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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_ESTABLISHED 1895 SATUR) ¥, AI Ri. 5, 1962
S li D ¢ | ATTLEE GREETED IN PHILADELPHIA} ' Chairman Of |
teriing Drain ‘Harrison Line
D | On W.I. Trip
own $34. 000 _ ic Thomas Habrison Hughes
5 : Director of the Harrison Mined

The drain on the
slowed down drastically w
to Britain’s Chancellor of
Butler announce

Britain and the ster ling

than she took in in January.
But the great improvement in‘ Marc

deficit for the first quarter

the $1,000,000 rec
$1,700,000,000.

That, compared with a loss of
almost a million dollars (940,000)
in the final quarter of last year—
a loss which necessitated drastic
belt tightening.

Britain’s settlement with Euro-
pean Payments Union the “clear-
ing House” for debts among Euro- |
pean countries was only $50,000,-|
000 in March, compared with
94,000,000 the month before.

3utler warned that some of the |
Sterling Area receipts that}
brought down the deficit such as |
the special sale of gold by South |
Africa and special sales of rubber, |
tin and lead to the United States |
would not recur. He said, “finally
it can be stated that receipts a
pecially in the latter part of the |
month benefited from the revival
of confidence in sterling, which has
also manifested itself in strength-
ening of the rates at which ster-
ling is quoted in sterling markets,”
Indeed, towards the end of the
month our r rves actually rose |
but the fact remains that it is our}
current trade and payment posi-|
tions, which is in the long run de-





cisive, ‘Rather than relaxing, we
must redouble our efforts.’’—U.P. |
|

2 More Baths |
Erected |

Two Communal baths, one at|
Brittons Hill and the other at
Bay Land, were opened to the}
public yesterday. Mr. E, D.

Mottley, Sanitary
opened a bath at Brittons Hill
while Mr. J, M. Kidney, Chair-
man of the Sanitary Commis-
sioners Board, opened another|
at Bay Land. Mr, W. W. Mer-
ritt, Chief Sanitary Inspector of
St. Michael, was present at the
functions,

The bath at Brittons Hill was
erected by the Sanitary Com-}
missioners of St. Michael while!
the bath at Bay Land was built by]
the Government and handed over
to the Sanitary Commissioners to
be run by them,

Commissioner,

eived from the Euro
gramme. The total reserves of

| embarked

| directives,

LONDON, April 4.

sterling areas vital reserves has been

ithin the last month according
the Exchequer, R. A. Butler.

: ed in the House of Commons that the drain
on vital reserves was $7,000,000 dollars in March
of more than 34,000 from February when the
lost 29,000,000 in gold and dollars.

—a drop
sterling area

area paid out $266,000,000 more

h figures put the
of 1952 at $635,000,000 counting
pean Recovery Pro-
the sterling area stood at

Si



Vincent’s

Balanced

Hon'ble R. E, Baynes, Director
of Baynes Bros., General Mer-
chants of Kingstown, said that the

future of St. Vincent and the
other islands comprising the
Windward group, rests with a
more comprehensive measure of
constitutional reform given to
them as the present constitution
limits the scope or power of the}
elected representatives of the
people.

The Administration was stil!

in the hands of the Civil Service
who in his view, in very many
instances, were very incapable
and unbusiness-like and tended
to spend sums of money without
due consideration to the financial
burden imposed upon the tax-
payers.

Mr. Baynes who was the
Vincent delegate attending
Regional Economic Committee
Meeting which ended at Has-
tings House on Thursday, re-
turned home yesterday afternoon
by B.G. Airways. While here
he was a guest of Mrs, S.
Zephirin at “The Savoy”, Bay
Street.

Import-Export Trade

“St. Vincent like the rest of
the other colonies of the Carib-
bean group, is not in the least
concerned about balancing her
imports with her export trade”
he said and added that except a
greater production of the crops
which formed the economic
Stability of the colony was not
upon, the condition
would continue to grow worse.

“There is every hope for the
future if the administration
would depart from their former
application of administrative

St.
the

. Ceca | since there are agri-
Both the Brittons Hill and the/cultural ‘potentialities in the
Bay Land areas are densely } groups which a sidered
populated and residents of the unique to the ‘sifnd of st
areas said yesterday that they Vincent si,
welcomed them. Brittons Hill's ;
bath can accommodate eight | Arrowroot, one of the colony’s
males and eight females while Staple products, was at the
the Bay Land’s bath provides} present time their chief crop. In

accommodation for six males and}
six females. Each bath has two;
lavatories, one for females and
one for males. |

The bath at Brittons Hill is the
second of 12 new baths that the
Commissioners of Health plan to
erect throughout St. Michael. It!
is the ninth bath standing in the|
parish that has been erected by
that body, One was opened last}
year at Hothersal Turning. anes
communal baths now standing
that were erected by the Com-
missioners are at Watkins Alley,
King William Street, Green's
Lane, Waterloo Alley, Carring-
ton’s Village, Church Village,
Kensington Tenantry, Hothersal
Turning and Brittons Hill.

The Chief Sanitary Inspector's
report for 1950 shows that 237,-
888 bathers made use of the baths
in the parish. The baths then
standing were used 111,985 times
by men, 51,249 times by women,
41,573 times by girls and 33,081
times by boys.

Members of the public can use |
the baths daily, including Sun-
days and bank holidays, |

One of the Communal baths at

1951-52, it was estimated to br
44,000 barrels valued at $1,850-
000.00, This he said without in-
creased acreage could be con-
siderably increased by more
efficient machinery, since the
present machinery permitted the
crop to be manufactured for «
period of six thonths, during
@ On Page 5



Franco—Tunisian
Crisis Goes On

TUNIS, April 4.

The Franco-Tunisian crisis went
into its tenth day today as the new
pro-French Premier Salah Eldine
Baccouche continued the search
for new Ministers to form a Cab-
inet and end the stalemate,

Officials expected the 68-year-
old Premier to complete his Cab-
inet yesterday but later last night
they said the last minute refusal |
of two prospective members of the
Cabinet caused a new and indefin-
ite delay.

This capital of
| population remained
last national authority. The ruling

half
without it



Waterloo Alley, which was erec-
ted since 1940, proves the use-
fulness and the workability of the
septic tank system. Without in-
terference since it was built the
tank gives no odour. A pipe lead-
ing from the tank sends out water
all day which is clear and odour-
less,

{ee

MR. J. M. KIDNEY, Chairman of

ANOTHER

Bey, said Mohammed El Amin
! Pasha left his winter palace yes-
terday, a month earlier than usual,
and retired to a private village at
ancient Carthage in what was re-
{garded as a response to sudden
powerful Nationalist pressure.



Health,

the Commissioners of St

erected by the Commissioners at Bay Land

he TE ete Be sie d 2

ontint
mula

Trade Not Yet|

| Assembly

| merely

million |



Micha



ARRIVING IN PHILADELPHIA to address the Fellowship Commission,
Clement Attlee, former British Prime Minister, is greeted by Walter
Phillips, the city’s representative. Checking out the visitor is plane
hostess Pamela Kinne, of Sydney, Neb. The Fellowship Pp is seek» {
ing “equal treatment, broader opportunities and deeper understanding
among peoples, regardless of race or religion.” Attlee refused to com- ;
ment on President Truman's decision not to run. (International) *

N.A.T.O's A

Is Peace, |
Says Truman

WASHINGTON, April 4.

Truman speaking at ceremonies
at the Constitutional Hall) com
memorating the third anniversa
of the signing of the North Atlan-
\tic treaty, said N.A.T.O. nations
are worrying “to build solid social
and economic foundations” instead

The Hard
Way Home

Anchored off the Aquatic
Club pier in Carlisle Bay is
a small white yacht with a
tall mast and a red sail
furled om her boom. Two
Australians have sailed 4,000
miles in her from England
to Barbados. They plan to
sail on from here across the
Pacific Ocean and back to
their homes in Sydney, Aus-

° }
im

tralia, The yacht, Wanderer of “simply building military de-
Il, is the smallest ever to fences.” He said: “It is not our
have attempted a voyage ‘aim to turn the North Atlantic
half way across the world. community into one huge garri-

Read Frank MecNutty’s ac-
count of what inspired them
to undertake the journey
and of their experiences so
far in to-morrow’s “Sunday
Advocate”.

son coneerned only with defence.
Such an objective would be foolish
and self-defeating. ... Our aim is
to remove the threat to war and
thus set free the forces of human
progress and advancement.”



Queen Juliana of the Pethey
. * lands also participated in the
Persia Replies To | irvmanne

The President said: “All the lies
and smears of hostile propaganda
cannot conceal the. t ea
nations have ente this treaty
to preserve peace. The people of
our countries do not want to fight
another war. They want to pre-
vent one.”

British Note

LONDON, April 4.

Persia’s new note to Britain
handed over in Teheran yesterday
does not represent any advance in
negotiations over the Anglo-
Persian oil dispute, a British For-
eign Office spokesman said today.

The spokesman said the note
replied to the British note handed
to the Persian Government on
March 19. He refused to disclose
the contents or subject of either
of the communications.

But he said they were part of a
series of exchanges, The Persian
note did not concern Persian ai-
legations of British interference in
internal Persian affairs he added.
Both the British note and yester-
day’s reply may be published to- |!
morrow the spokesman said.

U.P.

