can teach
Barbados about industrialisation may it
not be prudent and good economy to con-
sider whether we cannot first imitate
some of her excellent agricultural training
methods ?

Correspondence was therefore
commenced with the Jamaica
Olympic Committee to see if they
would consider taking along Mr.
Kenneth Farnum, our local cycling
champion, with their team.

They readily acceded to our
request and have been most co-
operative and helpful. In his last
letter the Secertary tells me that
it will cost approximately £600
for each athlete who attends the
games from this area. This figure
includes return air passages, uni-
| form and equipment, the amount



|

to be paid the Finnish Olympic
Cornmittee for board, allowance to
cover out of pocket expenses, etc.

Our Readers Say:

Our attention has been drawn
incidentally to an International
ruling that competitors at the
Olympic Games must compete at
subsequent Games for the terri-
tory which they represented ini-
tially. This means that Mr, Far-
num would have to represenv
Jamaica at any future Olympics
at which he competed. Inasmuch
however as the next Olympic
Games are scheduled for Australia
in 1956, this consideration, for
obvious reasons, need hardly stay
us,

The possibility of sending a rep-
resentative West Indian team to
the Olympics was explored most
thoroughly by Dr. Marcano of the
Trinidad Olympic Committee when
he was in London last year and
also by Mr. L. C. Hannays of the
Same Committee who is legal ad-
viser to Sir Hubert Rance in the
Federation discussions. It was
found however to run counter to
the Olympic ruling that only ter-
ritories which constitute a political
entity can be represented at the
Games. Future representation ot
the West Indies as a unit is there-
fore contingent upon the ‘achieve -
ment of Federal status.

Now as to the bona fides of our

proposed representative. Every-
one knows that he has been
phenomenally successful in his
brief cycling career having de-
feated with comparative ease
those. cyclists whom, adjacent
territories thought good enough
fo carry their standards at the

1946 Olympics, viz. Lewis of
British Guiana and Gonsalves of
Trinidad.

With pridé and pleasure I have
watched him ride abroad against
the best opposition in the South-
ern Caribbean and win consis-
tently despite the experience,
ability and team-work of his
opponents. All who follow sport
will agree that he possesses the
“big day temperament” and like
most fine athletes, reserves his best
performances for the occasions
when he is faced with the tough-
est opposition. His becoming mod-
esty and gentlemanly conduct
both on and off the field commend
him too as a fine ambassador,

- W.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, APRIL ~3, 1952
i. (2 ) | Why So Many Beetles Playigy Cards from___...._.._60c.

and will look to the Instituge for
the facts on which to base its
teaching. In addition to subjects
such as these, there are opportuni- |
ties for us work in practically
every field, admittedly cer-
tain subjects which demand a!! the
resources of a highly developed
technical i try, such as a part
of modern ic physics, will not
be so suitable, For the biological

Have Church Weddings.

BERNARD WICKSTEED hears scme |
shaggy beetle stories from CHAPMAN
PINCHER Ry

FOR our little bit of imnocent fun this|
week Mr. Chapman Pincher and I climbed|
Colonies in University College| into the ancient rafters of Ely Cathedral to
scheme con examples of near-| watch the death of some death watch beetles.

This beetle owes a lot to the Church. Be-

ly every tropical habitat, from the |
rain forests of British Guiana to} Bee. ei os Wh :
fore the spread of Christianity it lived in

‘tulles, and perhaps long before the



lows of the primeval forest, and its purpose

the use of research workers. There! in the scheme of things was to reduce timber

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to dust and so make room for newer growth.
site has been chosen about ten
miles away from the University

But the Church offered such wonderful
sanctuary from woodpeckers that the insect
has thrived on religion ever since.

They have been thriving so well in the
aged oak of the cathedral at Ely that the
Church has become quite militant about it
and started a beetle battle.

In

to do, though

many tropical diseases. Tropical
nutrition is of the greatest import-

Agriculture is already

We went along to report on it, and as our
beetle-proof train crawled to the front
through the misty fens of East Anglia Mr.
Pincher said: “Curious thing about death
watch beetles, they bounce when dropped.

ture in Trinidad, but many of the
basic problems are those of zoo-
legy, botany and chemistry’ and
need attacking in university
laboratories, Historians have their
chance not only in drchives of the

must be said of the University West Indian governments but also
College as a future contributor to in their comparative proximity o
The Col-

“They've got wings, and can fly perfectly
well if they want to, but if one of them bales
out from a beam in the roof it doesn’t bother

the archives of Central America
and the northern parts of Latin
America. In physics there are
the unexplored regions cf bio-

physics and soil physics. For|to use them to break its fall! It will drop
archaeologists there is possibly not/on the hardest floor without taking harm.”
much. This is an area where

the original inhabitants were com-
paratively primitive peaple. British
Honduras has its Mayan relics but
it will be hard to compete with the
wealth devoted by the United
States to the exploration of Mayan
civilization. It is clearly the duty
of the University College to en-
courage all these studies and hence
one of its first tasks is to build up
its library and laboratories to a
standard where they can be the
beating heart of active investiga-
tion.

The dean of the cathedral took us to the
firing line in the roof. We had to wind our
way up ancient spiral staircases and
scramble over beams that have been in
position for 600 or 700 years.

Every now and again we glimpsed the
floor 90ft. below, and, not being bouncing
beetles, shivered at the thought of falling.

SIGN OF SPRING

I had expected to hear death watch beetles
tapping their sinister signals on all sides, but
there wasn’t a sound.

Mr. Pincher, who proved to be a regular
Boswell of beetle biography, said you don’t
hear them tapping till next month, and, in-
stead of being a warning of death, it is really
a sign that spring has come, and a beetle’s
faney has turned to thoughts of love.

Installation of Chancellor

The University College began
its work in October, 1948 without
any flourish of trumpets. Under-
graduates came into residence,
classes and lectures began and
there was no public ceremony.
There were, however, audible

ceremony in February of this year
when the first Chancellor was in-
stalled. This has been described
in the West Indies as the most im-
pressive ceremony ever seen there.
The setting was the ground where,
as mentioned abcve, future test
matches may well be played and
a simple dais with a screen behind
it had been erected, The audience
was between three and four thous-
and and included five of the Gov-
ernors in the Caribbean, represent-
atives of all the legislatures, of the
Churches, of the professional
associations and of the people. The
Principal's procession entered led
by the undergraduates in their
scarlet gowns, then the academic
staff and the members of the
Senate and of the Council. Repre-
sentatives of universities followed
and then the Vice-Chancellors of
St. Andrews, London, Birmingham,
and McGill and then the Earl of
Athlone in his robes as Chancellor
of the University of London, the
train held up by his page, a
Jamaican undergraduate in scarlet
gown. Later in the ceremony
there was a fanfare of trumpets
and H.R.H. Princess Alice was led
on the dais followed by her page,
a woman undergraduate from
Grenada, carrying the Chancellor’s
robes on herjarm, And so the
ceremony prédedaed with proper
dignity and its effect was enor-
mous.

They express their undying love by bang-
ing their heads on a beam. After spending
years maturing in the wood they come out
in spring, and the first thing they do is to
tap out a message in beetle Morse, calling
all females.

The sound carries further in the stillness
of an old oak roof than it does in the open
air, so you get a high incidence of church
weddings among beetles.

The female lays her eggs in some cranny
in the timber, and when the little grubs
hatch out they go on a grub crawl through
the wood for anything up to ten years,

They usually eat with the grain, and once
they have started boring they can never
turn back. For one thing they grow as they
bore, so the tunnel behind them is too small,
and, for another, they are covered with fine
hairs that stop them going backwards.

These hairs account for the insect’s Latin
name, which is restobium rufovillosum.
Rufovillosus means red-haired and shaggy.

TIPPLING TOMMY

Another of Mr. Pincher’s shaggy beetle
stories is that there’s a species in the tropics
that is quite different from the church-going
death watch beetle. It has taken to the
wood of wine casks and rum vats, and is
known as Tippling Tommy.

The present beetle front at Ely is under-
neath the famous lantern. This is a kind of
wooden tower suspended 94ft. above the
floor, and the oak in it is about 700 years old.

In on effort to crystallise vague
feeling of goodwill into effective
action and as evidence of our con-
fidence in him, the Amateur Ath-
letic President, has decided to
head the subserption list which
opens in the “Advocate” this
week, with the sum of one-hundred
dollars allocated from our slender
resources,

The assistance of the whole
sport-loving ‘public is earnestly
solicited to finance this project and
so send to Helsinki a worthy
ambassador ‘who, whatever the
outcome, will galantly carry the
name of Barbados into climes
where it has-been as yet unheard.

With thanks for space,

LOUIS LYNCH,
Hon. Secretary,

Barbados Olympic Commi
March 31, 1952.) Committee.

A form of chemical warfare is being
waged, What you do is to find a suitabl
hole from which a beetle has emerged ané
squirt insecticide into it under pressure.”

The liquid finds its way through the war-
ren of old tunnels till the beam fills up like

More Controls

a sponge. You never see the dead beetles
To the Editor, the Advocate, or their grubs. They die in their tracks
SIR.—I wonder where Another | inside.

Housewife lives, or indeed if the
writer is a housewife at all or just
Someone posing by that name, She
probably is afraid of printing her
name, or his name, for any Barba-
dos housewife would know that

It is not a one-sided war. In 1925 a pro-
fessor who was working on some stuff for

5 killing grubs took a whiff of it himself and
for some week : z
have been sold, sven earty “" died. The liquid being used now is based

evenings at four cents each. In
fact at times I have bought them
a penny apiece. So your house-
wife correspondent ‘must have
been living on the moon or she
is so accustomed paying black
market prices that she continues
to get them dear when others get
them cheap. |

on some of this professor's early experi-
ments.

TAP TRICK
If you want to kill death watch beetles in
a more sporting way you can hunt them as

The only salvation for the poor Canadians hunt moose — by imitating their
consumer is more Government | mating call.

controls, not less. Without con-
trols. when fish are scarce the only
people who could afford to buy
them would be Another House-|
wife, or the Hotels and other peo-
ple who could afford it. Controls
have not prevented prices from
falling, but they certainly prevent
excessive charging.

Six or seven sharp taps on a beam with
the point of a pencil will do the trick. If
there is a beetle about it will reply and give
its position away.

The choirboys at Ely would have a grand

Yours truly seca time creeping about the rafters calling to
: E. | lovesick rbeetles, but the dean prefers in-
og ee secticide for murder in the cathedral.
“April 1, 1982. —LES.







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'
'

THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952-



Jury Fail To Agree In
Murder Trial

@ From Page 3

of the accused. It must be, as
Mr. Malone has pointed out, a
doubt such as would operate in
your minds in the course of your
business or private affairs.

Now having said that, a perceon
is guilty if, intending to kill, he
kills another, or intending to do
grievous bodily harm, death re-
sults, In such a case, the accused
is guilty of murder,

I will just briefly put to you
what the defence asks you to ec-
cept as true version of this
case and the conclusion you shculd
come to in bringing in a verdict
of guilty of manslaughter. If two
people fight and in the course of
the fight one delivers a blow which
kills the other, it well may be that
the person is guilty of manslaugh-
ter and not guilty cf murder.

Provocation

Again, a worg or two as regards
provocation. If a person is pro-
voked in such a way ‘as would
make any reasonable person to
lose his self-control which would
negative that intention—this in-
tention to kill or do grieyous bod-
ily harm—if the provocation is
fuch, taking into regard all the
facts, all ‘Ne circumstances, it well
may be that provocation would so
affect ‘mind of a reasonable
man as to make him lose his
seif-control and therefore be un-
able to perform that wicked in-
tention to cause grievous bodily
harm which is an - essential ele-
ment in a case of murder.

Provocation does not mean mere
words or insulting remarks, Pro-
vocation must be action which
leads fo assault. Words ere not
enough.
_ So in considering the evidence
in this case you will exercise your
commonsense and knowledge of
affairs in determining what is the
essential element in this case, that
is to say, the state of mind of the
accused at the time of the killing
of this unfartunate woman. You
‘ill have to examine all the evi-
dence, read the various statements
by the accused, bearing in mind
whether at the time the accused
killed the woman, he intended .o
kill her or whether he was so ex-
asperated, so provoked by the ac-
tions on her part that he lost his
self-control which would render
him unable to form that wicked
intention,

Main Feature

Now it is my duty to remind you
of some of the main features gn
behalf of the defence, but I hope
1 shall not have to take very long.
because it is in the application of
your minds in the evidence which
your chief task lies in determin-
ing the points I have put to you;
that is, whether he is guilty of
murder or manslaughter.

You heard me say earlier thai
the law says, malice either ex-
pressed or implied—a wicked in-
tention in this case, to do grievous
bodily harm.-and by expressed and
implied is meant what you might
naturally expect. The evidence of
malice is expressed, if for instance
there is such given in-evidence as
threats, in some instances may be
a lying in wait, armed—such
things would be evidence of ex-
pressed malice,

On the other hand there are
cases in which there can be only
implied malice because thére is no
suggestion of lying in wait or
threat. In other words, if a dan-
gerous weapon is used, a lethal
weapon. and if a person takes a
knife and pursues another and
stabs him with it, the circum-
stances in that case would prob-
ably say malice implied; that is,
there is evidence of his intention
implied frqm the circumstances.