Pinay Wins Three
Confidence Votes
PARIS, April 4.

|

Truman said that by enabling
the “forces of human progress and
advancement” to operate in a
peaceful world, N.A.T.O. countries
hoped “to get rid of poverty, to
wipe out disease and to improve
world conditions.”

—U.P.

“Lady” Boats
Will Soon

End Service |

OTTAWA, April 4.

The last of the famed Lady}

Boats of the Canadian National |
Steamships soon will vanish from









Premier Antoine Pinay came|/the Atlantic and Caribbean sea-
safely through three “implied” | boards. Government owned Can-
confidence votes in the National|adian National Steamships in it:

as he stepped up pres-
sure to get his budget balancing
programme through the House.

Annual Report to Parliament on
Thursday said that Lady Nelson
}and Lady Rodney, ships that had |

Although Pinay warned a pack-|served valiantly in the Second
ed house he would resign if de-|World War, were being taken out
feated on any one of the three |of service at the end of the sum-
votes on fiscal measures to meet! mer season. These old passenger-
the 1952 budget there was never!carrying “Ladies” will not be re-|



|
|

four day old Government would
be turned out.

The Premier adopted that tactic
to cut short quibbling

eflorts by the Communist-Socialist

run between Montreal, Atlantic
Ports and the West Indies. In-
stead, Canadian National Steam-
ships will provide prosaic freieht-

ers.—C.P.

|opposition to impede the usage of



his programme now in the fourth
ay of discussion.

FRANCE EXPELS

PARIS, April 4.
The Ministry of the Interior
disclosed that a member of the
israeli Parliament is among four
{Israeli citizens being expelled from

| *rance. Another is a newspaper-

New Constitution
Drafted For Cuba

HAVANA, April 4
Authoritative sources said Gen-
; eral Fulgencio Batista will assume
provisional Presidency of Cuba as





5 i .¢c i i ters

aa a 1 s being |500n as the Council of Minis
ee ae ata eo approved the constitutional Stu-
eer re eh eran, a tutes. It was learned unofficially




that the Cuban Government reach-
ed a decision’ concerning the new
constitutional statutes which will
replace the 1940 constitution
Though no official announcement
was made it was understood that

the new statutes provide for
general elections November 15th
1953, instead of June 1 this year
as was previously scheduled. It is
also understood that the new sta-
tutes ratify the suspension of Con-
gress and the dissolution of the
Executive boards of both Con-

—U.P.

gressional Chambers



|
Fire Destroys
Wall Bungalow

A wall
tanding
jland at
ipletel
night
The house which
and valued at $4,000 ir
\Norman Alleyne, who
jreturned here from
Also destroyed in the
jfurniture and fittings
jstarted about 10.20
\Fire Brigade arrived
scene and assisted by
| Weatherhead were up
jhour still trying to put
ismouldering embers

bungalow “Fairway
about 4â„¢%
Worthing View
destroyed by

on

|
wned
tei
rrir
fire
Ty

ve

i The

on e
Mr. Keith
t late

oa
the



el, opens communal bath







ny real danger that his twenty-) placed with similar liners on the |jg consigned to Messr

arty of five arrived in Barba-




by, the Harrison liner M.V
r yesterday morning
Grenada. He sailed out from

, by the Interpreter on
vhich he is making a round trip
brough the West Indies and re-
ning to England.
Sir Thomas, LL.D., Liverpool
niversity (Hons.), was created
renet of Denford in the Coun-
of Berkshire in 1942 He is
senior partner of Thomas and
+ mes MHersison of Liverpool and
} a coo; he avas a member of the
Satz Canal Board since 1920 and
ce President of the Board since
i

nm April 13, 1881, of the late
john William Hughes, Allerton,
Liverpool, Sir Thomas married
Gertrude Mary (died in 1949),
daughter of Joseph Bradley.
Aughton Park, Ormskirk, Lanca-
shire,

Sir Thomas was educated at
Rugby. He was director of Liner
Division, Ministry of War Trans-
ort from 1939 to 1942. His chief |
recreations are farming, orchids
fishing and shooting.



|
|





|
|
|
|

Sir THOMAS HARRISON HUGHES

He is expected to spend about |
six days in Barbados. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Included in the party are
Colonel and the Hon. Mrs. J, C
Jiarrison and Mr. and Mrs, Rad-

«

anineacnaeinmes

9,200 For



Fire Guts
**Novelist’’

The

Harrison steamshiy
‘Novell

t was recently gutteéc
fire in South Africa, the
Advocate learnt yesterday, Sn«
was abandoned by her crew.

1y

The “Novelist”
Harrison ships
West Indian
Captain Steele,
at Barbados on
sailed gain on
a1 West Indian

was
which
scamen
she last
March
March

crew

one of the
employe
Unde
arrivec
10 ane
13 with
aboard



When she was
carrying a mixed
her West Indian
ready joined the
another Harrison
others had

she was
crew art of
crew had al-

“Naturalist,”
liner, and the
returned to their
homes, by other opportunities
They were all discharged from
the “Novelist” in England, Cap-
tain Steele then took her out to}

burnt,





South Africa vith the mixed
rev

The “Novelist” made quite ty
few trips from U.K, to Barbados}

th § al cargo and made/
ct here her o UK
I gal

consigned t M

D ( Co Ltd



Guianese Made ().C.



GEORGETOWN, B.G 3
Honourable Alfred ,
Brazao, Acting Attorney al
of British Guiana has been made
a Queen's Counsel. This 47-year-
old G inese a graduate of tt
M Temple and Solicit
| Ge British Guiana
| —C.P. i





j sidered to be the most
}in recent years. Only these horses
stand
weighted Freebooter who won the
vace two years ago, Reyal Tan,
‘runner up-to Nickel Coir last year
jand Teal, who will compete in
his first

Advora

eS

IKE POINTS OUT NATO PROGRESS





GEN. DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER emp! atically calls attention to the first
year’s achievements of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization as he
makes a brief, recorded statement at the headquarters of SHAPE in
Paris. The statement of the Supreme Commander of the Allied Forces
in Europe was recorded for televising in the U. S. (International)



48 For Grand
National Today

LIVERPOOL, April 4

Forty-eight steeplechase horses will run at 3.15 p.m.
G.M.T. to-morrow (11.15 a.m. local time to-day) on Ain-
tree track to contest the gruelling four and a half mile
Grand National Steeplechase, the most coveted turf prize
next to the Epsom Derby. The first prize is expected to be
$44,145.60.

Until the horses parade ust before the start, Security
and Anti-Doping Guard of !’olice and Race Officials will
be maintained in and around the stables.

The Entry List this year HA SOR |
LABOUR TAKE
LEAD. IN BRITAIN

out. They Top

are

Grand National, Each LONDON, April 4,





during ine Post few "age, "| Labour won a smashing victory
e | Freebooter will be attempting ‘vr Prime Minister Churchill's
a vaging }to do what most experts believe | Onservatives, in an important
| is beyond him to carry the crush- |‘/.0ndon County Council elections
eT B ” jing burden of 175 pounds—a feat |°od other gains elsewhere in the |
ote a r |) only achieved by three horses in |¢ountry. London catwurties mined
| the 115 years history of the race.]helr biggest council majority in
The breaking of the timing gear . cir history, They barely missed
to the governor of the motor y Three Scratched ‘arowing out Conservatives with
coaster T, B. Radar, which was San Michele, the 100-to-one |*weeping gains in ne itby Middle-
towed into Carlisle Bay by the s.s, {| 2UtSider was officially seratched | Sex Tey, pained = sever quer
Amakura on ‘Tuesday evening, from the race on Tuesday and |‘ ounties, hese county elections
nay cause the changing of hands | the following day the owners of} vere the first electoral test since
of the owner , two other outsiders Captain and|Churehill won office by a narrow
The cost of towing her into | Glen’s Cottage said that thei }margin over the Labourites in last
Carlisle Bay is $19,200 while the | horses will not start October's general elections. Heavy
T. B. Radar is worth about $10,000 The condition of the turf is}labour success in London, and
The sum of $19,000 ig the cost of | described by the Track Officials |ains elsewhere will undoubtedly
salvaging both the vessel and the | as “Perfect”, but none of the|fhurt Churchill, and his ‘ ee
cargo, The expenses will be partly | runners is likely to beat the time|tives nationally, though nee
defrayed by insurance, by Mr,]of nine minutes 20% seconds set}only local issues figured in the
Felix J. Monrose of Castries, St. |by Golden Miller in 1934. campaign, Final results Bab
Lucia, (the T. B. Radar’s owner) Tall Jockey labour 92 seats, Conservatives 37,
and by, the owners of the cargo The thrill of riding over the —U.P.
No repiirs have yet been done] world’s toughest fences has again ‘
to the engine, Up to yesterday eve~| attracted several amateur jock- sie
jning, the T. B. Radar was still eys including the lanky six feet
lying in Carlisle Bay with cargo} three inches tall Gene Weymouth |
for Messrs. Bookers of British] of the U.S. who will ride his
Guiana in her hold entry Possible.
Spe F. 5. Rader Wes taken uniag Freebooter Displaeed
tow of the s.s. Amakura off Toba- For the frst time p! icine
Zo and brought to Barbados, She BF he Bray Sine ance ca gid ,
|was already adrift for four days | P&8@, Freebooter has been dis-
when the Amakura picked her up. | !/#¢ed_ as favourite, At the Lon-
The broken timing gear left the} 0°". Victoria Club on Manday,
jengine disabled. The T. B, Radar Royal Tan, who finished sec one
Schooner | ist year was, installed at 100-9
Owners’ Association in his place, :
This was obviously a _ refiec-

ion On their running at Cheiten-
iam last mont}, When Royal
fan won and Freebooter fell in
he Gold Cup.



Grenada Police
I tivestigate
Suspected Murder

From Our
ST
Police
uspected
he

Own Correspondent
GEORGE'S, April 1.
here are investigating o
murder resulting from !
discovery at Woburn last!
Saturday morning of the corpse of}
1 17-year-old girl shop assistant, !
‘na Cato, whose remains after
0st mortem examination show |
that she died from strangulation. |
The girl was an assistant in
hop in the Woburn district owned |
by Miss Juliana Aird. On the!
upper floor is a club. She was seen

it

ym the premises up to about 10
p.m, on Friday. }
Early next morning the shop!
vas reported broken into and not! remember-
ong after a police constable ar-|

ived to investigate and had mad
nquiry about Cato, another re
sort came that her corpse had}
een found some 500 yards away





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Canada
West Indies
Federation

politicians and business-
have been hesitant in
}expressing any opinion on the
;}question of Canada-West Indies
ederation. “hey either elaim that
they have never given the matter
any serious thought, or that they
would prefer not to express publie-
which they might





1
|
|
i
|
j
|

|

!

} Local
men alike



ly

any view
have on the matter

In some instances they .simply
dismiss the subject lightly and
with no more than a nonchalant
remark like “it hasits advan-
tages,” but beyond that it is itm-
possible to draw them inte any

liscussion on the subject

Continuing our canvass of loeal
opinion on-the subject over the
past few days, one of our report-
ers discussed the matter with one
of the leading lawyer-politicians
who said that the first step towards
joining the West Indies to Canada
should be West Indian Federation
itself.

immigration
“But,” he said, “it seems to me
that West Ind’es Federation is

further away today than when the
question was first discussed wu the
Montego Bay Conference. The first
step towards West Indian Federa-
tion is the removal of immigration
restrictions and the institution of
a special West Indian tariff,
During the course of the dis-
ussion, this gentleman recalled
how sone years ago the possibility
of the West Indies tecoming a
province of Canada was mooted
during a parley on a Canada-West
Indies Trade Agreement. He said
that at that time, Canada evinced

no interest in the suggestion, and
the questior today was “whether
Canada would ie West In-
dies,”

This gentleman did not think
that “Canada would want us,”
and said that another big ques-
tion was “would England allow
the West Indies which is part
of the sterling Bloc to break
away and go over to the Dollar
Group, the West Indies being
one of the largest exporters to
Britain,

He could not see England per-
mitting any such break at this
period because of the present
economic situation, nor did he
think that any one however
much he criticised England at
times, would want to see her
“go under.”

Move Not Justified
Mr, J. BE. T. Brancker, another
{lawyer politician, said that per-
j sonally, he could see no justifica-
tion for the British West Indies
at this stage making an overture
|to Canada, He felt that the opening
move should come from the Do-
minion itself and with such, an
| intimation as to what advantages
and benefits they would be pre-
pared to offer to the West Indies
80 as to encourage them to depart
from the existing status quo.

Mr. Brancker said: “What we are
all, or should be, concerned with
now is the immediate federation
| of the British Caribbean with com-
{plete Dominion Status within at
the most five years from the date
i the inauguration of the Federa-
tion.”

“The views which I advocated
\in the Heuse of Assembly in 1937
tregarding federation are the views
jwhich I hold today with even
}stronger conviction than when
| @ on page 3





Whenever you want a cigarette-

It’s the TOBACCO that counts

er general state indicating that}
he had been attacked }
On Saturday afternoor hile
ito was being buriede the police
jarrested a you t rheo ’
| ohilus George u f
ousebreaking
George appeared €
reorge Magistrats t
rday ine wa iInced of Fp
| Mond next APB
I , Oy en SF
? € he
t continue
Ww thbor
Ena Ca
f Samue ;









PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

HEWITT, new

APT. F. E
ADC. a

W.

d Private Secretary
to His Excellency Mr. K. W.
Blackburne arrived in Antigua by
plane from Guadeloupe on Sun-
day last.
U.K. to Guadeloupe on the M.V.
Colombie.

Capt Hewitt was educated
Rughy and Pembroke College,
Cambridge He served in the
Regular Royal Artillery and re-
tired after the war. He has been
living in Averstoke, Hampshire.
He is interesting in steeple chase
racing, Fox hunting and Fishing.
The first two things he will be
nable to enjoy in the West In-
dies but he says he hopes to do
some fishing in Antigua. This is
his first visit to the Western hem-
isphere.

Attended R.E.C. Talks

He BLE ALBERT GOMES,
Minister for Labour, Indus-
try and Commerce and the Trini-
dad delegate who was attending
the Regional Economic Commit-
tee Meeting, returned to Trinidad
on Thursday evening by B.W.LA.
He was accompanied by Mr. O.
C, Papineau, Economic Adviser to



at

the Government of Trinidad who j

attended the Meeting as an Ad-
viser .

Mr. Gomes was staying at
Sandy Beach Hotel while Mr.
Papineau was at the Ocean View.

Transferred
AJOR V. C, UNDERHILL,
Divisional Commander of the
Salvation Army, Barbados has
just been transferred to a similar
post in Trinidad. He left on
Thursday by B.W.1.A. for Trini-
dad to take up his new duties.
He was accompanied by Mrs.
Underhill,
Brigadier Oliver Dadd, Terri-
torial Young People’s Secretary
of the Salvation Army with head-

quarters in Jamaica is now in
Barbados acting as Divisional
Commander until later in the

month when Major Walter Mor-
ris the new Divisional Command-
er and Mrs. Morris arrive. They
are at present stationed in British
Guiana.

Before returning to Jamaica,
Brigadier, Dadd will be visiting
British Guiana, Paramaribo and
Trinidad, spending a week in
each territory.

Easter Holidays
pre and Tony Wallbridge,
sons of Mr. Pat Wallbridge,
Manager of the Singer Sewing
Machine Company and Mrs, Wall-
bridge of Ladymeade Gardens, ar-
rived here on Thursday night by
B.W.1LA, from British Guiana to
spend the Easter holidays with
their parents.
They are both students of St.
Stanislaus College, Georgetown.

Back to Tobago
R. and Mrs, Basil Stafford of
England have just left Bar-
bados by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad on
their way back to Tio where
they have estates. r. Stafford
also has business connections in
England,
While here they were staying
with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Charters
of “New Havert”, St. Peter.





C

completely puzzled,

Being now
Rupert - thinks over what his
mother has said. “It must be the
samé bonnet,”” he mutters. In the
kitchen he spies the basket, and

runs to pick it up. “* Yes, this is
the same one, too, There's the
burned-our bit of rocket !"’ He



BY THE WAY ie oe eee Beachesmbet

‘WO brothers, apparently by

accident, have discovered a
way of introducing a spice of
variety into the game of golf,
They drove in turn, and each
ball killed a seagull in flight,

It is unofficially reported that
a third brother then drove, and
was heard to shout; “Curse!
Missed it!” as the third seagull
flew safely on its way.
Diplomacy swings it
I F a male choir of diplomats,

dressed as yachtsmen breaks
into “Lonesome Fer De Moon”
at a Foreign Office reception, we
shall know that Mrs. Mesta’s
unconventional methods are being
tried in this country. Some of
the older Ambassadors will find
it difficult to shout “Jivaroo!”
and “Hiya, suckers!” as _ they
enter a ball-room, and to sway
behind the microphone while
they give out the words of a hot
number, but it will come easier
to the young attachés and secre-
taries,

* * *
HE dream of every golfer, a
radio-controlled ball which
would, of necessity, do every hole
in one is no nearer realisation.

In America, the radio-active
ball, which, when lost, would be
found by a Geiger counter, has



He travelled from the

Rupert and the New Bonnet—26

POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER

1 dont want to he un
duly alarmist Dumbell tut
with the Whips saying one
thing and the unton another
we could one day find our
selves in the nightmare
position of having to make
up our own minds”



Since 1934

R. and Mrs. Sydney Silvera of
Montreal, Canada, left for
Trinidad on Thursday evening by
B.W.LA. after spending a holiday
here staying at the Marine Hotel.

Regular visitors to the island,
the Silveras have been coming
here yearly since 1934. From Trini-
dad Mr. Silvera will be going on
to Jamaica to visit friends while
his wife will be returning to Mon-
treal via New York.

Mr. Silvera is Vice-President
and also in charge of the sales de-
partment of Messrs Brandram-
Henderson Limited of Montreal.

Canadians Leave

OUR Canadians who were holi-
daying here staying at Cacra-
bank Hotel, left by T.C.A. on
Wednesday on their way home.
They were Mrs. McCosh of Toronto
who spent two months; Mr. and
Mrs, Colin Scatchard of London,
Ontario who were down for a
month and Mrs. Edna McKillup of
St. Thomas who will stop at Ber-
muda for a short while before re-
turning home.