Relationship

Now, as to the unfortunate re-
lationship between the acéused and
the deceased woman—it is not my
intention to speak of that. You
are not here to try the merits of
their relationship except in so far
that you can derive from that re-
lationship any guidance or evi-
dence as regards to this particular
charge and that applies to some of
the remarks made of the state-
ment the accused gave about the
late husband of the deceased wo-
man and about the row over the
house and so on. I say all that
must only be taken into considera-
tion in so far as it helps you to
make up your minds as to the
particular charge. You are not to
judge on the merits as between
the accused man and the deceased
woman. And when I say that, I
will remind you that you must dis-
pel from your minds all rumours
you might have heard prior to this
and blot out all feelings of sym-
pathy one way or the other, either
for the aceused or for the unfor-
tunate woman and judge on the

evidenceiand draw the fonclusions
from evidence which you are
entitl draw. ’ .

You will bear in mind that the
Prosecution puts it to you that he

is guilty of murder and the de-
fence that he is guilty of man-
slaughter.

Now you haye heard the evi-
dence of the witnesses as regards
threats by the accused man against
Hoyte. It has been severely criti-
cised by Mr. Malone and rightly
so and it is not my intention to
repeat this criticism. You will re-
member them, James Herbert, the
mother of the accused and another
man and the evidence of what took
place at the foot of the stairs after
the case.

Threats

You will remember the evidence
as regards his alleged threats and
then the case against the accused
was dismissed on its merits. On
the other hand you have the
sworn evidence of Tull, the
mother, and another young man
who told you what they heard the
accused say. You have seen them
as you have all the other witness-
es and it is for you to make up
your minds how you will view
their evidence; and in the same
way all the other witnesses’ who
gave evidence as to threats.

It has been put to you what man
would be so foolish as, when going
to commit a murder, tell it about
to various people.

Well, it isa matter for you. You
have heard’ the witnesses and
there is no suggestion as to why
they should come here and lie
against the accused. And it is for
you to take into account the ac-
tions of the man on the night of
January 11; such evidence as may
strike you as remarkable or
peculiar.

It has been told you for the
Prosecution what happened im-
mediately after he has killed the
woman, Elmina Hoyte. You are
asked: “Is it likely that he would
have used those threats, taking in-
to account his behaviour on that
night; how he goes to the witness
Haynes who is in charge of the
reservoir and told him to get the
police and tell them he had done
it. Furthermore, when arrested,
he said: “I am satisfied, I did it”,
or words to that effect. And the
Prosecution says that a man who
would do that immediately after
would be quite likely to utter the
threats which you have heard
given in evidence, and that is the
reason why you should accept the
evidence as to threats, afriving at
your conclusion along with the
state of his mind at the night.

Multiple Wounds

His Lordship then referred to
the multiple wounds and said that
they gave evidence of a passion-
ate crime and that the man had
lost his self-control and therefore
could not be guilty of murder. He
reminded them that it Was not a
matter of provocatio would
make a_ particular ose his
self-control, but such” as would
make a man lose his self-control
so that in the killing the crime
would be reduced to manslaughter.
He again referred them to the
statements given by the accused.

The jury then retired and re-
turned after three and a half
hours when the foreman _ an-
nounced that it would have been
impossible to agree on a verdict.

Sailor Fined £1

A fine of £1 to be paid in
seven days or in default one
month’s ‘imprisonment with hard
labour was yesterday imposed on
Daniel Robinson, a sailor of the
Schooner “Emeline,” by His
Worship Mr. H. A, Talma, for
wounding Prince Foster on his
mouth by cuffing him. :

The offence was committed on
April 2. Foster told the Court
that while working on a schooner
in the Careenage on April 2 the
defendant came up to him and
they had an argument. He left
the defendant and went to the
cabin, but the defendant fol-
lowed him there dnd cuffed him
on his mouth.

INQUEST TO BE HELD
AT DIST. “A” TODAY

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Coroner of District “A” will hold
an inquest into the circumstances
surrounding the death of 12-year-
old Byron Prescod of Cole Hole,
St. George to-day at 2 p.m.

Prescod was admitted to the
General Hospital at about 2 p.m.
on April 1 suffering from injurie*
to his body, but he died at about
7.15 p.m., the same day. Yester-
day afternoon Dr. A, S. Cato per-
fermed a post mortem examina-
tion on the body at the General
Hospital] Mortuary.







BOAT OVERTURNS

The fishing boat Rhine owned
by Joseph ae of Bathsneba
ware the surf while

rning to shore shortly after
4 p.m. yesterday. The sea was
billowy at the time.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



JOSEPH



A NEW District Post Office has been recently erected in St Joseph
Mr. A. D. Blackman, District Postmaster, St. Joseph, and four mem-
bers of his staff.

‘Zita Wonita’ Leaves W.L. Seamen On

With Cargo Of Storie

The 69-ton schooner Zita Wonita
under Captain Peniston left Bar-
bados yesterday afternoon for
Berbice, British Guiana, with a
load of fine stone. :

The Zita Wenita spent over four
weeks in Barbados this trip having
repairs done to her stern which
was damaged by the motor vessel
Albocora on February 7. The
Zita Wonita was lying at a berth
in the Careenage and Albocora,
while being berthed behind her
struck her in the stern,

During the past three weeks
ship carpenters were working on
Zita Wonita while vhe was lying
alongside the dry dock. Her
«gents are the Schooner Pool.

Canes Lost In Fire

Six acres of first crop ripe canes
and 16 acres of first crop ratoons
were burnt when a fire occurred
at Congo Road Plantation, St.
Philip at about 1.00 p.m. on Tues-
Gay, The canes are the property
of Oldbury Ltd. and were insured.

At Pegwell, Christ Church, a
firegat about 11.30 a.m. on Tuesday
burnt five and a half acres of first,
second and third crop ripe canes,
property of Theophilus Scctt of
Pegwell Bogg, Christ Church.
They were insured,

Another fire at Brighton Plan-
tation, St. ‘George, at about 11.35
a.m. on Tuesday burnt six acres
of second crop ripe canes, the
property cf Flon. G. D. L. Pile.

This fire extended to Bulkeley
Flantation and burnt five and a
half acre of third crop ripe canes,
the property of Bulkeley Ltd. In
both instances the canes were
insured.



HAWKER’S INQUEST
BEGINS TODAY

His Worship Mr, G. B, Griffith,
Acting»Coroner of Distri-t ae:
will begin the inquest concerning
the death of 35-year-old Beat-
tice Foster of Rock Hall, St.
Andrew, today at the District
“F” Police Court,

Foster, a_ thirty-five-year-old
hawker, was killed when the
rotor ’bus A-66, the pyoperty of
the Rocklyn Bus Co., and driven
ty Cyril Springer of Spooner’s
Hill, St. Michael, overturned on
Spring Vale Hill, St. Andrew at
ebout 1.30 p.m, on March 81,

Meanwhile those who were
detained at the General Hospital
after injuries in the aecident are
reported to be making good pro-
gress. Cyril Springer (45 who
was taken to the Operating
Theatre when admitted suffering
from spinal injuries, is also re-
ported to be gaining strength
and his condition is improving.

“CANADIAN CRUISER”
DUE HERE TODAY



The first Canadian National
Steamship to go up the St.

Lawrence River from the West
Indies since the winter will be
the “Canadian Cruiser” which
is due to arrive at Barbados at
daybreak today before sailing on
to Canada,

“The Canadian Cruiser” will
be loading sugar, rum and a
small quantity of molasses for
Canadian ports, She will be
arriving from British Guiana
through Trinidad. Her agents,
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., could not state yesterday
the date of her departure from
Barbados,

CAR CATCHES AFIRE

A blaze started on the inside of
the motor car A-146 around mid-
night on Tuesday, damaging the
uphblstery. The car, owned by
Hartley Forde of White Hill, St.
Andrew, was not insured.

The origin cf the
unknown,



fire was

Harrison Ships
Can Save Money

West Indian seamen who are en-
gaged on Harrison ships can save
money, thinks St. Clair Taylor ‘of
Barbados who has been working
on them for the past three years.
“But we have to work hard,” he
said.

Taylor got off the S.S. Explorer
Rere about a week ago. He was
cook on the Explorer and it was
“time for rest.” He intends work-
ing with Harrison ships again.

During his three years’ experi-
ence at sea, he has sailed on the
S. S. Rancher as well. He started
out as galley boy on,this ship and
was transferred: from’ her at Can-
ada Docks, Liverpool, to join the
Explorer at Brunswick Dock. He
became second cook on the Ex-
plorer.

Taylor has made trips to the
U.S., Spanish Main, South Africa,
East Africa and the outskirts of
Germany. He did net s¢e much. of
‘these places, however, ecauee
a cook has to be at work almost
all day.

“West. Indians find it tough dn
England,” Taylor intimated,

“Living quarters are expensive,
and almost everything is
rationed.”

Comparing the cost of articles
in England with those in Barba-
dos, Taylor said “a tweed suit
which can be bought in Barbado
for $60 would cost about $96 in
England. A single room in England
which is rented for about $7.20
per month, would be rented here
for $1 per month.”

| JUST A CARVE-UP |



Simonds Elected
Edueation Minister
In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, April 2.
Bustamante today
and the House elected Lester
Simmonds Minister

L.

appointed

of Education



The Pen And
- The Sword

“That the Pen is mightier than
the Sword” was the subject of a

debate at the St. John’s Mixed
School on Thursday night last
Miss E. Venestine Greenidge
supported by Miss Ruby Sealy
poke in favour of the motion
while Mr. Olvin McCollin and

Miss Ermine Brancroft spoke for
the opposition. The discussion
lasted for nearly two hours.

At the counting of the votes it
was announced that the proposers
had won by the slender margin
of four votes,

It is understood that there will
be a Special Meeting at the
School-Room on Thursday, April
3rd beginning at 6.15 p.m. and
the Secretary asks members to be
punctual.

The St. John’s Literary and
Cultural Association is progress-
ing, Miss Elvita Greenidge, Sec-
retary of the Association, said
yesterday.

The Association began on Ovc-
tober 31, 1947, with a membership
of 36; but by the end of the year
1948 the membership had grown
to nearly 100.

There are now 58 active mem-
bers in the Association and the
regular attendances on evenings
re about 30 members.

The Activities of the Associa-
tion include Shorthand and Typ~-
ing, English, Handiwork classes,
Discussions, Drama ete,

Officers serving for the ensuing
vear are; Mr. C. S. Bellamy,
President, Mr. K. B, Howard,
Vice President, Miss E. V. Green-
idge, Secretary, Mr. C. White,
Assistant Secretary, Mr. L. S. A.
Thorne, Treasurer.

Members of the Committee are
Miss M. Codrington and D. Gill
and Messrs, J. I. C. Me. Collin
and E. Beckles.

Due to the request of the
Officers a Music Class was recent-
ly begun and here again much
interest has been shown by the
trainees

The Dramatic Group are pre-
paring to stage their first play
and members of the Group meet
at St. John Mixed School, near
the St, John Parish Chureh avery
Monday, Wednesday and. Thurs-
day for rehearsals for the play,
which will be Staged on Easter-
cay.

* “ ° '

Stephen Wood of Church View
was injured on. his right cheek
last Friday evening when he fell
from. a_ bicyele on Sarjeant’s
Street Road. Wood said that he
s atticked by a dog and after
losing control, of the bicycle he
fell. The head-lamp = and right
pedal crank of the bicycle were
damaged.



% * *

Leo Bailey of Church Village,
St. Philip, received severe injuries
to his right shoulder and hand,
when he was thrown from a horse
owned by Denville Bailey yester-
day morning shortly before 8
o'clock.

He was taken up in an uncon-
scious condition and sent to the
Hospital for treatment; he was
discharged.

* 4 *

Through the Courtesy of the
Police Boys’ Club Unit, there was
a Film Show opposite the St.
John’s Almshouse last Thursday
night.

A large number of residents at-
tended the Free Film Show which
was entitled “Chimp the Champ”
and lasted for about an hour,

* * * *

It planned to ask the Brit-
ish Council Representative to go
to the St, John Mixed School to
give a Film Show to the members
of the Literary and Cultural Aso-
sociation of that Parish,

#

is



U.C.W.L. May Get
Faculty In
Agriculture

from page 1
sity College shortly, having com-
pleted their three ar course, A
few may however remain on to
do fourth-year study.

Asked concerning the compara-
tive standard of work of the
students from the respective
islands, Mr, Springer declined to
comment, but he gave the assur-
ance that the teachers were very







sn ' i ata se Pleased with the work of the
appoliinent tk oe 3arbados students, all of whom
Comny was Revhins recently he said were getting on well.
é } cant ;
} if tn 4 Sati ne “a tie Mr. Springer said that during
following his convictions on fraud ,, y there, he had made con-

charges,

Simmonds like’ Malcolm i

ex-school teacher and member of

an t

his



with the Headmasters and
Headmistresses of schools, the
Education Deparment, and with

the Education Authorities ot anyone who was interested in the
which he now becomes chairman future of the University College.
Fifty years old, he has been a Mr returned to

member of the House of Repre-
sentatives since 1944 and membe1
ef the Jamaica Labour Party

when he resigned the Party, He

represented Jamaica at the West
Indies Conference and was Chalr-

man of the House Committee or

Finance.









———

Mesh Nylons

by Aristoc
The aristocrat of Stockings

10, 1, 12 & 13, BROAD



&







MESH NYLON per pair ______.. $2.24

PLAIN SILK STOCKINGS per pair $1.87

Cave Shepherd



Co., Ltd. |

STREET ‘

Springer 1
Jamaica by plane this morning.

continuously except for two ae CYCLE DAMAGED

Shortly after 12,30 p.m. yester-
day Harold Straker of Chancery
Lane, Christ Church, was treated
at the General Hospital for bruis-
es on his face after he fell from
| his bicycle which he was riding
| along Bank Hall Cross Road,

The front wheel of the bicycle
was damaged.

ete ene eee nme

Why U.K. Companies



PAGE FIVE



By-Pass West Indies—

LONDON, March 24.

United Kingdom taxation laws
which discourage the establish-
ment of secondary industries in
Colonial territories, particularly
the West Indies, are the subject
of an article in the latest edition
of New Commenwealth.

Mr. Bernard Braine Tory M-P.,
who recently visited the Carib-
bean, discusses the system under
which British tax claims nullify
incentive given by West Indian
Governments to enable secondaig’
industries to be established

He says it is widely believed in
the West Indies that the reluctance
of British companies to establish
subsidiaries in the Colonies has
been due to the British tax au-
thorities claiming money not col-
lected locally.

but also against the U.K., for
whose sake the prosperity and
well-being of these territories is of
paramount importance

He states that during his recent
visit to the West Indies it was
pointed out to him that while on
the ene hand the U.K. was urging
the colonies to expand and diver-
sify their economy by the estab-
lishment of secondary industries,
on the other hand concessions de-
signed to attract new capital. es-
pecially from Britain, to promote
these industries were being delib-
erately nullified. at

‘

Many Factors

Admittedly, said Mr. Braine, it
was almost impossible to estimate
the extent to which investment of
the kind needed in the West In-
dies is being discouraged, for there

are many factors which influence
the sitaation.

Some investors are less inter-
ested in dividends than in capital
appreciation, which is not taxable
at all, And it could be argued for
them that the type of pioneer in-
dustries required in the West In-
dies might offer glowing prospects.

Again, while es of
labour and raw materials pre-
vail in Britain, the abundance
of labour and raw materials
will continue to be powerful
inducements to companies to
expand overseas regardless of
the tax burden. But many of
them now lack the resources
to do so owing to the “ex-
cessive” taxation pdevailing
in the U.K. plus the need to
create and tain large re-
serves to meet the ever grow-
ing cost of replacing plant and
equipment.

Yet the fact remains that the
principal source of capital to fin-
ance new developments lies in
long established companies which
over the years, have built up solid
connections with the W.l. and
have an intimate knowledge of
market and labour conditions.

Every company operating in the
Colonies but registered in U.K. is
liable to British income tax on all
profits remitted home, And where
a company is controlled from U.K.
the whole of its profits, not merely
dividends remitted home, are tax-
able at the British rate.

Since such profits or dividends
are subject to payment of local
colonial tax the British authorities
off-set this against British income
tax.

Mr. Braine quotes an exampl>
where a company «would be first
taxed in Jamaica at 7/6 in the £1
and that sum deducted from the
Tax normally payable in the U.K.,
leaving the British Exchequer to
collect 2/- in the £1.

Treasury Argument

The Treasury argument is that
there is no reason why companies
operating overseas should be ex-
empt from a tax any more than
those operating in the U.K. And
since it has been decided under
various. double taxation § agree-
ments between U.K. and Colonies
that no individuals or companies
resident in the country should bo

s New enterprises launched by
Seotigite tasers ap a real oe such companies usually start with
their trade in the colonies, there ‘emendous advantages and, he

is no unfairness and no reason for 288 are more likely than most to

. slaint benefit the territories in which
For aae they operate.

But, says Mr. Braine, while this ut these are the very com-
may be true, in the case of new panies which, being controlled

enterprises which are recognised from the U.K. are denied the full

as pioneer industries and which advantage of Colonial tax con-
colonial governments permit to cessions on their undistributed
operate tax free no off-setting al- profits.

The Remedy

In the long run the most effec-
tive way of encouraging increased
investment in the W.I. or any
other colonial territories is by a
general lightening of taxation in
the U.K. In the present circum-
stances however and for some time
ahead there seems to be little hope
in this respect, '

lowance is made. The full rate of
British tax is collected, And he
says, “here the British Exchequer
gathers tax to which it has no
moral right whatsoever.”

By this one move British invest-
ors are denied tax free conces-
sions, which is bad enough, How-
ever, even worse, the policy oper-
ates not only against the colonies

4



Britain’s
ractor

Lead

.

Britain has replaced Russia a
Europe s leading tractor producer.
In 1990 she made 120,000 machine
compared with Russia’s 97,000, Sne
is now very close to the U.S.A,, fo
first place in tractor export—
84,000 in 1950 as against America:
90,000. In wheeled farm tractor
the United Kingdom has becom
the world’s greatest exporter.

These are facts from a report b,
the United Nations Economic Com
mission for Europe, issued in Gen-
eva this month. The report als
cays that, although 70 per cent
of Britain’s tractor output goe
abroad, she is the world’s mos
mechanised country in farming
She has one tractor to every 5%
acres of arable land eomparec
with one to 119 acres in the U.S.A,
and one to 998 acres in Russia

Since 1937 she hag increased her
output of tractors sevenfold, A
representative of Standard Motors
manufacturers of Ferguson trac-
tors, said that his firm are now
making trectors at the rate of 304
a day, and hope to expand stil)
further if the steel allocation al-
lows.

World tractor needs wi'l reach
right million by 1956, it is esti-
mated—a big chance for Britain
as the demand for her tractors is
still rising.

The Commission gives three
reesons for Britain success in
this field: lower prices, much bet-
ter sales service, and the world
collar shortage. |

LABOURER REMANDED

Norman Jones, a labourer of
Greenfield, St. Michael, was re-|
manded by His Worship Mr, H
A. Talma until April 9 when he
appeared before him yesterday
charged by the Police with rob-
bing Daphne Mottley of $6 on



In the treatment of sarcoptic m
*Tetmosol ’ is invariably effective.
three applications are required

obnoxious smell.

WILMSLOW
Sole Agents and Distributors :—

pri
Mr



Police from information received



Due to the arrival

* MAURETANIA”

we will be open on THURSDAY, April
3rd ALL DAY, and will be closing on
SATURDAY, April 5th HALF-DAY.

PHOENIX

So

NOTICE

KNIGHT'S § LTD.



a:

SLLEESSSOSSSL SLOP APD SPELL LPP PL POPPPA LAPP LLLP

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS ‘BARBADOS) LTD.

The Chancellor “has declared
that if we are to solve our basic
problems, and balance our pay-
ments and build an enduring pros-
perity, there must be a great up-
surge of economic activity npt
only at home but in the sterling
area.

The one depends upon the other,
says Mr. Braine, and he points out
the need for a balance to be
struck between Treasury demand
for revenue on the one hand, and
stimulation of. new development
overseas on the other.

i He concludes “it should not be
fmpossible—even in the difficult
¢ireumstances now prevailing—to
devise a method of encouraging in-
vestment_ in the Colonies for
selected ‘purposes, care being
taken to encourage new enter-
prises of a kind which meet the

White Pink.

Gold

more pressing needs of the colo-
nies and of the Commonwealth.
DAHLIA BULBS
Red
Salmond Pink
Lilac

COPEOCCOOOCFOSESOSFGE SY
% MARCH and APRIL SHOWERS
S bring FLOWERS in. June.
e
GLADIOLUS BULBS

Gold ;

Soft Orange i

Bright Orange Salmond

Orange-Red

Bronze

Bright Scarlet

Red
Purple with Redish Glow
Begonia-Rose
Bright Peppy Red
Dark Purple
Maroon-Red
White
Orange with White Tip
Deep Blackish Red
Deep Caravan Red
——————SSSa

NOTICE

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

e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
\TD"

day on Saturday

S
3
;

Head of Broad Street b
Q9CGCOCSSSCSOSSSSOSOUL

ee



ange in stmall animals
At the most, two or
and moreover during

treatment no special isolation is necessary.
‘Tetmosol’ is non-greasy, mon-staining and has no

‘TETMOSOL’

Tetraethylthiuram Monosulphide Solution (25%,
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited

MANCHESTER

Ph. g98



There is no substitute for

April 1 |
L. Williams is appearing on |

behalf of Jones while Sjt. King

is prosecuting on behalf of the

RELEASES ALL

METAL

+ Pint,
53e.

of the Tourist Ship
$1.01

Obtainable at:—

Bay St.

PHARMACY Rickett St.





wal





RUST BOUND

PARTS

1 Pint & 1 Quart Tins

$1.76

ECKSTEIN BROS.

Phone 4261

| GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES

Phone 4918




















































































































PAGE SIX



i
{
or ,sirths, Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
ap to 8 and 6 cents per word for each
3édittomal word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
petween 8.30 anc 4 p.m., 3313 for Dowth
Netices only after # fF ©

————— nse
DIED
WAITHE: At her residence, Gall Hill

St. John yesterday Priscilla Waithe.
Funerai will leave the Jate residence
























at 4.30 pm today for St. Job
Parish Church

Mildred 9 Waithe, Mrs Edn

Cheeseman (Daughters}, Colvir

. Cheeseman (Son-in-law), Arme

tha Mason (Sister), May Waith

¢Cousin), Clairmonte, James, Erle
Mildred, Frederica, Herbert an
Ordie 7 34.5

IN MEMORIAM

KIRTON—In loving memory of our de
father, Edward Kirton, who died «
Ageil Sra. 1001

Past death, past sin with all its wor
O’er thrown for ever all our foes
Hope lifts our hearts to that blest da»
And takes from death its sting ¢
Mrs. Vera Morris, Hollis Kirton, Mrs
* GQiloria~White, Murreli Kirton







HELP

eS
ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat
Company Limited require married man





as Assistant Manager. Experience man-
egement livestock essential so abilit
to manage cotton lime estates, House
provided. Apply stating experience and
galary. required to Box 221, Mymouth,
Montserrat, B.W.I 3.4, 52—in

TAILORS—Journeymen Tailors,
Hands} only those with ex peciinee r
a y. PP; GC: Se MAFFE! & Co., L
= 26.3.52—t.f.n

'

EE

YOUNG MAN for our office, who must
be capable of using a typewriter, Good
salary with advancement commensurate
with ability to right applicant.









MOUNT GAY DISTILLERIES § Ltd.,
Sheplierd St. 2.4.52--t.f.n
YOUNG LADY: Kequires position 4
Governess or “Companion to travelling
parties. Write:.1M.G. C/o Advocate

2452-6:

PUHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE







Five Barbados Government Debentures
of £500 each at 344%. These Debentures
will be setup for sale by Public Auction
at our Office, James Street, on Thursday
10th instant at 2 p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
1452-—5n.

PUBLIC NOTICES
~_ NOTICE

The Anndalddenerat Meeting of the
Barbados Basketball Association will be
held at the ¥ M.C.A. on FRIDAY, 4th
April at 7.0 pom

All clubs desirons of aMlintion should
cond their applications to Secretary, C/o
YÂ¥ M.C.A. so thet fey may be elected
aM@tiated clube by the Ceneral Meeting

28.3, 52-—5n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ARCHDEACON ALFRED SHANKLAND

. Deceased.
NOPICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail
persorms having any debt or claf 1por




















oraffecting the Estote of s eaco
Alfred. Shankland, lete cf Tt

Mellevills in the parish of S.

he dea in this Island or

of January 195: are requested to »

in particulars of their a
attested, to the under ved, the qualified
exeeutors of th Estate of the sated
Alfred, Shank! (deceased), in car
of Merers. Cottie, Catford & Co., No, 17
Hugh Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the Sth day of June 1952, after whie
dite we shall proceed to distribute th
assete- of the said Estate among t!

perties entitled thereto, having regard t
the Gebts and claims only of which w
shel then have had notice: And that v

sh ot be Uoble for assets so distr

b to any person of whose debt
t we shall not have had notice
the cime of such distribution

And ali ies indebted to the saic
Estate. are re@pesied to settle their ¢

counte without delay,







Date this 2nd of April, 1952
HH. G, MURRAY,
iS ARMSTRONG,
Qualified Executors of the Estate

of Alfred Shankland, dec'd,
3.4.52—4n



NOTICE
This serves tg notify the
public. that the «file of the
Checker Hall am@ Half Moon Fort, St
Lug,
Leacock or Bri
until further not '
D'ARGY A. SCOTT,
« Middle Street.
; 3.4,52—4m

REMOVAL NOTICE

Dr. C. McCONN . Chiropractor bers
to announce th office in Spry Stree!
will be closed om Monday March 3ist












to Saturday April 5th and will re-open
at Tottenham, Constitution Road, next t«
Queen's College. 30,.3.52—1n
— —

NOTICE

IT can be consulte, at my Office over
Collins Lid. any day during the week
fromm 16 a.m. to 4.30 p.m. except Thurs
dar by special request

All rumours otherwise are just idle
talk,

N. L. MITCHELL, D.DS.
3.4.52—3r

TAKE NOTICE
LANYARD

Thet HENRY W. PEABODY SOUT!
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LIMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing unde
the limited liability laws of the Union
ef South Africa whose trade or busi
ness addres is Argue Chambers, 3
Church Street, Cape Town, South Africa,
Exporters, has applied for the reg#tra
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of canned fruits
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,







fruit fulees, fruit squashes, fruit, and fruit
beverages, and substeneces used as fo
of as ingredients in food, and will b

entitied to register the same after or
month from the 2nd day of April, 1952
unless some person shal! in the mea:
time give notice in duplicate to me
my office of opposition of such regi
on application at my office.
tration. © The trade mark can be sec
Dated ‘this 25th day of March 1952
H. WILLIAMS,
~ Registrar of Trade Mark
2.4.52—3n



\‘eanededadaddddadaanaar
WHAT THEY SAY 3

“I would not buy or rent a



% House where 1 could not get gas
% for cooking.” %,
We are sure this lady only voiced 3
<* the opinion of hundreds of other x
x housewives, x
If you haven’t got a Gus cooker x
\ Yet, call and see those in the x
\ showroom, %

You can book one from our next
2 shipment, i

‘. %
% »
¢ POLLO OOOO

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENTKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Fly. St. Dial 3468

















general
land at

belonging the estate of Delbert
hes been postponed

|
|

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

Al STIN VAN—One (1) 10 H.P, Austin) Rowe Road, St. Michael, comprising open
good working order.
Scott & Co., Ltd.