Barbadian Returns Home

Aton the passengers arriv-
ing from the U.S.A. yesterday
afternoon was Mr. Gordon How-
ard, a Barbadian who has been
residing in the U.S.A. for 50 years.

This is his first visit back to
Barbados in five years and he will
be remaining for a couple of
months staying with his sisters
Mrs, Arnold Yearwood and Mrs.
Gardiner Foster.

Canada and the U.S.

MONG the passengers leaving

for Puerto Rico on Wednesday
by B.W.LA. were Miss Brenda
Roett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Roett of Hastings and
Miss Jeanne Lewis.

Miss Roett's destination is Mon-
treal while Miss Lewis is on her
way to St. Louis, Missouri.

hey are both on the Barbados
stcff of Barclays Bank, °



trots into the garden,

“Mummy
said it was lying on the hedge,”

he thinks,
one explanation.

“Then there's only
That rocket must

have carried it up and sey from
the wood and dropped it right out-
side our own cottage, but it’s

surely too extraordinary to be
true [""

been condemned as _ being
dangerous, and the electric club,
which swings itself and strikes
the ball, is still a rarity. But
science looks forward to the day
when one official in a_ control-
tower will regulate by levers the
whole activity of a golf-links,
thus saving golf-hours and re-
ducing the boredom of the game
to a minimum,

Conversation at

Macaroon Castle

HE Macaroon of Macaroon

and Captain Foulenough sat

drinking as midnight struck from
the clock over the stables.

“I don’t quite see why you are
here, sir.” “It’s not over-clear
to me, either, Laird.” “Don’t cal
me Laird, old man.” “Sorry,
Mac. old boy.” “Where were
we?” “When?” “No, I mean
—yes, who are you? Why am I
entertaining you?” “Sheer good
nature, old fellow.” “Thanks, old
chap, Pass the whisky.” “After
me, Mac. Plenty of time.” “For
what?” “I don’t know.” “Well,
then.” “Fill ’em up.” “What?”
“T said, fill ’°em up.” “Meaning
us, ha-ha?” “That's about it, old
fellow. What were we saying?”
“Who?” “Us.” “What do you
mean, “Us”? “Oh, let it go, old
boy.” “Let what go?” “It doesn't

NEW GOODS!

PRINTED BEMBERG SHEERS
MIAMI SPUNS

WHITE
WHITE CREPE DE
WHITE SPUNS
FINE STRIPED TA

PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS ........ :
CHILDRENS’ WHITE SOCKS—AII Sizes

ea oe re

FFETA





too matter.”

Back to Trinidad
FTER six months’ holiday in |
Barbadc Mrs. Mercedes |
nmer has returned to Trinidad.



P

She flew over on Wednesday by
B.W.LA,
B.G. Civil Servants
RRIVING in the island on

Vhursday night by B.W.I. Air-
ways were Mr. J. I. Daniel and
Mr. A, E. Hercules, Civil Servants
of Georgetown, British Guiana.
They will be spending about eight
weeks in Barbados “A fine trip
we had over,” they said.

Old Lodge Boy

R. TERRENCE STAMERS,

son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Stamers of the Antigua Sugar
Factory is now on a thirty day
visit to his parents. Terry is an
old Lodge boy. Two years ago he
joimed the Royal Canadian Air-
force and has been stationed with
the Nova Scotia Coastal Com-
mand, At the age of nineteen he
received his wings on 7th Septem-
ber last. He has been engaged in
flying Lancaster four engine heavy
bombers.

Awarded Scholarship

Mr: Paul A. T. Kirnon, third
son of Mr. T. N. Kirnon, retired
Inspector of Schools, Antigua. has
been awarded a scholarship under
the Empire Training Scheme,
D.694, to enable him to undertake,
at a University in the United
Kingdom, a three year course of
study leading to a B.A. (Honours)
degree. Paul was a pupil of the
Antigua Grammar School and on
obtaining the Higher School Cer-
tificate, he joined the staff of his
school in 1946 as a Maths master
in the upper forms. In the school
he was at one time captain of Ist
eleven football and cricket and in
1950 became games master.

On Holiday
PENDING a holiday in Barba-
dos are Mr. and Mrs. R. Mac-
Kenzie and family of British Gui-
ana who arrived on Thursday
night by B.W.I.A. They are stay-
ing at Coolgardie, Worthing.

Svpranino Crew



HE two-man crew, Patrick
Ellam (Skipper) and Colin
Mudie (Mate) of the 19-foot

Yacht Sopranino which arrived in
Barbados on February 9 are at
present in Grenada which they
think a very charming place.
Since leaving Barbados, they visit-
ed Tobago where they spent a day
and then sailed on to Trinidad for
a week. They are row on their
way to Carriacou and St. Vincent
and will eventually go on to the
U.S.A. where they will part, but
will meet again about a year later
in Florida.

Spent Five Weeks
FTER spending five weeks’
holiday in Barbados, Mr. and

Mrs. Richard H. Elgie of Sault
Ste Marie, Ontario, returned home
yesterday morning by T.C.A.
They were staying at Cacrabank
Hotel.

Mr. Elgie is a retired dairyman.

Also,returning to London, On-
tario, yesterday by T.C.A. after
spentiing a holiday as a guest at
Cacrabank was Mr. Hadyn.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952



4.0—T.15 pm

19 76M, 25.53M, 3$1.32M
4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m B.B.C Northern
Orchestra, 5 p.m. Composers of the Week,
5.15 p.m. Musie for Dancing, 6 p.m,
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Have a Go,
6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and Pro-
gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis
7.1—l0 © pom 25.53M, 31.92M
7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m
Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 9.45 p.m
Orchestral Music, 10 p.m. The News,
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15.
p m. Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety
Fanfare,



nem

“What doesn’t matter?”
“Don't let's get touchy.” “Pass
the whisky. old boy.”

And foghorn-containers?
OME of the items which can
no longer be imported under
an opery general ligense
one wonder why we should de-
pend on foreign countries to
supply them. Can we not make

our own glove-driers, hobnails,
and snuff-boxes? And is there
really much of a demand for

button-hpoks, shoe-horns an d
cigar-holders? Are there millions
of people who will long for the
day when an open general license
will once more cover unbrella-
ferrules, rough-sawn, unbevelled,
marble paper-weights, spikes, and
gherkin-rinsers?

He has come and gone
NEXPECTEDLY, dramatically,
when, all hope had been

given up, Jack Turbot arrived
yesterday. So convinced were
people that he was not coming
after all that no attention was
paid to him, He went away again
after two hours, and I really}
doubt whether he wiil return.
The complete failure of the pre-
liminary publicity campaign is
but one facet of this unusual
occurrence,



make |

BARBADOS
Discussions |

At Press Club |

ADVOCATE

Plans are under consideration

for a series of discussions forte
nightly at the Press Club, on so
of the topics of the day. This

series is planned to commente on}
Wednesday next when the subject
to be discussed will be the Maude |

By MAX TRELL

A STRANGE sort of rumbling
and cracking noise seemed to be
coming from the direction of the
brook at the spot where it went
winding past the willow. And when

Reperi. ; : il.
EE aes wi be tows | tes eit a
ie Vek ee eee et ran over to see what was causing

ne Ini the noise, they could see nothing
eae: Sice unusual at all—just the brook run-
ning slowly past the willow and
curling gently around the old moss
covered rocks.

But then suddenly Hanid re-
membered that their friend King
Nep (who once upon a time was
called King Neptune and ruled the
Seven Seas) lived in a small cave
under the bank of the brook. So
they climbed down along the
gnarled roots of the willow until
at length they reached the cave.

Sure enough, the rumbling and
racking noise came from deep in-

ide. It took a few moments for
heir eyes to become accustomed
o the dimness of the cave.

“King Nep’s there,” said Knarf.

‘And he’s sitting with another man
—a very old man with a long beard.”

Against the Wall

Hanid said: “The man with the
beard is throwing something against
the wall. That’s what’s making the
noise. Look—he’s throwing some-
thing now!”

Knarf and Hanid couldn’t see
what the old man was throwing.
But whatever it was, it made a noise
a little bit like thunder and (even
stranger) there was a sort of flash

Newspapers, The
Movement in Britain, impressions
of an Economist in Barbados and
Press and Public Relations,

Mesnwhile the scheme for es-
tablishing the Press Club Library
: ceveioping. Recent donations ot
books or the value of a book
came from the Hon. and Mrs.
Julian Mahon, Mr. O. T. Alider,
Mr. Fred Cozier, Mr. George
Hunte, Mr. W. St. C. Browne, Mr.
Freddie Millar, Mr. Ian Gale, |
Mr. A. S. Bryden, Mr. A. F. C.;
Matthews, Mr. L.C. Donovan,
Mr. Vincent Griffith, Friends of;
the Club who have promisea
books can send them to the Sec-
retary at the Advocate or the
Press Club, 53 Swan Street.

Talks Recessed

PANMUNJOM, Korea, April 4. ,

United Nations and Communist
Staff Officers agreed to recess
prisoner talks to give both sides a
chance to confer at higher levels,
en how to break the deadlock!
that is holding up the Korean
Armistice. The recess was called
“indefinite”, increasing the belief
that the two sides were very near



to some agreement requiring ;
nebct Aart i of light, as though a match had
oo _U oer ee a suddenly flared up and died down

again, Knarf and Hanid now called
inside, and the next moment King
Nep came hurrying to the door of
the cave.