Van in

4821, D. V.

CAR

Austin 8 hp.



CLASSIFIED ADS.|_ *

TELEPHONE 2508





Phone

13.3.52—t.f.n,

in good condi-

lion. Apply to pd CO et,

CAR—1942 CHEVROLET Car:
»ondition, good treet. AOET, a
G e . St. John. a .

lebe Land, ry a

CAR—Prefect Ford

reaves,

CARS--Hillman Saloons from

p. COLE & Co., Ltd.





CA

cagle Hall.

$$$
model
Done only 6.000 miles.
Ring R. S. Nicholls, Office 9925, Homeâ„¢ .+ our office, James Street, on Thursday
17th
$$ ————<——_—————,, | tion apply on the premises. For further | properly.
CAR-FORD MERCURY, One second particulars apply

hand Ford Mercury, HUTC:
ipholstery and in good working order.

Car—Hillman Seda

perfect condition.
8324

Apply Barbados Ai
4908.

& Co., Ltd.

hand Ford Prefect
order.
phone 4908

. Apply
Allmans Plantation, St. Lucy

w.

good

L.

3.4.53—2n.
———— LT

$1400.00

1.4.52—3n



me 1934 Chevrolet Car:
echanically perfect. Apply E Saeoak.

nm 1961

‘Sedan,





1.4,52-4t.f.n

1942 model,

gencies,

new

Telephone
1.4.52—6n.

NS
CAR—Austin A-70 Saloon, very little
used, Condition absolutely A

COLE

1.
1,4. 52—-3n.

in ssine eens tation
CAR—FORD PREFECT. One second

in good working

Apply Barbados Agencies,

Tel~

1.4.52—6n

einen
CARS—Minor Two-Door Saloon like
new, Minor Tourer 7,000 miles, Morris
condition

Oxford Saloon
Tjodge (1938)
aking into
jan 14,000 miles,
purposes, Wolseley
15,000 miles,
ford Prefect,
condition. FORT
Telephone 4504,

two-seater,
pick-up,

in very
17,000 miles,
ROYAL GARAGE Ltd

very good
excellent for

Hudson

(1947)

Suitable for hire

(1947) 8 Kip. saloon
good condition

very fine

2.4.52—On



ELECTRICAL



PYE BATTERY SETS—A few of these



very popular Radios left. Call early and

& Co



Machine Treadle.

order. $100.00. Pho!

with weights
tainable at
Store, Broad St.

and 15 c.c¢
5 Capsules
Druggist or E

William Henry

TION. The ideal
kin irvitatgons a
eneraliy,

William Henry

DUREX
btainable

London Rubber Co
Sand 9 a.m



received

year Lorry

free
Broad St

including

Company,
Phone 2696.

*sapacity
Apply:

the market.

cynsumption,

SINE 5c
sishop'e monthly

ARBA DOS.
The

PROPERTY:

thereo:
tenance

DATE OF SALE:

BARBADOS,

Trafalgar &

Strongly

me 4124

avoid disappointment. P. C. S. MAFFET
Ltd. Dial 2787

3.4.52—4n

MECHANICAL

SEWING MACHINE:

29.3.





Jones Sewing
Owen T. Allder, 11?
Roebuck Street. Dial 3290.



WIND MILL, tower and pump. Pump
is like new, tower and mill in working

3.4.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

COUNTER SCALES—10 Ibs.
with Brass Pan and Tare Bar complete

funstamped) $81.20. Ob-
HARRISON’S Hardware

2.4.52—2n.

CROOKES Halibut Liver Oil in 5 c. c.
bottles; also in bottles of
Can be obtained from your
Johnson & Co.,

Street, Agents
“ROOKES LABORATORIES. Phone 2691
between $ and 9 a.m





capacity,



Prince
for

2.4.52—4n



md the

s s Agents
ROOKES LABORATORIES. Phone 2691
etween @ and 9 a.m,

PROTECTIWES
from BB.
ince Wiliant Henry Street.

Varied assortment
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

J0ODYEAR TYRES—We

Dial 5136.

JUST RECESVED—Valor
~ Chimneys,
Top Piates, Wieks, and Ovens.
Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre

952 ta

—————— LT
RPFRIGERATOR—One @/ Electrolux
Kerogene Oil Refrigerator,
In perfect work:
Mrs. Keith Webster,
Plantation, St. Luey.

Co

2.4, 52—4n.

are



for
complexion j
Can be obtained from
Druggist of B. Johnson & Co.,

CROOKES LACTO—CALAMINE Lo-
preparation

your
Prince }
for

now
Johnson & Co
Agents for
Phone 2891 between



now offer

Ltd., Lr

3.4.52—3n.

—

“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
Stove parts,
Spreaders, Grid



each

Also

Harr’
29.3.

ira ernrermanipiaststiorleionghslienanseonetiniaetiiesansnadjeen
STOVES—2-burner “Falk” Oil Stoves.
Of its type this is the best cooker on
made durabie,
vighly efficient and economical in oil

Only $24.70
{ARRISON’S Hardware Store.

# eu. ft.
oO .
me

2.4,52—2n

LLL
THE BARBADOS DIOCESAN MAGA.

. April's issue with
in full.

Charge On sale at
ending Stationeries. 1.4.52--3n.
“ZEV" is recommended as treat-
ment for Distemper, Coughs, Colm,
ete., for Horses, and Poultry,
Price 4/- per bot, HTS Ltd.



PLLC OSS SSS ES SSS:
ADVERTISING PAYS BEST

PLLC LLL.



Silver and Linen.
For. further particulars. Apply to Alma
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

PRO!
town, consisting of 2,885 square feet ot
land together with the chattel dwelling
house palings
the property of the Estate of Desdemona
in} Foster-Turton, deceased. The above will
be set up for sale by public competition

ail






at

FOR RENT

HOUSES



















Good Sea-bathing.

PERTY: In Reed Street, Bridge-

and out-offices thereon,

April, 1952, at 2 p.m. For

HENSON & BANFIELD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

'Britain’s No. 3 At Tennis Fights |
Against Hypocrisy In Sport... Development

quay professional, explain some of up. And give it up they’ll have
the lesser known angles of what to—unless they look like cham-



___' THURSDAY, APRIL, 3, 1952

Agricultural

perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and | OLA.N.Z. LINED ag & {i MONEKA me
Telepho =P eaitable ‘Zeeaea vows, By PETER WILSON @ From Fage 1 S.S. “TEKOA" 1s scheduled to sail Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
igus 00) par day American Plan for we United States of America Had | ‘o™ pa February 15th eee Feoey, = ek Kitts. Sailing
veople. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or| YOU are 22, unofficially ranked A,G.R. : You're right. I've paid also been called in to assist. is weal a toe a oe The’ MV. \CAGIQUE. DEL:
ere 14,3-02-t-£0-| third best Iawn tennis player in the expenses of some of the poorer Two of their representatives are| about April 22nd and Barbados about }}) CARIBE” will gccgpt Cargo and
newly constructed; the country, virtually certain to kidd to help’ ther to go in for ow in the island and are work- | 4°"! 25th. 6 tosntied ie eal 2. Ler hg Og Lucia, ae
stone wall Bungalow situated at Charles} get into the Davis Cup team— tournaments. ing in close collaboration with) ..) nas ample space for chilled and hard for St. see = sain Fussder
Dink ce equivalent to being a Test match ut unless you're lucky enough Government and Mr. Ashen- — cargo. ead nual os 8th inst.
Verandah, Drawing ane aden, tonve.| ericketer or an England footballer to know that you've discovered heim. A team of British indus-| , Sirs? , S°contcd om eS re ind M.V. “BARRWOOD! walt
niences. Garage and Servants’ room. |—and able to travel the world at the one in a million—the truly trialists are also to visit the pritisn Guiana, Leeward and Windward toda Grivinaa Pu ye ae
Spacious yard and land available for|no expense to yourself. outstanding champion—you have jgjand shortly and are to look at) [siands. erm ee oy te: ae Fas
Kitchen garden, gp ’ What prompts a young man to to wean them away from the ¢he picture from that side of the For further particulars apply — Sailing Wednesday 9th inst.
aad" te premises any afternoon between give up all this—irrevocably? In game when they're 16 or so. 7 Atlantic. One of them is Mr.\rurNess WITHY &@ co., LTD., asa idnamedein ‘
6. 1452—%.]/an exclusive interview with Qtherwise it's not fair. They've ©, Lightborne, a Jamaican cinta: wa. somes anaes
mm PETER WILSON, 22-year-old had a glimpse of a life entirely whe & now 8 prominent indus- ond on A me ae
FLAT = eee ie t Weare PADDY ROBERTS, who recently different from the one to which trialist in Great Britain DACOSTA & CO. 2
Dist pe ee 2.4.52—4n wean abe tie manor “a are accustomed. The longer BARBADOS.
essional, an ,A.G t stay in it the bi the “ ; ‘
MODERN FLAT—with| ROBERTS, the well-known Tor- wrench when they bees eae ‘“ “Government is pressing on

with its irrigation

schemes” he said and added:



NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTEALIn, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.






























23.252... | has been called “the tennis racket.” pions in the making—because ee ae eertially i a
P.W. : Why did you turn pro- what are their mothers going to tion and in the first year 1,000 ee
peeerers say when a kid comes back one additional acres were brought into OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
@ Paddy R. : There’s no money week and asks for 15s, for en- cultivation, mainly in rice, The!
iat aqnateur levis tenia ape ~~ £1 for meals and fer Yallahs Valley Authority has Due
less you're an outstanding cham. ae soft drinks for anyone he be ae E Vessel Fro Leaves Barbados
pion—and it takes up too much’ pw: 1 wonder if it would be servation and rehabilitation that “ "
inspee-|time for you to do another job possibie to organise something has eas ae the lon “ASTRONOMER ‘* Paeaiot ee ne y-3
Doesn't it teach you “X¢ . the California Patrons results are eagerly awaited. SS. “TRADER”... ’? Glasgow & ;
, oean’t it teach y Associatiop, an organisation of : } Liverpool 15th Apr. 30th Apr.
Solicitors. |anything then? wealthy “American tawn_ tennis Hydro-Electric Plant |$.S. “TRIBESMAN” M/brough &
30.3.52-6n | @ Paddy R. : Yes—you learn to fans who club together and pay | ee = April 16th

SF ACE—Suitabie for storing goods ete.
Apply: K. R. HUNTE & CO., LTD.
Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611

3.4,.52—4n

———$—$$$$ $$$

TO LET—June and/or July Furnished
House, St. James Coast. Four Bedrooms,
excellent Bathing. Box—M.L. C/o Ad-
voeate Co 3.4.52—2n.

WHITESANDS — St. Lawrence Gap;

fully furnished for May and June. For
particulars phone 8222. 3.4.52—%n.

LOST & FOUND

LOST

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

2.4,52—3n

PERSONAL



































The public are hereby warned against | have finished out of pocket.

giving credit to my _ wife,

JONES (nee MARSHALL) as I do not] @ Paddy R. : No. I’d say I was
just about all square.

A.G.R. ; Well you know the may
ropes. You got a lot of hospitality, @ idy R. : I realise’ that. The
your rackets didn’t cost you any-= fir:
thing and you were picking up my mind to turn professional was
quite a few prize vouchers.

Even so, there are a lot of inci- always hove first call. on my ser-
vices for any coaching job. But T
couldn’t. expect the L.T.A,. to keep
me for the rest of my life. And,
unless you’

hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed br me.
BERESFORD JONES,
Airy Hill,
St. Joeph.

2.4.52—2n.