“You don’t know who that is!”
King Nep exclaimed when Knarf
and Hanid asked him about the man
with the beard. “Why that’s Mr.
Jupe!”

“Jupe?” said Hanid.

“Maybe,” said King Nep, “you
know kim by his other name. It’s
Jove. You often hear people say—
By Jove! That’s Jove, or Jupe. Once
upon a time—long ago—Jupe used
to be called Jupiter. He used to have
a palace on top of a high mountain.
He was a real king.

“And when he got angry,” King







CROSSWORD

epee,



Across
- In front of the dealer,
. Limb of the farmyard. (3)
. Useful Nabob having bone. (4)

(6)

‘ anyway, it’s negative. (3)
. This to

e could be 19,
(3)

. Return the G.l. by car, smok-
ing, Of course. (5)
16, Dredge a rag. indeed. (7)

wee Al

ly. Bee 13 (3)

20. No south regional stare, (3) ae
22. Alive, (5) 24. Hovel, (3

25. Tops in face powder (3) ;

26. Bite when you sing about tea,

(5) 27. Value a pest has, (8) |
Down |

1. A plum tn this is squashed. (4) |
. The pylon is marked 4 Down. (8) |
|

|



3. Sounds the cure for a woman
relative with excessive fond+
ness. (8)

4. See 2. (6) 5. Hire. (6),

6. A beastly noise. (4) {

8. A game at golf—all square ? (bY

Â¥. Remit the headdress, (5)

12. See 17. (3) i

15. Resting place. (5) '

17. Cats and dogs do on 12, (4)

18. Usually considered \ofty, (5) v

@l. Hindu’ philosophic meditations |

23. Girls of the old brigade. (3)

Solution of yesterday's pussie.—

cross: 1, Frequent: 8, Shrill; 9, Bid;

0. Avah; 11, Tired; 12, Stare; i4,

Mask: 15, Shearing: 19, Cinder! 20,

ob; 21 Koala; 22. Deer; 23, Tart 24,

ortress. Down: 2 Rhythm; 3, Er






Ulterior; 5, Eliminate; 6, Ties:

Add; .&. Brand: 10. Assume; 13 Rackets :
16, Ember: 17, Gears: 18,’ Write i |
i hacker
Produced by sat
FRED KOHLMAR
HENRY
HENRY KOSTER

From the Novel “SHEE

CALYPSOES!
CALYPSOES!

a

ROODAL
EMPIRE

To-day at 4.45 and 8.30
And Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

—
ie

“WHEN
Color
Spectacle

WORLDS COLLIDE”
By Technicolor
Never Before Film



CLUB
MORGAN

Hear Trinidad’s most
popular Carnival
Singers in person

SMALL ISLAND
PRIDE

MIGHTY ZEBRA
SIR GALBA

SPOILER

VIKING

Dial 4000 for Dinner
Reservations

To-day at 9 30 a.m,

“HOMESTEADERS OF
PARADISE VALLEY
and
“LIGHT OF OLD SANTA FE”





Midnite Tonite

“DANGERS OF THE
CANADIAN MOUNTED”

OLYMPIC

To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15

LAWRENCE TIERNEY as

“THE HOODLUM”
and
“PRE-HISTORIC WOMEN”

j Steen wet sauieal

To-day at 1.30 pm
“DOWN MEXICO WAY"
and
ROLL ON TEXAS MOON



Midnite Tonite

WHOLE SERIAL

“TIGER WOMAN”

Tues. & Wed 4.50 & 8.30
“IF THIS BE SIN”
and
“MY BROTHERS KEEPER”



"GOOD FRIDAY lith



T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

“THE PASSION PLAY"
(ALL TALKING) AT ALL PLAZA
THEATRES





BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

Warner Bros present
William Nancy
HOLDEN OLSON

Also the Color Cartoon ;

Frank
LOVEJOY in

“HIS BITTER HALF’
Te-day's Special 9.20 a.m & 1 90 p.m

ROSE OF SANTA ROSA

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

MIDNITE
New

SPECIAL TONITE
Action Thrillers | !

| RIDIN’ THE OUTLAW TRAIL Tim Holt Richard Martin &
} Charles STARRETT & PRAIRIE LAW
if Smiley BURNETTE George O'Brien







TO-DAY 5 & 8.30, TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M.



FORCE or ARMS

LAW OF THE BADLANDS







King Nep’s Friend Jupiter \

—He Used to Have a Palace on a Mountain—\__



=. ;
The shadows peered into the cave.

—

Nep continued, “he used to throw
thunderbolts—throw them right
across the sky. Nobody else in the
whole world could do that. It made
him feared by everyone. But that
was, as 1 said, long, long ago. He
can’t throw thunderbolts any more.
‘He’s become much too little.”

“What is Mr. Jupe throwing
now?” asked Knarf,

Real Thunderbolts

“Just little firecrackers,” replied
King Nep. “He still likes to think
they’re real thunderbolts, but they
aren’t. They're just tiny little fire-
crackers. He’s angry because it
didn’t rain today, so he’s throwing
them at the wall of the cave, hoping
it will start to rain.”

Just then Mr. Jupe threw another
firecracker against the wall--and it
must have been a large one, for the
whole cave began shaking. Knarf
and Hanid were sure they felt a
drop or two of rain. But they
couldn’t be sure.

“It’s probably just a few drops
of dew from the top of the cave,”
King Nep said. “I'd take you inside
to meet Mr. Jupe. But [’m afraid
he’s too angry now. You'll meet
him some other time, though.” And
King Nep smiled and returned in-
side the cave. “Fine, fine, Jove!
You're hurling those thunderbolts
just like you used to, You're as
mighty as ever!" they heard King
Nep saying. “Keep throwing them.
I'm sure you'll finally start the

raiz!



h4.G.4. GgELORBE 20th Century Fox

PRESENTS





THERE'S
GOING TO




FOR THE
LAUGHS!

MONDAY and TUESDAY, 4.45 & 8.30

KILLER 4c COY

With MICKEY ROONEY ANN BLYTH
AND
(LASSIE in)

The PAINTED HILLS

> OF THE PAINTED HILLS”





SSS SSS eee ey



THEATRES
ROXY

To-day to Tues, 4.30 & 8 15
UNITED ARTIST DOUBLE
Lloyd Bridges—Barbara Payton
in
“TRAPPED”
and
“CIRCLE OF DANGER”
Starring
Ray Milland—Patricia Rock



To-day at 1.40 p m
“GRAND CANYON TRAIL”
and
“PHANTOM SPEAKS”
Not Suitable for Children

————$________

Midnite Tonite

WHOLE SERIAL
“THE SHADOW"



To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8 15
Humphrey BOGART in
“CHAIN LIGHTNING”

and
“BARRICADE”
Starring
Dane CLARK—Ramond MASSEY

Mon. 430 @ 8 15
Tues 4.30 only
“HOTEL BERLIN”
Starring: Helmut Dantine
and
“CHEYENNE”
with
Dennis Morgan





Tues, at 8.90
CALYPSO NIGHT

Se eet
PLAZA €

INEMAS

BARBAREES —Dial 5170
To-day 4.45

FILM MAKERS PRESENT

OUTRAGE
POWERS—Tod ANDREWS

also Leon ERROL in
“SECRETARY TROUBLE”



Mala



To-day's Speolal 1.30 p.m

LAW OF THE WEST

Johnny Mack Brown &
GUNRUNNERS










& 8230 p.m & Continuing

SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 195

—



EMPIRE



| TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30
| And continuing Daily 445 & 8.30
Sh

in Earth-Shaking
Color by

SHR

PP Potcet tn Contes by 7
/ GEORGE PAL: RUDOLPH MATE
eon ten ssa tonpte A Venseut Oehan

o—

eyes often used to smart and

At the Club Jim said: “You're
probably suffering from a touch of
eye strain. Why not try Optrex?”

M
be after a day’s work. Sometimes
leven had to stay late to get finished.

==






(emsmam 1

“No eye strain now!” | said to Jim
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'll never be without it again.”

PROTECT YOUR EYES «zz/

ase p

MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
liming should be thy flesh
colour. If they are red or irri-
tated or the whites bloodshot,





So I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt
and germs, toned up cye muscles.

YE LOTION}




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DOWNRIGHT FLATTERY,
COMFORT AND LONG.

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“THE PASSIUN PLAY" ; ¥
(All Talking) &, mw & & a W
AT ALL PLAZA THEATRES
GOODFRIDAY 11th The Garden—St. James



Last Show Tonite 8 30

STROMBOLI
Ingrid BERGMAN &
TALL IN THE SADDLE

ohn WAYN

OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
“COUNTY FAIR" (Cinecoler)
Jane Nigh Rory Calhoun &
“SKY DRAGON”
with Roland WINTERS
Cha CHAN

Midnite Tonite
“OUTLAW GOLD"
Johnny Mack BROWN &
“ARIZONA TERRITORY”
Whip WILSON

as
hie

To-day's Specia) Midnite Tonite












1.30 p.m ane a
“RIO GRANDE BADMAN'S Sun. & Mon. & 30 p.m.
PATROL _ TERRITORY Mat. Sun 4.30 p.m
Tim Holt & _ ph Scott & “ BEAT THE BAND”
RIDER FROM cis LANGFORD &
TUCSON FIRE” i
Tim Folt rt MITCHUM







SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952





By TONY VANTERPOOL

Barbadian vi ttended the
Floor Show by the Sou Ameri-
can Variety Troupe a Queen
Park last night were treated t
magnificent display of hair
feats by the Boodhoo Brothers,,
Omar and Buddy. Hardy has sucl
an amazing exhibition of contor-

tive feats and muscle control ever
been witnessed in the island be-
fore. Their balancing and tumb-

ling were also of a very high
standard.