‘TAKE NOTICE
MORNING MIST

That HENRY W, PEABODY



SOUTH

RIET. LEMITED : live off an amateur lawn expand these services and to weld

Oodipeay tacaces Ee eniating under }it at all if I hadn’t had a home to tennis racket—though you can them into one powerful unit.

the limited Mability laws of the Union }come back to. Although I broke have a very nice living while .

of South Africa whose trade or busl- a was for less than six you're playing -LES. Industrialisation

ness address is | Arms mbers, 3°.) months in the year ’ Saleh ecalnene “A great deal of emphasis

Separiaee nas bey ‘or “an regnire But won't you miss must be placed on industrialisa-

tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of /tournament play? MAIL NOTICES tion, but we have nevertheless,

Register in respect of canned fruits,} @ Paddy R. : I'll certainly miss not ‘forgotten the basic need for

, =. by pe ee en Wimbledon and the big stuff. But Malls fap Doris iea, Antigua, Mont- agricultural development and that

r ces, . ” f ‘at, Nev St. K by the M.V i

beverages. and substanees used as food |£F two years I’ve wanted to get Noseka will be closed at the Gener 1s Why, two Corporations have

or ag ingredients In food, and will be|My teeth into something solid— post office ad under: been set up so that the agricul-

stitiad, be cesister the ae = ever since I knew that I wasn’t parcel Mail af 12 (noon), Registered tural development can keep pace
mn gm the ¥ oO . ‘ood ai Mail at 2 "9 i i

inies® some persom shalt im the mean- | % enough to get right to the | My ot? Pom ane ea at with the new industrial concept.

time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such regis-
tration,
on application at ow offiee
Dated this’ 26th day of March 1952
HB. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



TAKE NOTICE

That HENRY W. PEABODY SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LIMITED, 4

Company incorporated and existing under

ness address is Argus Chambers, 30,
Church Street, Cape Town, South Africa,
Exporters, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part
Register in respect of canned fruits,
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,
fruit juices, frult squashes, fruit, and fruit

entitled to register the same after one
month from the 2nd day of April, 1952,
unless some person shall in the mean-

my office of opposition of such regis-
on application at my :
tration. The trade mark can be seen
Dated this 25th day of March 1952
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
2.4.52—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
SEA BREEZE

That HENRY w. SOUTH
AFRICA (PROPRIETARY) LEMITED, a
Company incorporated and existing under



of South Africa whose trade or busi-
ness address is Argus Chambers, 30,
Chureh Street, Cape Town, South Africa.
Exporters, has applied for the registra-

Register in respect of canned fruits,
jams, fish, dried fruit, crystallised fruit,
frult Juices, fruit squashes, fruit and fruit
beverages, and

entitled to register the same after one
month from the 3nd day of April, 1952.
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such regis
tration, The trade mark can be seen
on application at mg office
Dated this 25th day of March 1962.
HR. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks
2.4. 32-an



CHANCERY SALE

undermentioned property
‘fice, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
nd on the date specified below.
uceeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full
*articulars on application to me.

will

If not then sold,

be set up for sale at

the Registration

it will be set up on each

Defendant: JOHN ‘WESLEY BELL

Plaintiff;

nm
es.

UPSET PRICE: £1,450,

18 April,

CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 pm
sim and on the date specified below.

1952

yarticulars on application to me

EDWIN LEE BELL







built

If not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full



All that certain piece or parcel of land situate at Stewarts Hill in
the parish of, St. John and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing
by admeasurement one acre and twenty two perches Abutting and
bounding on the south on lands of Mount Pleasant Plantation on
the North and on the West on lands of Mr, B. L. Barrow and on
the East on lands now or late of Mr. John Weatherhead or however
else the same may abut and bound Together with the mesSuage or
dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and erections
erected and

standing and being with the appur-

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery
2.4.53—3n. |

for the






Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON
Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS
PROPERTY: All that certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore
Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Isiand of Barbados con-
taining by admeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting |
and bounding on lands now or Inte of James H. Wiles, of Catherine |
Wiles, of Clement Lucas, of James Ford and of Miss Louise Mallett |
and on the public road r else the © may butt anc
bound Together with = th« ge or dwellinghouse called
“AVEDON” and all and singular other the houses and outhouses
both freehold and chatte 1 the said land erected and built standing
and being with the appurt ce
T PRICE £700
DATE OF SALE: 18th Apil, 1952

H WILLIAMS.
Registrar-in-Chancer

Kenya,

Paris,

live like a millionaire, at other the expenses of any youngster.
people’s expense, but you don’t ‘
learn to make as much as a brick-
layer for yourself. in
How d’you mean
like a millionaire”?
@ Paddy R. : Well, I’ve travelled,

as an amateur, to South Africa,
Rhodesia,
times to the Scandinavian coun-
tries, Norway, Sweden, Denmark,
Finland, three or four times to
to Switzerland to Ireland

nation.

three or four

those lines

twice, to Holland, and to Ger- tive play.

many. ;

Where would anyone of my age decision
be able to travel so much, staying
in the
work?

beverages, and substances used as food |@o you think of the wedding gift
or as ingredients In food, and will be}of more than £5,000

tion of a trade mark in Part “A" of| players ag

didn’t.

dentals which aren’t included in
the hospitality you get.

@ Paddy R. : That’s true, and, of
course, I could never have done ¢an’t

P.W. : If must have been hard
The trade markt can be seen } to make

have organised?
@ Paddy R, : The “circus” idea)
_.,18*good—for cash and compe - |
“A” of} tition, But English professionals |
are primarily coaches.

Australians collected for the wifc

of Frank Sedgman?

time give notice in duplicate to me at} @ Paddy R: :
can get it—as an amateur. You

couldn’t get it as a professional,

not as

A.G.R, : You certainly couldn’.
The average professional make:
something between
£800 a year.

: or you
youngster to take up lawn tennis?
@ Paddy R.: As c
yes. It’s still the best sport I know

But it’s a big gamble to play it |
the limited liability laws of the Union| full time as a career. ;

I've often thought that
one reason we do not produce
nearly as many really tip-top

is because we're
champions
Substances uned as food | Percentage of the population—the!
or as ingredients, in food, and will be| rich

duce



TAKE NOTICE

That THE “UNIQUE” Pen CO.,
(TED, a British Company, whose trace
or business address is 579, Kingston Road
London, S.W., England, Manufacturers
has applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A”
respect of pens, fountain pens, pen hold-
ers, pencils, pen nibs and pen and pen-
cil clips and will be entitled to register |
the same after one month from the 2nd
day of April, 1952, unless some person |
shall in the meantime
duplicate to me at my office of opposi- |
tion of such registration, The trade mark |
can be seen on application at my office. |

Dated this 26th day of March 1952

Registrar of Trade








TEACHERS NOTICE

Members of the Friendly
Society are reminded of the

takes place at the Church
House on Saturday next the

instant

’ ww. :

they must

Despite
schemes,

Tll say you

naments last year, and you must of the two best young players meanwhile come into production |
developed since the war — have and the textile mill is now
turned pro. they must wonder expected to go ahead with its

on

thing
to tell the

Parcel
a.m,

Parcel
2.30 p.m

mean joining |

Talking of cash, what

Looe PSOCO%

-

that the

|

Nice work if you

a British profes-

£600 and
advise «a

As entertainment



some other countries
trying to pro
from a tiny

oriced
batr.

* ALL



LIM

of Register in

ive notice in!

H. WILLIAMS,
Marks |

2.4.52—n.

of Officers which

at Noon.

@ Paddy R.
But I like the way they do it
i Australia,
live the world’s leading lawn tennis

There the big sports firms em-
ploy the stars who, of course, use
the firm’s equipment. There’! have
to be some sort

have players who can afford to
devote all their time to competi-

Yes—and I eapect your
to turn professional has
made our Lawn Tennis Associa—
st hotels—and doing no tion think pretty hard, After all
he Lawn Tennis Associ-
ation paid for everything but of £1,000 on trips for you.
course [ got no money.
G. Roberts: lawn tennis is still far
I should think that you weaker here than it was before
played in something like 20 tour- the war, and now that you—one

whether it's worth while to go
pending money on others who
do exactly the same.



Mails for St. Liiein by the M.v
up your mind abowt that.) Joy wi!! be scloged. at the General Post
A.G.R. : It’s always difficult for
a_kid. I knew a little earlier— | ;;
after Paddy had won Junior Wim- | TO-DAY, Thursday ard April, 1952,
2.4.52—m.}bledon the last time, But how
could I tell him when he’d just
become the junior champion for | as under
the second year in succession?
How would you have
liked to have turned pro. in the |
American way—I
one of the “circuses” which stars
Bill Tilden, Don Budge, |
the limited HMability laws of the Union§ Bobby Riggs and Jack Kramer!
for sale im our store the famous Good- of South Africa whose trade or busi-
and Passenger Car Tyres
We will put them on your car or lorry
K, R, HUNTE &

Ofmiée as un@er:—
Mail
Ordinary

| Mails for Grenada ty the Sch, Gita M
will be closed at the Gefieral Post Office

Mail at 12
Mail at 2 p.m

on Friday, 4th April, 1952
OSES

JUST TO REMIND YOU...

“We have just had a _ large
hydro-electric plant brought into|
commission on the north side of
the island, This plant with the
new plant to be erected in King-

: That might work.

which is now



tion in 1953, will double the!
power supplies of the island, for |
which demand is rapidly expans |
of scheme on ing. |

if we’re ever going to “The search for minerals con- |

tinues with increasing momen-|
tum. Plans are near completion
for the ra-(pening of an old)
copper mine on the outskirts |
of Kingston. It appears that)
zine and silver exist in work-
able quantities, A search ..for
oil is being undertaken by a
Canadian Company and traces
of other minerals such as man-
ganese and iron have been
found.

The local cement factory thas)

have spent well over

all their coaching

scheduled production of 14 mil-
lion yards per annum.

Though the emphasis is upon
increased production, welfare is
not overlooked. Our medical ser-
vices have been established,
educational facilities are being
rapidly built up and an enormous
amount of work has been done
in the social welfare field by the
trained officers of the various
departments. We are hoping to

I did when I made up

L.T.A. that they could

re a world-beater, you





ston, which should be in opera-|S.S. “INTERPRETER”






























“Here I think is a blueprint of
advance which augurs well for
the future. It will need energy,
perseverance, political sagacity
and capital. We think we have
got the necessary attributes to
ensure success and are confident
that we shall obtain the capital
when we have formulated the
projects warranting development
and presented them to local and
overseas investors,”

Lady

and Registered
Mail at

Mail at
11.45 a.m

(noon), Registered

and Ordinary Mail at

when you purchase from

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at, Your Door.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





os copernbe Rating, snd economia

en, .
you'll want to own more

























HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
4th April.

Vessel For

.. London
For further Information apply to...

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Alcoa, Steamship Co





NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sailed 28th March—arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sailed 18th Apml—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952.





, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ,

A STEAMER sailed 27th March—arrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
A STEAMER sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952.



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Salls Halifax Arrives Barbados
“ALCOA PILGRIM” March 14th March 24th
“ALCOA PIONEER” .. March 28th Aout ith
“ALCOA PARTNER” April 13th A 23rd
NORT UND Due Barbados
“ALCOA SURTEAN™ April 5th For St. Lawrence River

“A STEAMER” April 23rd For St, John, N.B. st.
- Liveionce Hives Ponte

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE





ATTENTION:—
FACTORY MANAGERS

WE CAN SUPPLY A FULL RANGE
FROM '4” TO 4”

STEAM PIPE

» , FITTINGS
GALVANISE PIPE

, FITTINGS

STEAM JOINTING
ALL TYPES “DICK’S” PACKINGS











SUPPLIES
pacieniiaitniaal





| Gamat HARDWARE








The Refrigerator which ten
years ago caused the Bajan
Cook to exclaim :
“Hey! Hey! Looka Fia
mek ice!”

is here again oe

in full force just in time to meet the
needs “of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.
These machines are for operation on kerosene oil,
natural gas or electricity, and are available in 414 cub.
ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.

—— ee

BOOK YOURS NOW

co
THE EMTAGE ELEC. CO.

Plantations Building
THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY ; ® BY CARL ANDERSON



TABLE BUTTER!

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IF SO WHY NOT TRY

GLOW - SPREAD

| TABLE MARGARINE
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR

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oe eRe > ae | J ABLE USE
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if - J s ‘ e =, 7 ss =
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os ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER

Lib. Pkgs. at 62e. each
3 ib. Tins at 60c. per tb.

| CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D

BY CHIC YOUNG





NO, BUT YOU

See S| | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _

DON'T ARGUE WN
WITH wee ‘
QO.
. ex

e
>
a”

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

eee lll SSS T_EleleEeEEe_e___el_eeh_e_eQeE=S=_====——====e==S=&=&=2aa™@aqaq*$=SSE]™H™~>E>ES>S=S=S=S=S=S=
SPECIAL OFFERS ave now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street nn

Usually Now : Usually Now

Tins ANCHOR POW: MILK 21%... $2.35 $2.12







Tins HAMS, (21b) Si ccsauetehuceaak: mene 3.50

Tins KRAFT MACARONI : :
WITH CHEESE Al 38 Pkgs. FRUIT SALAD : 38 34

a i RB HE'S TURNING DOWN jf /G HE DUCKED IN : . HYP — OKay, BIG MO! : , bP hae)

THAT CORRID es > HERE , : Ah 4
EP es ccoscen Al vont. a ‘fe D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
2 y S ~ NA > . PS : ‘ Hi | } F s as \ ' ®
Coe on yea Toe THE COLONNADE GROCERIES









SAVEY cc:

BOOK & STATIONERY







POOR WOMAN /,..
bs is WONDER WHAT SHE ag
SNAP OUT OF IT, = a * WAS THINKING... F
HAZARD / STOP r
LOOKING FOR HIDDEN
ANGLES THAT DON’T
Exist /







é *






















IF TWERE YOU I
WOULDN'T LEND
MARK ONCUFF A
CENTY THAT

DEAD BEAT OWES

TOMORROW « I HOPE !-T'VE
APPLIED FOR A BANK LOAN-
AND IF IT COMES THROUGH
YOU'LL GET YOUR HUNDRED
WITH INTEREST #

YOU MEAN
YOU'RE REALLY

WELL- Tt
COINCIDEN:







THANK YOU FOR
THE INFORMATION -












STARTING MONDAY APRIL 7th

Writing Paper.
Envelopes.

ILL SHOW ‘EM /
I'LL SHOW EM
i



Large Account Books,

“



School Books,

Novels, Thrillers,



Children’s Books,



Books on Sport,

and a few other miscellaneous items

ADVOCATE Ley

| | > \
STATIONERY | “v
Broad Street Na Wis el





——_ Mee + —

1B ore eerste


PAGE EIGHT

HOW
THE





TO THROW
BALL

Know Your Football

Laws XV—THE THROW-IN

Today I shall continue
discussion of the LAWS OF
GAME by dealing with
XV, The Throw-In

The Throw-In

When the whole of the
passes..over a touch-line either
on the ground or in the air, i
shall be thrown in from. the
point where it crossed the line,
in any direction, by a player ol
the team opposite to that of the
player who last touched it.

The thrower at the moment of
delivering the ball must face the
field of play and part of each
foot. shall be either on or outside

THI
LAW

ball

the “toych-line. The throwet
shalt-use both hands and shall
deliver the ball from over his
head.

The ball shall be in play im-
mediately it is thrown, but the
thrower shall not again play the
ball until it has been touched or
played by another player, A
goal shall not be scored direct
from a throw-in,

Players in Barbados, for the
years that I have been playing
or watching football, never seem
to me to invest the throw-in
with any degree of importance.
I recall a solitary occasion in
which Harold Griffith, as captain
of the double-crowned champion
College team of the early 1940's,
almost perfected the plan of
receiving the ball from a throw-
in from the wing half in his own
position at centre-half and then
heading it down the wing to



BY O. S. COPPIN

give the winger a running start.

I saw it work 96 times-out of
i hundred. Players must re-
member that it is to their own
advantage to take a stance for
throwing, well outside the touch-
line, particularly when by pick-

ing up the ball and throwing it
quickly they can start an im-
mediate attack on the opposing
goal and avoid wasting time.
Facing the Field of Play
If the continuation line of the

player’s feet cuts into the field
of play, then the thrower is
deemed to be facing the field of
play. If not, then the player is

not facing the field, even though
by twisting his body he can turn

his head and shoulders to face
the field,
Punishment
(a) If the ball is improperly

thrown in the throw-in it shall be
taken by a player of the oppos-
ing team.

(b) If the thrower plays the
ball a second time, before it has
been touched or played by an-
other player, an indirect free-
kick shall be taken by a player
of the opposing team from the
place where the infringement
occurred,

The linesman should point
with his flag to the place where
the ball went into touch and
stand away from the thrower td
watch the throw-in,

Some linesmen are detailed by
the referee to watch the player’s
hands in the throw-in and the
referee watches feet or vice

Blackburn Rovers Draw
Then Lose Replay 2—!I

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON,

A bouquet, please, for Black-
burn Rovers, the gallant Second
Division side with the great Cup
record held the much vaunted
Newcastle to a goalless draw in
today’s F.A. Cup Semi-Final at
Hillsbrough. Nor was there any
fluke about their performance.

In “many respects they wer
better than Newcastle. They were
quicker .on tihe ball and neater in
their passing, and had it not been
for one lucky save by Simpson
15 mintites from time, the cup
holders “would have been out. A
shot from Nightingale appeared
all the Way a goal when the bal!
struck Simpson's shoulder and

bounced. in his hands for him to
clear,
Thus Newcastle live to fight

again on Wednesday in a repla)
at Leeds But although they were
badly shaken today they must
still be favourites to win for i
ig too much to expect their for
wards—Milburn excepted— to bh«
80 sadly out of form again.
Today’s other English F.A
Semi-final between Arsenal an
Chelsea had to be postponed as
result of a snow blizzard which
struck London last night and con
tinued right through until lat
afternoon, It will be played nex
Saturday at Tottenham,

This had put the England sele
tors into an awkward position fo:
they had put off until tomor
row, selection of the team to me«
Scotland next Saturday in th:
hope that they might have a last
look at players in the running.
But now candidates Smith,
Arsenal’s left back and Bantley,
Chelsea’s imside forward ary



| They'll D Do It Ever y y Tin ime

Wf









Ml “HEY TOLD ME
AFTER IT WAS OVER
THEY NEVER HEARD A
SPEECH LIKE IT-FOUR
GUYS ‘CAME. UP AFTER-
WARDS AND WANT ME
TO SPEAK AT THEIR
AFFAIRS SO I SAYS,
“WELL,I’M A VERY
BUSY MAN ++”















FOR STAYING OUT ALL
NIGHT-HE'S MAKING A
BETTER SPEECH Now ) \
THAN HE DID THEN

automatically out and they can-
not count on Newcastle’s Milburn,

Scotland will also lose the ser-
vices of right half Alec Forbes
who will now be playing for
Arsenal,

In view of their difficulties the
England selectors may announce
the following side: Merrick (Bir-
mingham); Ramsey and Withers
(Tottenham); Wright (Wolver-
hampton); Froggatt and Dockin-
son (Portsmouth); Finney (Pres-
ton); Broadis (Marfchester City) ;
Lofthouse (Bolton); Baily (Tot-
tenham) or Dixon (Aston Villa);
and Elliott (Burnley).

Both Scottish Cup Semi-Finals
were’ played in bad weather con-
ditions and in anly one was a
definite result obtained, Dundee’s
forwards carried too many guns

for Third Lanark whom _ they
beat two—nil at Easter Road,
Edinburgh. Both goals were

schemed by former Hearts centre
forward Flavell and were scored
by Burrell and Steel.

At Hampden Park, Glasgow
Motherwell and Hearts fought a
one all draw, Hearts who took
the lead in five minutes through
inside left Conn, were extremely
lucky to snatch a draw however.
Motherwell did nearly all the
attacking but goalkeeper Robert-
son defied all their efforts until

13
outside
equaliser,

Many English League games in
the South were postponed
because of snow and attendances
throughout the country were
small.

In the Second Division Bir-
mingham’s home point against
Hull City has enabled them to

minutes after half-time when
left Wafson scored the



Reginiered U.S Patent OMe



eee

THATS A 6009 EXCUSE
SOME BiG




\F ANY s+

BUT I G
uae

PEP TALK-

YOU'LL RE ALL e
\\ SOMETHING =v





a THE MAYOR AND

wuz SUPPOSED TO BE
THE GUESTS













versa, as the case
this way the player

may be. In
is checked

both for the proper use of the
hands and feet. A_ referee or
linesman who tries to watch

both the player’s feet and hands
at the same time is going to miss

many infringements of this law.
This responsibility should be
shared by referee and linesman.

An improper throw-in would

be one delivered over the shoul-
der, or with one hand giving the
impetus and the other merely
guiding the ball, or if the thrower

had either foot or both within
the field of play at the moment
of throwing, or if he merely
dropped the ball and did not
throw it,

I should like at this stage to

remind the junior players and a
large section of the football fans
who follow the games that the
ball may roll along the touch-
line or goal-line and still be IN
PLAY.

The WHOLE of the ball must
have passed over and be clear of
the touch-line or goal-line before
it is out of play.

There is another regrettable
practice especially in Third
Division games of players claim-
ing for the throw-in when the
ball goes into touch. This is far
too revalent and _ regrettable
and is unnecessary,

Let the Linesman give HIS
DECISION. All the claiming in
the world will not alter it, unless
the Referee shall see fit to
interfere,



take over leadership from Notts
Borrest who lost two—nil at home
to Sheffield United.

Only Plymouth of the three
teams at the top of the Third
Division South had a game and
they increased their lead over
Brighton and Reading by beating
Bournemouth four —one. Wor-
cestershire County cricketer
George Dews scored two of Ply-
mouth’s goals,

When Andy Graver got his sec-
ond and-~ Lincoln’s third goal
against Accrington he raised his
club's total for the season to 100.

Lincoln with a five point ad-
vantage in the Third Division
North are nearly home and dried
but they must be thankful Grims-
by did not find form earlier.
Their three—one victory over
Cldham was their tenth suecess-
ive win.

In the re-play Wednesday,
before a crowd of 54,000,
Newcastle United won 2—1
over Blackburn Rovers.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington :
02 in.

Highest Temperature: 86,.0°
F,

Lowest Temperature: 70.0
F,

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.988;
(3 p.m.) 29.910
TO-DAY
Sunrise ; 5:56 a.m,
Sunset; 6.12 p,m.
Moon: Ist Quarter,
Lighting : 6.30 p.m,
High Tide: 10.06 p.m.

9

Apl. 2



Low Tide: 2.05 am., 5.52
p.m. i
By Jimmy alo





BALLPLAYER
HE'S TRYING)
OF HONDK,) TO Sti, a Cn!
JESS THEY JF GOLS 0 BF
HOW UP» Jour SOME, MORE

oy ge KIND
SAPS wae [

Y iS TEN TO u ;

BLATHER? Nie Pel 4,

vA UPEVILLE GUYS
10 SAY, *WAITLL I
, Teh > > ) HOW I
{ MURDERED ‘EM IN
SQUEEDUNK !”

THANX TO"ELBEF
~~ SEATTLE, WASH.



Nae







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Sports Windies, |

Everton and Empire meet
at Kensington this afternoon
in a return First Division
fixture. Empire with eight
points in six games played
have a possible of 10 points
in seven games when they
play this afternoon.

Should they win, they
would be level on points
with Notre Dame and Spar-
tan who are each ten points
with seven games played
and are at the head of the
First Division Cup line-up.

Everton ‘earned the dis-
tinction of having been the
only team to have defeat
Empire in the first round
First Division games this
season.

Whether Everton will re-
peat their first round vic-
tory or whether Empire will
avenge their defeat and take
their place with Notre
Dame and Spartan at the
head of the League Table,
will be decided this after.
noon.



Harrison
College Wins
‘Martinez’ Cup

The shoot for the ‘“Martinez”
Cup took place at the 25 yds Rifle
Range Drill Hall, Garrison on
Saturday 29th March, This is the
first time since 1952 due to the

last war and the shortage of
ammunition.

Conditions: —5 rds. Grouping—
possible 25 points, 7 rds. Applice-

tion—possible 35 points, 10 rds.
Rapid—possible 40 points, making
the individual total possible
points—100 and the team total
possible points—600. The teams
were of eight, the best six scores
to count. The teams taking part
were No. 1 Coy, Harrison Col-
lege, No. 2 Coy—Lodge School,
No, 3 Coy—Combermere School.
Harrison College emerged wir-
ners with good all round shooting
making the score of 500, ie
School was second with 477 and
Combermere School third with

437, Cadet L. Johnson of Lodge
School made the highest’ indi-
vidual score of 90. He thus

becomes the Battalion shot of the
Barbados Cadet Corps.

The following are the results;
NO. 1 Coy HARRISON COLLEGE
Cpl. King, K. D. . 7
C.S.M. Hinds, L. K.
Cdt. Johnson, P. A. D
Cdt,/Lt. Rudder. G. M
Cdt./2Lt. Reed, W. C
Cpl. Jones, H. K.

=

NO. 2 Coy LODGE SCHOOL
Cdét. Johnson, L
Cat,/2L4, Bayne, &. L
Cat./2Lt, Outram, J. G
L/Cpl. Kelhy, P. M
Cdt. Bayne, J. M
¢.S.M. Goddard, R

tesdobe ue sista

aq7

NO. 2 Coy COMBERMERE SCHOOL
wo

L/Cpl. Harrison, C. N. ......%

L/Cpl. Goring, L. re es 6

L/Cpl. Headley, B. %

L/Cpl. Carter, H. % 7

Cpl. Lokey, V. A. s. 0

Set. Tello, C. A 66
431

At the conclusion of the shoot,
the Cup was presented by Major
A. S. Warren, E.D.. O.C, Barbados
Cadet Corps.



HOT?

SOON YOU.
WILL BE
ABLE TO
COOL OFF
WITH A—





i





Flirt Heads



> Class

THURSDAY, APRIL 3,

With 67 Points

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

with 67 points to her
e is heading the “B” Class.
Flirt oes in every race up to
the end.of the Sixth Regatta. Her
total is out of a possible 90 points.

The points up to the end of the
Sixth Regatta are however no
true indication that the leading
beats will win the Trophies. Some
boats have missed races and when
the Committee is arriving at its
final decision each boat will ve al-
lowed to.drop its two worst races
or two races in which it did not
start.

In the First Regatta Flirt came
second, to seore 14 points. She also
came second in the Second but
dropped back considerably in the
| Foust by coming arene. In the
Fourth she came fourth, fifth in
the Fifth and ninth in the Sixth.
She _ will most likely drop her
Third and Sixth, which would
give her 51 points,

The next boat to her is Hi Ho
with 64 points in six races. In the
First Regatta Hi He was disquali-
fied for striking the beagle. She
cannot drop this race because 4
disqualification must count. She
would therefore drop the Third
when she came fifth and the Fifth
in which she got a fourth. She
would then only have 41 points
Her 41 would be beaten by Ranger
which missed two races and has
46 points to her credit.

Fantasy is also in a good posi-
tion. She has 58 points and massed
the First Regatta which she would
of course drop, She was disquali-
ned in tne Third. However, i
Fantasy drops the Sixth Regatta
in which she came third, she still!
nas 41 points, She came first on
three oceasions,

syeipcmierl has 9/1 Points, Sine aisu
did not startin the sourtn Kegatta.
i. She Grops we £ourtu aug ic
Second in whicn sme cume iif,
sne suil has 50 pomts to ner
credit which would give Flurt oniy
a tead of One pont on her.