The Boodhoo team, as it is
known in B.G. is made up of

five brothers—Buddy (23), Omar
(22), Waheil (19), Faleil (13) and
Baby (9), A sister, Rehana (15)
also thought she too could join
show business. But, to her dismay
Mama Kulsun, after witnessing
some of her hand balancing in
their backyard, decided: “At home
is for my girl.”

Old Man Sahab

The blood of the acrobat runs
in the veins of the Boodhoos.
Their father before them was
moteq for his trong man stunts,
Old Man Sahab, who died in 1944,
entertained many Guianese by
breaking bricks on his chest and
jifting bags of sugar on his shoul-
ders. His favourite game with his
sons was to hold them b~ their
hair and whirl them around. Sons,

like Papa, did not think this a bit
unkind. It was all in the sport,

Papa however’came to a sad end
in 1944 when bus carrying 62
passengers, ran over his feet. After
this accident he fought with death
for many weeks before he suc-
cumbed.

After Papa’s death the boys de-
cided that the name Boodhoo
should not rest in the grave with
their father. Buddy started wrest-
ling and followed this up with
tumbling acts

Omar, who watched with in-
terest, soon afterwards started
hand balancing. Both boys at-
tended as many movie shows as
possible and were soon able to
copy some of the feats they had
seen on the screen. With a little
experience, they were soon able

to invent their own and by 1945

they were playing to packed

houses in British Guiana.

Every brother in turn fol-

lowed in the footsteps of Omer
and Buddy and now young
Baby, (not to mention Waheil
and Faleil), although not yet
ten years old, is a noted contor-
tionist, a tumbler, and performs
muscle control acts. He also
acts as top man of the Bocdhoo
team. :

Visit To Trinidad

After creating a sensation in
B.G., the brothers visited Trinidad
in 1948. They put on their act in
the 1949 Carnival Celebrations at
Queen’s Park Hotel in aid of the
Guardian Neediest Cases Fund.



This show was held under the
patronage of Sir John Shaw,
KCMG. then Governor of Trini-
dad. Right away they became

favourites with Trinidadian au-
diences and time and again they
were asked to repeat their per-
formance,

From Trinidad the boys visited
Dutch Guiana where they gave a

THIS STUNT by the Boodhoo Brothers brought loud applause.

performance at the Queen’s Cele-
brations. Last year, along with
Harvey Rogers, Omar gave a dis-
play at Surinam’s Confiari. It was
here. that Omar made many
friends, He was constantly .asked
to make Surinam his home.

The brothers now have a very
adventurous spirit. From Barba-
dos they hope to reach the United
Kingdom by means of funds raised
from travelling through the vari-

ous islands. Should they reach
England, I am sure that they
would be a big attraction with

some Vaudeville Show or Circus.

Before trying to reach England,
Omar and Buddy are hoping to
get Baby to Barbados as they feel
that he would also be a big at-
traction here. Many difficulties
will have to be overcome as Mama
Boodhoo does not like her little
one leaving the shores of British
Guiana.

Success

The Boodhoo Brotners attributed
their success to: (1) Brotherly love.
(2) Confidence and determination
and (3) keeping fit by constantly
exercising, Omar, because he is
the only one capable of the high
wire walking and stunt riding,
has to do an extra amount of keep-
fit exercises. He is a teetotaler,
hates the smell of cigarette smoke
and prefers to watch dancing rath-
er than to take part in it.

Although these boys already
have well developed bodies they
do not relax. They feel that the
body, like a car should be ser-



BUDDY AND OMAR BOODHOO during one of their balancing acts.
Buddy drinks an aerated while Omar holds a hand stand.

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viced regularly and said Omar.
“Only a careless man aliows

d

+

reckless living to ruin his good ?

reputation,”

4

Buddy, apart from being the -

strong man of the team, or ur

other words, “the man at the

bottom,” gives cisplays of chain
balancing as well as contortive
feats and muscle contro] acts.

Omar walks on eight gauge
galvanised wire, 30 feet long and
suspended 15 feet in the air. He
even sits and pretends to be
sleeping on the wire.

e boys do no other work but
acrobatics, Mama Boodhoo sup-
potts the family from the profits
of her Water Street business.

Since they have been in Barba-
dos, they have given shows at
Harrison College, Lodge School,
Combermere and many other
secondary and elementary schools,
The pupils were all enthused by
their performances.

Classic Singer

Cecil Green, B.G.’s_ Classic
singer and winner of the 1951
Singing Competition was also out-
standing last night. He sang
“Pedro, The Fisherman”, which
was made famous by Richard
Taubor.

Ena King, another member of

‘the troupe, and popular star ol

Gipsy Caravan over Z.F.Y., sang
“I Only Have Eyes For You.”
iss King is a very good ballad
singer. She was loudly applauded.
n the lighter side, Harvey
Rogers, leader of the troupe, and
his partner, Bonnie Edinboro, gave
an exhibition of Tango dancing.
Already Rogers has visited 18
countries. He was last here in
1947 with the Whyte Brothers.
The Floor Show by the South
American Variety troupe was real-
ly of a very high standard and an
inspiring change from the regular
local performances. It was spon-
sored by Canada Dry.

Youth Falls From Cart

Shortly after 2.30 p.m. yester-
day 15-year-old Harold Roach of
Government Hill, St. Michael, fell
from a donkey cart which was on
Roebuck Street, St. Michael.

He was treated and discharged
at the General Hospital.



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Moneka, Sch. Gardenia W., M.V
Blue Star, Sch. Everdene, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch
Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Turtle Dove
Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. D'Ortac, Seh
Rosarene, M.V. T. B. Radar, Sch. Marea
Henrietta, Sch. Henry D. Wallace

ARRIVALS

Schooner Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt.
Hazell, from British Guiana,

§.S. Interpreter, 4,026 tons net, Capt
Coates, from Liverpool via Grenada.

Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman
76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British
Guiana

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. John, N.B. and Montreal
by the M.V. Canadian Cruiser will be









closed at the General Post Office as
under:—

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail t
9 a.m. to-day 5th April, } Ordinary
Mail at 8.30 a.m. on Monday, 7th April
1952 °

, Et
RATES OF EXCHANGE
CANADA
APRIL 4, 1952

Demand Drafts 73. 65%
Sight Drafts

"5 6/10% Cable

75 0/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 8/10°%
73 5/10"

14 1/10% Currenay 72 3/10 %
Coupons Ti 6/10%
50 ve Silver 20%

OLE OOOCC OOF ISEOSCSSSSSOSSSSSS





AGRICULTURAL
PURPOSES.

a

.
OOOO OOOO SPEC OFSOOF ES FOODS

PSSOSSSS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Boodhoo Brothers Perform Hair-Raising Feats

—
News In Brief

Child Missing

Oliver Griffith of
Price Land, St. George, left the
home of his adopted mother at
about 9.00 a.m., on Wednesday for
the St. George’s Boys’ School, He
has not yet returned.

He is dark and was wearing a
brown suit and a black cap with
red crest. His height is about two
feet and he has scars on the upper
lip and the right side of his fore-
head.



Six-year-old

A fire at Hothersal Plantation
St. John, at about 3.00 p.m., on
Thursday burnt one acre of third
crop ripe canes and 300 holes of
ratoons. They are the ‘property of
E. M. Taylor and were insured.

Another fire at Black Bess
Plantation, St. Peter, at about 7.50
p.m., on Thursday burnt four and

a half acres of third erop ripe
canes, property of J. B. Parris of
the Farm, St. Peter. They were
insured.

Norma Alexander of Upper Col-
lymore Rock, St, Michael, re-
ported to the Police that a quantity
of jewellery valued $84 was
stolen from her home sometime
between Tuesday and Wednesday.

A flannel pants valued $13.90
was stolen from the home of Mc-
Donald Moore at Lower Burney’s,
St. Michael, between 6.45 a.m, and
4.15 p.m. on Wednesday. The
Police are investigating both cases.



Case Of Assault
Dismissed

™ the Assistant Court of Appea’
yesterday Their Honours Mr. J,
W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. 4.
Vaughan confirmed the decision of
His Worship, Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
who dismissed without prejudice
a ease of assault brought by Josepn
Jones of Carrington Village, St.
Michael, against Otho Jones of
Baxters Road, St, Michael,

Joseph Jones told the Court that
the defendant took up a part of a
gate and hit him with it on his
chest. Otho Jones denied that he
hit the defendant with a part of
the gate and said that he was try-
ing to prevent strangers from com-
ing into his garage as he was
missing too many parts.

Before confirming the decision
Their Honours told Joseph Jones
that it was.clear that the defend-
ant was trying to prevent strangers
from coming into his garage and
they saw no reason why the deci-
sion should be disturbed.

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Federation

@ From Page 1

this matter was brought up in
thet year in the House by Mr
Cc. A. Brathwaite, supported by

Mr. H. A. Vaughan (now Mr. Jus-
tice Vaughan) that these scattered
territories, in order to be taken
seriously by the Imperial Gov-
ernment, must speak as a united
whole in like manner as any of
the self-governing dominions.”