Of the other boats in this Class,
Gipsy, has 60 points, Resolute 29,
Moyra Blair 4u Raseal 35, OUkaps
56, and Wizard 22. Resolute missea
three races, Moyra Blair one Ras-
eal two, Okapi one, and Wizard

three.
“C” Class

Rogue and Gannet are fighting it
out with each other in the C
Class. At present Rogue has 41
points and Gannet 52. Rogue
missed one race and her worst
position was in the Fourth Regatta
when she came sixth. If she drops
these two races she would have
36 points,

Gannet on the other hand has
not missed a race. Her worst
races were in the Sixth Regatta
when she came fourth and third
in the First ang Fourth. To drop
the fourth and one of the thirds
she would have 37 points which is
still a point better than Rogue.
Ganmet has been more consistent,

Madness has 44 points, Seamp
40, Missbehave 24, Folly 36 and
Magwin 35. Missbehave, Folly anc
Magwin missed a race each.

In the Intermediate Class Mo-
hawk and Invader are in the best
positions, They Loth have 52
points. Each boat missed a race.

MOTHERS!

FEED THE

CHILDREN: ON =





Mohawk's worst position was in
the Thirg Regatta when she came
sixth and Invader’s in the Second
Regatta when she came fifth.
When Mohawk drops the Third
and the one in — she did not
race, she will > left with 45
points out of a possible 1 72, Invader,
when she does the same, will be
44 points, Mohawk having the
edge on her.

Coronetta sailed in every race.
She has 53 points. Her worst posi-
tions were in the Second Regatta
when she came sixth ang in the
last race when she was fifth. When
she drops these twe races she will
be left with 38 points.

Gnat is not in a bad position.
She has 46 points after missing
one race, Her worst position was

in the Sixth Regatta when she
came seventh. After she drops
these two races she would still

have 40 points.

Of the other boats in this Class,
Skippy has 11 points, Dauntless
29, Reen 42, Dawn 36 and Clytic
29. Dauntless missed two races

while the others missed one each
“D” Class

Rainbird is so far leading in th
D Class with 63 points out of a
possible 72. She sailed in every
race. Her worst performanc
were in the Fifth and Sixth Re-
gattas when she only got thirds
When she drops these races sh
will be left with 45 points.

Hurrieame, which has been th
most consistent boat in the Class,
is also in a good position. She ha
55 points to her credit after raiss-
ing one race, Her worst perform
ance was in the Fifth Regatt
when she came third,. When sh:
drops this race, along with the one
in which she did not enter, she
also has 45 points. The competi-
tion between Hurricane and Rain-
bird in the last six races will bi
very interesting.

Seabird has 58 points but sh
entered in every race. Her worst
races were in the Third Regatt»
when she came fourth and in th
Fourth when she came fifth. When
she drops these races she will have
41 points.

Van Thorndyke is also up among
the leading boats. She has 56
points. She did not miss a race
but gave her worst performances
in the Sixth Regatta when she
came sixth and in the Fifth when
she was seventh, After dropping
these two she will have 43 points,
two points better than Seabird..

Imp has 21 points, Sinbad 19,
Peter Pan 4, Olive Blossom 37
and Rainbow 40. Olive Blossom
missed one race, Imp and Sinbad
two each and Peter Pan four.

Vamoose has a clear lead in the
Tornado Class, She has 69 points
out of a possible 72. Edril, which
is second has 63 points and Thun-
der 59.

Vamoose Leads

Vamoose was first on five occa-
sions and fourth on one, If she
drops a first and the fourth she
will be left with 48 points, Edril's
worst races were in the Fourth
Regatta when she came fourth,
and two thirds in the Third and
Fifth. If she drops the fourth and



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: 7.
a 0IRG 2

SY
? of
f yrs



a

>

~

J & R ENRICHED

BREAD

THEY LOVE IT
GAVES STRENGTU

ON



BECAUSE If

& ENERGY





one of the thirds she will only
have 44 points. Vameose will still
have a clear lead of four points.
Comet has 48 points, Tempest 34
and Zephyr 25. Tempest missed
two races and Zephyr three.

The handicap times of the Sev-
enth Regatta which will be sailed
in Carlisle Bay at 2.30 p.m. on
Saturday are as follows:—





eee e





























Class No. Yacht Start at Flag
B 10 Wizard 2.30 Red
“B 13 Ranger 2.81 ‘Yellow
ee
B 4 Hi Ho 2.32 Red
B 481 Fantasy 2.33 Yellow
B 6 Flirt
B 7 Moyra Blair
B & Rascal Red
B 9 Okapi
B 8 Peter Pan 2.38 Yellow
B 5 Mischief
D 12 Rainbow 2.41 Red
B 1 Gipsy 242 Yellow
I 8 Skippy
D 4 Seabird
D 9 Olive Blossom 2.43 Red
D 10 Van Thorndyke
I 2 Invader
I 7 Mohawk 2.44 Yellow
I 11 Reen
Jainism el cslilinahaitlia—ustens ty
i 9 Dauntless
12 Dawn 2.45 Red
D 2 Imp
D 3 Rainbird 2.45 Yellow
RB 7 Sinbad
K Tornadoes 247 Red
a 1 Miss Behave
c 3 Madness
Cc 9 Folly 2.48 Yellow
D 1M Hurricane
I 1 Gnat
I 4 Gornetta 2.49 Red
L 18 Clytie
Cc lL Magwin Yellow
Cc 2 Scamp 51 Red
Cc 7 Rogue
C 10 Gannet 2.52 ~Yellow





1952



Savannah Club

Tennis Tournament
YESTERDAY'S FIXTURES

MIXED DOUBLES—Semi-Finals

Mrs, R. S. Bancroft and P.
Me. G. Patterson beat Miss Pil-
grim and G. H: Manning 2—6;
6—4; 6—4.

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.
Manning beat Miss M. King and
J. D. Trimingham 6—4; 6—1.

TODAY'S FIXTURES
MEN’S, SINGLES-—Final
D. E. Worme vs. J. D, Triming-
ham.
MIXED DOUBLES—Handicap
Miss P. Wilson and A. M. Wil-
son vs Miss Pilgrim and G. H.
Manning.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions — |
10.00 a.m, :
Art Exhibition at the
Museum—10.00 a.m. |
Meeting, St. Peter's Vestry
at 1.30 p.m. }
Football at Kensington —
5.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, District D |
j Police Station,
| —7.30 p.m.

St. Thomas

Police Band, Princess Alice
Playing Field—7.45 p.m. |





DANCE
at

THE BARBADOS

AQUATIC CLUB

on

SATURDAY, APRIL 5TH
9.00 PM.

For Local and Visiting
Members

Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s
Orchestra®

oe





N.B. The following Gates have been
fixed for 8th Regatta, Saturday, 19th
April 1952.

Sth Regatta, Saturday, 26th April, 1952

FUG TTT FO TSE PITT TTT Te

WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

The purpose of signs is to tell

without words.
bol that tells,

Here is

lovingly blended,
until it is as noble a Scotch
as ever came out of

Scotland.

Sole Distributors :
FRANK B,
ARMSTRONG LTD.









plainer than any
words, of whisky at its finest...
long matured,

(No Admission Charge
to Ballroom)
3.4.52.—3n.



vwwvre

a sym-



~ 36”

WHITE

36”

36” wide.

COTTON PRINTS






Favourites. with

your Pocket

FLOWERED SEER SUCKERS

wide. Per Yd. $1.01

SPUN

Per Yd. 82c.

wide.

Per Yd. 68c., 78¢., 82¢., 87e.



CAVE
SHEPHERD

& CO.,

LTD.

| 10-13 BROAD ST,

| PHONE 1267



TO-DA

FOR
SULPHURIC

in 5 ewt, drums

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5 gin. drums
4 times concentrated

ARSENATE OF LEAD

for spraying Food Crops
eating insects.



to protect them against leaf-

WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LTD.