It woulq then be open to a fed-
erated and self-governing British
West Indies to decide for them-
elves whether they would enter
into a political or economic unio
with the Dominion of Canada,

He ended: “Of coure, any sug-
gestion that the British West In-
dies should become a province ot
Canada is out of the question, for
that would be only perpetrating
our servile or subordinate status.”





Labourer’s Inquest

Adjourned

His Worship Mr. H, A. Talma,
Police Coroner of District “A,”
yesterday adjourned the inquest
concerning the death of 58-year-
old Rupert Boyce of Ashton Hall
St. Peter, until April 25.

Boyce, who was a labourer, fell
ill at his home on Sunday, March
30, and was taken to the General
Hospital, where he died the next
day

Charles Boyce yesterday told
the court that the deceased was
his father. Sometime on Sunday,
March 30, the deceased fell ill at
his home at Ashton Hall, St. Peter,
and was taken to the General
Hospital and detained

On April 2 he heard that his
father was dead and went to the

General Hospital Mortuary and
identified the body to Dr. A. § JOHNSON’S STATIONERY § |
Cato who performed the post and
er examination the same HARDWARE
ay.
POLL 0 CREA PPLE AOE

When hearing resumes the Gov-
ernment Analyst and Dr. A. 8.
Cato will tell the court of their
findings



“CAN. CRUISER” TO
LEAVE MONDAY

The C.N.S. motor vessel Cana-
dian Cruiser which arrived here
from British Guiana via Trinidad
on Thursday to load sugar and
rum for Canadian ports, is ex-
pected to leave port direct for

Canada on Monday. She is con-
signed to Messrs.
tin & Co., Ltd.

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PAGE THREE

ALL OVER THE WORLD



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ae | FOUR
eee rrr a RT SUNN eT

BARBADOS fp Anowatt | The Way To Make | NOBODY'S
Re eo Britain Secure

Saturday, April 5, 1952

REPRESENTATION

THE suggestion that the British West
Indies should become a province of Cana-
da has been made so often before that it
ranks only behind the proposals for West
Indian federation which have been can-
vassed regularly since 1875.

Not long ago the Canadian correspond.
ent of the largest newspaper organisation
in the United Kingdom suggested that
Canada was only awaiting the federation
of the British West Indies to announce
her intention of willingness to receive the
new federation into the Canadian fold.

Official circles in Canada on the other
hand have been emphatic whenever such
proposals are made that Canada does not
want any more possessions, especially
tropical possessions inhabited by plural
societies of more than one race, and New-
foundland is quoted as an example of the
disadvantage of taking over territories un-
able to pay their own way.

In this respect official Canadian opinion
is following the traditional British atti-
tude towards colonisation. The British
colonist always. took with him to the
colonies in which he settled the British
system of law and administration and
transferred the British way of life into the
colony, allowing it to develop and modify
according to necessity and other environ-
mental requisites.

The French on the other hand have
always held loftier ideals about colonisa-
tion, and regarding themselves as repre-
sentatives of a superior civilisation, have
set about educating the inhabitants of
colonies and building up an elite capable
of enjoying the full rights of French citi-
zenship.

The French system has been carried to
completion in the French West Indian
departments of Martinique and Guade-
loupe where ,every inhabitant today en-
joys the full status of Frenchmen born in
France and has equality of opportunity.
There is no distinction between a Mar-
tiniquan or a Guadeloupien and a French-
man in the way that there is distinction
between a Barbadian or a Trinidadian
and an Englishman. Citizens of Martin-
ique and citizens of Guadeloupe and citi-

zens of France are all Frenchmen and,

Frenchwomen.

By contrast Barbadians and ‘Trinidad-
ians only enjoy ‘the status of Englishmen
born in the United Kingdom when they
emigrate to that country. Knowledge of
this curious distinction between colonials
in their country of birth and colonials in
the United Kingdom is still exploited by
many West Indian stowaways to the great
embarrassment of the United Kingdom
authorities,

But even before the raising of Martin-
ique and Guadeloupe to the status of
French departments, the French mission
civilisatrice found expression in the re-
turn by those two islands of deputies and
senatdrs to the French Parliament in
Paris. This fact is not surprising when
it is realised that even during the period
of ‘slavery the French encouraged instead
of preventing, as the British did, the
Christianising of their slaves. Whatever
the defects of the French practises on
paper their system is unassailable and no
one can deny that resentment against
France is impossible among people who
are themselves integral parts of the whole
French population.

The French system has of course been
studied by many British leaders of
thought and even today an appreciable
number of British members of Parliament
are prepared at the slightest encourage-
ment from the West Indies to propose that
ancient colonies like the British West
Indian territories should be represented
in.the Parliament at Westminster.

One British Member of Parliament dur-
ing a colonial debate six years ago sug-
gested that the large expanse of red seats
vacated by members of Parliament when-
ever Colonies were under discussion might
well be filled by representatives from the
colonies whom the absent members were
supposed to represent.

And as far back as April 17, 1852, Will-
mer and Smith’s Times, a London publi-

cation interested in the fate of West
Indian sugar, commented as follows: “The
West Indies, it is clear, may wait with
what patience they can command the
issue of the impending battle: but what-
ever be its results they would find more
practical advantage in contending for the
admissibility of Colonial representatives
in the House of Commons than in relying
on the promises of any colonial minister.
We have always thought that this boon
would of al) others be the best for pre-
serving the elements of enduring concord
between our distant possessions and the
parent state. No better mode of educa-
ting the home mind as to the wants of

colonies could be achieved and the day we
hope is not distant when it will be acted upon.”

The date is one hundred years distant this
month but the hope has never been relaxed and
could easily be realised if West Indians wanted
it to be. Should federation not be achieved some

other solution will have to be found to prevent
our political disintegration into small antagon-
istic groups.

It may be then that the advantages of repre-
sentation at Westminster would be fully appre-

ciated,

|
}
|















i

The Commons debate a few
days ago on Britain’s strength in
the air has caused much concern.

The Under-Secretary for Air
emphasised that we had lost our
lead to America and Russia in
fighter aircraft. Our defences, he
said, were “woefully inadequate.”

Everyone who has his country’s
welfare at heart must toda
asking himself: What m be
done to achieve security from an
enemy who strikes from the sky?

On The Offensive

We all know, or ought to know,
that the last war is already out of
date. If another war comes it
will be fought with new weapons.
= weapons call for new meth-

But there are certain principles
that never change. For the air-
man, one of these is the principle
of the offensive.

Now there is only one way in
which Britain can be made
secure. We must be in a position
in which we can hit the enemy
from the air so hard that we
force him to think more of
defending himself with fighters
than of attacking us with bomb-
ers.

When you have got him think-
ing like that you have made
yourself safe and it will not take
you long to bring the enemy to
his knees.

Don’t Wait For Him

What is the crux of the prob-
lem ?

Beware of those who tell you
that fighter aircraft can give you
complete security from your
attacker. This is a dangerous
philosophy which is far too
prevalent in high places.

It is madness in air war-
fare to sit down meekly and
wait for the enemy to strike.
Think how delighted you
would be if he were to adopt
this course. It would solve
all your problems of air de-
fence.

It would leave you free and
undisturbed to build up your
bomber force and hit him when
and how you chose,

But this is false counsel. We
must not fall into the trap of be-
lieving that fighter aircraft by
themselves can defend this coun-
try.



By AIR CHIEF MARSHAL
SIR GUY GARROD

Germany's Mistake

The Battle of Britain saved js
from dire peril at a critical mv-
ment in our history, but the
temporary security which it gave
was only local and was only by
day, as we learned to our cost in
the winter that followed.

Moreover, Fighter Command
could do nothing to damage the
German air power at its source.
To use the metaphor of the boxer,
the fighters provided the guard,
but it needed the bombers to pro-
vide the punch.

A strong guard is necessary but
it is the punch “which gives real
protection, and it is most certainly
the punch which alone brings
victory.

Germany lost the air war in
1944 because she forgot this
simple truth The more she con-
centrated on defensive fighters,
the harder we and the Americans
hit her with our bombers.

By the middle of 1944 the Hun
air force was broken and Ger-
many’s very vitals lay naked
before our air assault.

By the end of that year she
faced economic collapse, and that
is what will happen to us if we
neglect our Bomber Command.

How far has the atom bomb
changed air strategy ?

The atom bomber can do the
work of 200 conventional bomb-
ers of the past. So in theory our
air defences would have to be 200
times as effective as they were in
the last war.

Since this is more than we can
hope to achieve, it is imperative
that we smother the enemy’s air
power a its source.

This means that we must have
atom bombers ourselves so that
the air battle is fought over the
enemy’s territory and not over
ours.

Destroy The Nests

What of the menace of the
guided missile — the pilotless,
winged atom bomb which streaks
relentlessly to its target?

Because it is even more difficult
to stop than the atom bomber, the
same argument applies with still
greater force. We must destroy
the nests from which guided mis-
siles come. We must attack, not
merely defend.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What will the Navy and Army!
think about the Government's
decision, announced _ recently,|
to give rearming in the air a
super-priority ?