oe






PAGE 1

TltTRSDAY. AI'KIl I. 1S.> BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THBFF. THE: &AM6OL6 Control Of Quality Of W.I. Products Urged At R.E.C. Talks Dunne the discussion on the Report of the Industrial Conference by the General Committee uf R.E.C.. at Hasting House on Tuesday, linn K. R. Hunle, (Barbados) and Mr. D. Levy (Jamaica) arged the setting up of a Bureau of Standards which would control the standard of products manufactured in the area. Mr. Hunte ipokc at length on inalagltl produced in tr his experience regarding; the rebean croup as a whole. luctance with which people In the Mr. D. B. Sangsier, (Jamaica) West Indies accepted West Indian pointed out that a point which was products, simply because ihey overlooked was that the report were made in the West Indie-. and not only concerned the Hi.:. b because those people aaaociated territories, but other met everything made In the West Inami .>•> well dies as of poor Quality, He observed thai the price of a Speaking on the Report, Mr :<<> of sugar today "cannot buy Levy said that ihey in Jamaica the am volume of industrial were whole-heartedly behind deequipment**, JS it could years ago. veiopment and industrialisation, and he did not think that if the and they believed that there "is a position had been different in the lot of money lying .iround unttpagricultural world. thai the ped. It is there for the s*ka of urgency for Industri-I developthe subsequent actions, you can asking, but there was no approach menl would have been as great as eacertajn no doubt that he is the made to I no* being evinced. that money." Hf referred to the fact that New Jury Fail to Agree In Carpenter's Murder Trial 0 From Page I in coming to give evidence in so "I suggest to you.*' he said, "subserious a case whethei he thought nit to you. thai when vou look at it a joke wa* difficult to soy. They would remember Phillip", i man who admitted knowing the typo of man who would have said deceased from the time she was an exactly what these witnesses told infant. The threats he heard were '•Now is the time that we all Zealand was able to maintain itself W at a*." -.poken fsr from the scene could assist the United Kingdom on its agriculture, and said it wns It was hardly necessary, he said, use jour commonsense, he by forming industries that would i fnct thnt right throughout the f"r him to tell them of the ad'" Vllprt 'he Jury, If you were on help to take big Wrdcn off the West Indies, there had in recent missions of the accUMd after He friendly terms with 0 person Mother Country." Mt I • rm Wail Standards which 'would eontrol the standard of industrv. He Mt that if thnt wen eoflt of living could be n Quality Hon. K. R. Hunte. (Barbados) agreed that one of the most portant things to be was the question of quality, and he urged that the Development Authority recommended in the Report should set up qualit' trols which industrialists Mr, Saitgster said that they had waited for a long time for local and ilso sat patiently by wilting for testified as to the threats ipltal to come in. Local light of subsequent event best story—that after riU llty of manslaughter ian stabbed the noai bC ]f "„, In ,. eotirOS of the remark* up the rood. That was the mako ,„ rXV ,, I t between the eye Wl\ ppmlon on fact, you will mil* H Y** *"* %  ,*,*, *L *• yu ""• h VP •••" '' %  '' bsfcn lJ£&3t& **£? JM im ** > *v o* "">• ** : eft oft •tunhinK went ITH ,„e bo !" .ntahMt '""L" y !" "£*"' and went up Ihe red. Bealite. l pcM< l> me. wrm uu ii inr rrwrvtiir ana 101a "m>m juii urm-vci waa srnuun. ,„.,,. ..._. m, ,,„,, ..,,who re'" .nvyt thru the keeper to call the Poliee rrom lhrealeneo-a he said he believed ^^''V the hro i i ,.f %  • hand l( you ,1 Ml Mm the retrvolr he went lo the pipe, Iho decaaed ,o have beenwould '^"^l ,„, G r ,„„,o* I Houae me on .he (act., you are .n.-.l. "\ "" 1K,'""2U LS" here .1 was foun.l by ... discard .hem ,,nd com. hJr^n "Z mm. W* |hr S" Rut tven Bulcher own concll Mlil £33. and If %  '! no, o rujh, back 10 lh live vndlrta bjj""re are ,!!• %  the ...e .par. I .ha. "I £_ „„„ „„, ro .„ „„,,. !" """ • !" ""* i there to tell ItMf l! r.une about BJfHl raaervol actually went to the pipe and you st washed his hands. When he was wtsgH f %  %  !! %  -,HCI in did it and he ind JI\ was satisfied When they viewed the evidence of the wttn l lull r.M.ili\|..i, :l. -i hr am puttim II to you that what he In m event •noepea capital had done its bit, but respectlve of the" fact that some of if you ivaTC Ml certain that the %  %  ,lv how fc Jacurces wr. Dun and oundda them might be interested otheraccount was Hue the benefit of that was the ,a u ^ capita] *..s not coming In with the wise or might have had comicthe doubt would have lo be given eeu*cd. He n ^J* 0 J^* wn 12 n ^L '','> p0 l r 1 fcOn -**V> that one would like. tlons ten years previously, they M the aecused." f"e was asking them to rean sllo ncr v itn nuiliee atorethi .t some could not help seeing that he was icfully led or Implied ..s th Stage, with pressure from below the type of man who would have BUN Sharpened r>—.i.-.l^ says. Is guilty of nan :. %  „_ and economic force outside, a spoken of his intention to kill fhe nTmonraune. rather technical fc oundiug phrasawtrieeed tunv which had to be borne by the deceased. ,. J" another aspect, he sal. ., Wh ^.v^r ihe^.statement-; anmnlll '' •lOrathoughl, Si •Tho was .-ally the people. These were the only observa' r in* WToStoSkaVMle told <* ""plied. slmpl> means for yo. (hay would have to do more than lions he intended making, he said. *M>uatlon Skeete Hid Kg a*W>0M ra P -bl %lJfT?? "^ "Vorrol^ '" %  "WMd Inh the auncaa rort the avktance a/a i %  hnlfe In H h riit3c wUnessetf and 'his csse the Intention to k.i. n a ( ,id do. The quoaton was -who abundantly clai There ware 33 %  "'"!"MMjn be•'* ** ^"fjju* X^dientlethe intention I %  '' d must nnl) the .iddltumal caoiwounds—a savage, ferocious at'ore the killing, and he polished I**"" ,, thi. In vou whatevc grievous bodilv harm ..s ,....!d I kVara .bidYbT' na '" i&JZXB&ga ^ n j$£gg5ssEs; "^'fypi ~$^ 3 in, & ••' h B ,0 ,u l n ** %  ArfmheT ifniSlin,: con. %  „. '"PP"" tnm Governdoubt thai the kceuM had m-i knjte bet !" . Bu, ,. they would the question -if iMlOMty. ""'nl. Hon. Mr. Hunte obeerved .ha. the "ne Uiink which mint people of .he We Indie, w.r,svropnthe.ir note waa —v .. l-.lHa ft auaaa trill —. had dlsgrass that afternoon. He was no' milted the act and he was submitca* back their m.nds to the stiteP"'"> ''""f ' ,h is ease t r>. nornjnw ci mu* rtrflH I t.ng that they had proved it I*menl of the d U Ihc Police, he has ''no time JtnjJM .u.i.se d to .>. I the need for vond that reasonable doubt. they would see that he had said ?" %  "* .f"liod in respect But u .der ,c that there Addressing the jury. Mr. Malonc thai ha -had had the kmfe cutting ^M-aas. ,h. referred to £22^. J. ~&i?&jlU& SSHS, '^" w^^p'ubour hvThe hour, but said that the" Prosecutl ducts and industries, becau-. P w| g h( U| lour (( ^ of |he C-M vcrv brleflVi but giv ni [hal „ n „ p L t ..fc. technical people' He wanted to it was not %  case which could be said, but he would still say that see a highly technical vocational disposed of case, howwere jealous of each other He urged that one of th. that they could undertaki thnt they in the West Ind %  instil into the minds of the people to "buy West Indian DM help to employ fellow W I II dlans." In Puerto Rici Puerto Ricans are proud of their products and Industries. Replying U Mr. Oomes' objection to Development Authorities. Hon. Mr. Hunte referred to the < opra Agreement, and said Ja MV. Oomes wonld probably agree co thai thai agreement ma In ii self a Development Authority. In Mr. Hunle quoted i.. m %  • In ton nectlon with the Copra lndustr>. | and said that some $500.U0 wi> '' spent In the lndu*try. apart from aaJarte* paid for the picking and drying uf the coeonutv He urged 'We must nan 6B right attitude", and suggested that they should do everything to vert is* the products of the Mr. Boyne (St V lh it the report on the Industrial Conference was excellent and conelse, and expressed the hope that ,i fair percentage of the recommendations could be implemented. He said he had listened hool. because the %  astly. It was obvious the fact that but he I otaa i i fieri olve th..' lack of trained labour. might be as to the stabbing, which the knife for a legitimate purpose' f.r. the posicont.itnod more than the ProsecuHe thimght that in their regional I(on had said. i.l.m line of the inoat important hean Relevant Points communication b e t w e e n the islands. Concluding. Mr. Sangster "I_ propose to bring to your ropo %  all the points t in this case.' ./in hava to perfi they were prepared to which is perhaps the gravest that rrorn A ichbohl Her leaving out some of the has fallen to the lot of man. You slaughter and said ha npportod tnttrab the retnindi nendations contained in the hv llant report*', and said that in Vou Following h lion is that we have reached the night of the killing'. Mr. Mnlone said, "and up to that poll my submission that the •trown has been unable to establish any evi'hich are dence of intention tn kill. All that he said evidence is so much time wasted." Mr. Malonc at this point nuofrd olunt.il | r" in.-.,,,1 that wherelions ii that would be will have to air rive It %  v'crdlct in upon M „ U dden quarrel two ncrsonol llw We-t Indie* this matter and I will ask you to fought and one kdled the othc a whole, They were not preerase any previous reports which or whorp a miin • r Into rompetitlnn to you may havi heard outside this ;ill „„ ier by „„,„„ pej.oruii Vl „. -C .^:' ... ..enc.,.,e,.,h a ,__m.ybev„ | un,„, ^gfffZJTJttiS'iSR leas by adding f"^! 1 transIt is for the Prosecution to bring lear in this case, that home the charge put against the satlsf.iftii.r. ctreumftan j have a rea"onabl Mi Malone thtai referred to doubt—not a flimsy doubt on thi the statement of the nrcu-eo ^ r thil p,,,., nf n(% evidence. %  rirst. he -aid. there was hi .1 the love affair. The accused and the deceased live' together and thenwas the separatiii. but they still saw each othi If thev accepted that ane" it was difflcuM ;-• -ee their no* aceeptu.g itthev wmild see fmre his lehaviour that there was no nettle) intention to kill and ttis' the woman who continued *•< visit him was not afraid of hirr. Sh. told him she would glv. him i coffln; there had been D i'M. i.mis quarrel and she had ihrown a stone at him Bhe • ihrents of a very seri rhare wathe struggle .md the stone was throw BOVRIL givss your meals the goodness of real BEEF Good cooks know the value of Bovnl. Its rich flavour makes the simplest mesl tasr? and appetising its beefy goodness makes food more nutririous. Bovnl is the centdrrasai goodness of beef Cir BOVRIL PUTS BEEF INTO YOU Italians Leave For Trieste Talks • He .old la, !" lhal each had lo „,,„,, ,„,„,„ Hom'lelde waa only \£ asree .epornlely In atwrl, than „„„.| t .| ,f 11,,,.. m Menl and If "\ Workers On Three. sst^STp*** Si !" "'?" d htmSSm Sugar Estates gJ"KSSS' *-\ s Ct 'I '" %  ftsjr y have heard all the nt) thought In Gretiaa> thAs to UM iebMl an witnesses, course which the trial has taker., lion HOME. April 1 Italian delegation to tondn three poWOi conference TrtoMa left for the Brti iboard the Kome-l'an Ambaasador M.uilio litiidton hend and tha OrUaai ihfag of the delegation were received curlier ill the moming %  I'rt'iiier Alcide Oc C>'i"*••' • % %  "Ih ,, y w „ r agTC i t hp I.IM excep, raised by Mr Gomes were ,n conday. The factory Itself eoataM should hav^ been obv^o^u, to them ^ () the , > ahernat, .^.rdi.^^p^ sequence of the experience gaththough it was feared grinding rrom '"*£> l "' dtf Pr r p The the womnn Wing in the roid. The „ r ... „ r m a ,r s laughter7 eml from the Trinidad Developwllulr| lH slaU cd. The strike be?an endu. ed for the defence i he w||nM MW „ ,„.„,„„. ment in tlu field of industry. He at „„. calivigny Eatate last Thurs* %  %  "• %  *.. %  %  ch of the %  rhe workers objected to a _!,„_. iri #.tdim .,, lor one *••' '"'i.',". .ii i oual to the murder felt therefore that small colonies who were aiming at j u b^,, u ic overseer ir %  industrialising should he able to ^-^a pending his departure "'" !ffK m t^^Iown e aa^ant ,, C l ;e ,, '" lhP US d c, l K K W S •naV* !" whether u*e it to their ownidtiDUff. •unorganisednwnumi that he manslaughter ,8ZJ?$ "S-|.."U,;!iv •* %  %  * / %  •!','''" •L,rder"';,e*.nd : l Th',, T,^r^,HJ Ju^V^h '""k '" .""l>'y T"" •"' H Pf: elemenl In the mind of .1.,.„ i..Vd : JTr£hiUThe SSort. of v,1 "* WoodUnd. eatjle. but rum ., ,„,, lme hc rommllled Ihe He u,d lhal allhouKh hi . bul J U '"L 1"" "\, opposed to Governrninl Bllerferr .*inn lhal hi. aewu over six. ~~ mailer. o< hdlttrUllMII Is UBMrtaln Wjg ihere il 1 resumpUon. I not .UEK.IIH. that thoae wll„. C.overnmenl "e~e. were ..... ih.-re. rail .. TH., .l......ro w.s -r.k.ne .he .' im.x.rliiHC ... kn.w .hen ..a."Th p*i. lo,,k a. tne *l.el. mtnia wet,, not altogether the Mime Thenwas Desmond HurtOa who saw the woman on the aro'ind .%  nd the nccused standlnf over her The accused left her on the gmun-, %  ind returned and mad" % %  •ribbing motion" Then there wns o^ indi • lion, he felt thit thev could mix the ideas of both government afW prlvn'n enterprise in order to achieve the best results in so far as industrialisation protects wenconcerned. Efficiency In Ajirieiiltiire He was aware that the demand for efficiency in agriculture was of vital importance, :ind he could see the point thai became more efneien* in productive methods, there would be iPeater percentage of employmcn Harbour Log In Carlisle bay l %  Turl I Dm l-mbow^i .."acl. H-"rr D Wallace sen D-onae. set. PMIIP M D*"*" Rrh Prance* W Smllh. Beh gverdei "nth EaM Anilwi. Scl. M*ti 11-r.rK-e i.i i. % %  i aiM v anakana lloaeru Cpl rtM-on. I lJUt 1 KATES OF KXCHANGF and hearted thev;. tii^if !" g£j~J* $£? thev should all ret up lndu*trie pn1 , nlMotl ,,„ which would be able to tvli'vc .TB additional amount of unemplove'l people. It Would I I vantage to the CarihheiMr Bnvne urged Baas if the Caribbean was to embark upon industrialisation of nny sort, thev should endeavour to do o using much as possible the raw wrr*\rsin-.v A. nv>i 1 'cr on Dn ni"l l>^' %  HTM nM. %  .r-na y>r/v>Vey/^v,r//,v/A^v,'.',v/'>oo „ .esponsibility for the death, hut that at the lime he did it. he had the intent He asked when lhat a man who had made up his mind to kill would go shouting it aloud. There was slight likelihood, but not in a case such as was before them. Was it not •rtrnngc that the accused should have announced his Intention, not %  n people who were his friends, but to people who were the friends of the deceased woman and her family" Real Suspicion They could not help but view with grave suspicion the evidence of the friends of the deceased, he said He invited the jury to tske these witnesses in their turn.first the man called "doctor He was'a man who knew much about courts and whom the accused had happened to have to give vldenee oealnst. Then there was Toll, the mother of Ihe deceased, a woman who would with little sense of impunitv be biased. There %  Pilgrim. Tiie jury could scarcely %  cce*4 the evidence of such a rm>n. mnn who came dressed in the clownish way he had been dressed isM^,^.e>9VW>VO*0W WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR IAHg&JXT! j ---yl lh* ONIY on* thaf ^^ *"siiVi you All rhe revolutionary ~ FERGUSON SYSTEM features.' COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. ^EW By AMR EXPRESS JUKI Opened A fine selection of beautiful Ladies' DRESSES Suitable for cocktails or weddings $18-00 to $29-75 The MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad Street Conference i illtd b t Thursday lo new administrate e formula for Zone A of Free Territory Rrnalo Ft has not been sufjested bi aid The COnior*nca will tackle the defence that the young woman 'he atsMtlon of provisional ndElmlnn Hoyte did not meet her ministration tel Eon* A f 1 r> id ..th il the hands of the accused. Territory hut will leave .ibsntuteand as you will well agree with H unpfojudlced he que I me thnt could not be suBje^ted 'he llniil settlement of Iha Trie itIn other words, on the evldencproblem We received ,. very the defence does not deny H M frrm the l'.,llin clear the ticrnsed killed Klmlnn Government to thnt effect. Hoyte.



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THl'RMHV M'RII. 3. UU UAKBAIMIS ADVOCATE I'Ve.l MWN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES STV4.*-v f M>V WHAT TQOQ BLONDIF BY CHIC YOUNG •3W.THATSTME TMiBOTiWE ITS >CU HAVE NO ^ AACLIT-S GOT TO ,5, %  T&TCP J-Sg FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS TCfcOWOW -1 HCPE f 1\C A--HO %  >-'A ivov. LAW AND C nCOC6 T**DU3M "•CUU. T VCU MLWPOBD : NfM fl -* •2 -&> TABLE BITTER! ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER? IF SO WHY NOT TRY GLOW SPREAD iiitii >i MM.AIIIM: GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR TABLE USE ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER I lb. Iks. at B2e. each . lb. Tint ill UOr. per lb. CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALX & RAY MOORES DtSuBTEPMEAS: %  WE pip %  iti'ncn.lvcr BOKTE.' IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SMK'I<\L OI'I'ICIIS arc IIIIH iivuiliihlr al our Hriiu. Ins I <>. iUi.1. S|p. II;IIIN1.I>I ii anil Sunn .Slr'-1 Usually Now Usually Now Tim ANCHOR POWl VII.K ft S2.:i5 82.11 Tins HAMS (2 D) JJg 350 Tins KRAFT MACARONI mnOBK .41 M Pl^.KRl IT SALAD * Tin, TOMATOES Jl 41 Bolllrs CAKIII HF.KR .21 fl D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II E < O L O SI Jl A D I H H O i: HIES JVE? a I our 111111S mi I BOOK & STATIONERY STARTING MONDAY APRIL 7th Writing l';i|nr. l]ll'l>|M-*>. Large Account Honks. SIIIIMII Hooks. \ovels. Thrillers. < hililren's Honks. Hooks on Sport. and a few other miscellaneous items ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street