If they are wise they will sup~
port this policy, for there is no
other way of getting control of
the air. If we fail to get this con-
trol it is useless for the Navy to
clamour for a powerful Coastal
Command or for the Army to look
for support from the Tactical Air
Force.

These air arms are of secondary
importance to the main might of
the R.A.F., and if they try to
operate alone they would be
swept from the sky. Then with-
out them the Navy would be
wiped off the seas and Wwe should
starve. Nor could the Army save
us. The Army itself would be
doomed.

So you see that the bomber
offensive which alone can give us
widespread and permanent air
security both ky day and night
has just as much importance for
the Navy and the Army as it has
for the whole of our ability to
prosecute a war.

To accept this truth is not to
remain buried in the past. It
stands firm whatever the scientific
developments of the foreseeable
future.

Where is the atom bomber
that will give us the punch
we need? It is, I firmly be-
lieve, the Four-Jet Valiant,
perhaps the most powerful
air weapon ever conceived.
Super-priority is not only re-

quired for new defensive fighters,
but equally for the Valiant. Only
so can we be safe.

A Nation’s Effort

Some have queried whether the
Valiant is suitable for the pur-
pose of striking at the heart of
a distant aggressor. They ask:
Has it enough range and hitting
power ?

I am convinced that it has, but
a great national effort is required
to produce this bomber quickly
enough to ensure safety.

Interceptor Fighters are an
essential element in air defence,
but by themselves they cannot
guarantee it. They can stave off
defeat for a while but it is only
the bombers that can give you the
victory.

An air force without bombers
is no air force at all.

—L.E.S.





A War With -No Verdict

ARMIES WATCH, AND WAIT

\ TOKYO,
| OREA is bogged down by a

military as well as political
stalemate,

That is the considered opinion
of allied Service and diplomatic
experts here as the Communist
and United Nations armies watch
and worry each other across the
frozen truce lines, and armistice
talks drag on into the ninth

month,
THE ALLIES cannot launch
a full-scale attack without loss-
es which their peoples are not
prepared to accept while there is
still a hope for peace, however
distant.

THE COMMUNISTS will not
for fear that another spring
offensive like last year’s will
result in another, and more
disastrous, fiasco, So runs the
experts’ argument based on
analysis of the latest reports
from Korea’s twilight war and
truce talks,

900,000 ‘Red’ Troops
What is the evidence for and

against?

The Reds have 900,000 troops.
That is a third more than last
spring. Far fewer than half are
dug in deep from the truce line
as far back as 20 miles.

Their positions are defensive
positions, The rest of the Red
horde is. stretched over North
Korea in reserve garrisoning the
country, guarding and repairing
supply routes, bases and equip-
ment worn away under seven
months of allied air and sea bom-
bardment,

@ ATUMERICALLY the British
American, and other al-
lied troops are not as powerful.

‘Many veterans of the first 18



(By RALPH WALLING)

months of the Korean war who
have left the theatre have been
replaced by new and less experi-
enced men. Some of the older
Chinese “volunteers” have been
similarly replaced since Mac
Arthur's day.

The allies’ main strength lies
in defence. Long Toms and howit-
zers are of a bigger calibre and
longer range than the enemy’s
Soviet supplieq heavy artillery,
and the British 25 pounder is
still the best medium gun in
Korea.

The allied artillery, although
probably not so numereus as the
enemy’s, is generally considered
to be superior.

The Communists have 500
Soviet tanks, all of World War II
type. The British Centurions and
American Shermans are more
powerful and hetter handled,

How Air War Altered

The allied infantrymen, by
constant patrolling and combat
training, are no softened up and
they have practised what to do if
the air war scales were turned
against them,

Could this happen? In the air
to date the allied Far East air
forces have lost 210 aircraft in
trying to strangle the enemy’s
supply system.

For this heavy cost 30,000
Soviet trucks and railears alone
have been lost to the Commu-
nists. The majority of destroyed
allied planes fell to the ground on
fire.

e@ ‘HE Communists have radar

screens and radar con-
trolled flak in big numbers. They
have 1,200 planes.



Our Readers Say:

Unwarranted Attack

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — After considering the
charge made by ‘Phantom’ on the
Primary Schools of this island,
declaring “more criminals are
made in our schools than any-
where else in Barbados”, and
other scathing remarks which I
should not like to repeat, I wish
to join “Barbados Parent” and
“S. N.” (two other correspondents
on this question) in protesting
against such an unwarranted at~
tack on the dignity and aplomb
of the teaching fraternity of
Barbados, If there are a few in-
stances where a school teacher
does not altogether live up to the
excellence of his or her calling,
such should not justify ‘Phantom’
in holding up the entire band of
teachers to such ridicule, dubbing
them as breeders of vice and
crime.

What ‘Phantom’ evidently does
not realise is that the back-
ground of a child’s moral up-
bringing exists in the home. If a
child is brought up in a home
where the environment is un-
seemly, he will practise what he
sees and hears there, wherever
he may go. Very often such a child
corrupts the good manners of
another with whom he may come
in contact,

There are many parents who
unfortunately cannot impart what
fs called good training to their

children or those in their charge.
In the first place, they might not
have had such, and secondly, they

may not know the psychological
means of proper training. An-
other thing which operates against
many parents in having children
well trained is that they allow the
feelings of the heart to take pos-
session of better judgment, and
thus allow children to go unre-
strained. One wonders whether
‘Phantom’ falls under any of
these categories.

‘Phantom’ would have done
some service to the furtherance
of the moral standard of the island
if he had suggested an island-wide
campaign in the form of a series
of lectures constantly given, under
the auspices of the Education De-
partment or some religious body,
4 parents and guardians, touch-
ng the moral up-bringing of tlgzir
children and charges. Also, some
restrictive measures should be
instituted on the sale and use of
alcoholic drinks, with special em-
phasis on the teen-agers entering
places where such drinks are sold,
The housing question should also
be considered.

It is somewhat amusing to ob-
serve how parents and others
place implicit dependence on the
schools for children’s up-bringing,
mot realising that such a duty
rests on the shoulders of every
man and woman who carries a
sense of decency.

In concluding I must say that
for the many years I have been

residing in this island and ob-
serving the tireless efforts of the
school teachers, I think ‘Phan-
tom’s’ attack is a grievous one,

JOSEPH A. GOMES.

27th March, 1952,

Fight hundred are Soviet MIG
jet fighters, unable from Man-
churian
tactical war at the front and un-
likely to get bases in North Korea
while allied bombers, protected by
American Sabre jets, keep them
out of use. In a straight aerial
combat 147 MIGS and only 15
Sabres have been lost,

Experts recognise that the al-
lies no longer have air supremacy.
Without considerable reinforce-
ments they could not hope mate-
rially to influence the military
stalemate,

But Talks Still Go On

If that stalemate exists, as ex-
perts insist it does, why does the
political stalemate also exist?

General Ridway, the United
Nations Supreme Commander,
says the truce talks are in the

balance. Admiral Turner Joy, his
Number One delegate, finds them
trying, and Yan Fleet frankly
frustrating.

But neither they nor anyone
else out here is convinced that

they are about.to break down for

all time. Less than a month ago,
say experts, the truce was in
sight.

They say that in the full know-
ledge that questions of rebuilding
airfields during an armistice and
‘the voluntary or forced repatri-
ation of prisoners had not been
settled by them.

The crux of the stalemate which
now exists, they assert, is the
question of making Russia one of
the neutral inspecting authorities
—to which the United Nations
will never agree.

What they don’t care to predict
is how long it will be before the
stalemate is broken.—L.E.S.



Acknowledgement
Appreciated
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—We are always glad
fo see that use is made of
the eighteen volumes of the
Journal of the Barbados His-
torical Society as source material
for articles on Barbados History;
but it is reasonable to expect due
acknowledgement to be given of
the source of information.

_ Articles havé appeared from
time to time in the Advocate
which have quoted freely from
the Journal] without any reference
or acknowledgement, the latest
being the one on the Montefiore
Fountain in your issue of March
4th. The author appears to have
helped himself, liberally from an
article on the same subject which
was published in the Journal in
1940 even to the extent of mis-
naming one of the statues repre-
senting Prudence, which he refers
to as Patience, thus perpetuating
an error in the 1940 article. It
shows that he did not even take
the trouble to check his facts by
a careful inspection of the monu-
ment.

No question of copyright is be-
ing raised for that is certain, but
only the use of the industry of
others without acknowledgement.

Yours truly,
E. M. SHILSTONE,
Hon. Secretary.

bases to take part in aJ

DIARY

Monday—Finding no pretty girls and not a
donkey between the Lower Green and
the first pretty girl and not getting that
far I gave my sixpence to a man under
the tree. He seemed pleased and called
me Doc and agreed that he needed it
more than the animals.

P.S. All communications to Nobody
should be addressed to the Man’ in the
Evening Star, c/o Trans Canada Air-
lines,

Tuesday—At Hastings House that lovely old
ex-Barbadian home (see Madame de
Kuh’s painting as you go up the stairs
at the Museum) there lies on a table in
the doorway a new super duper maga-
zine praising up Uncle Sam’s Virgins as
the tourist Mecca of the Caribbean.

The book is full of quotes.

“My God: How we hadn’t found these
islands before’ is how a 20th century
Bacon, Mr. Lloyd Bacon a 20th century
Fox Producer, was struck.

Of course there is a title. The Ameri-
cans (snobs all of them at heart) love
titles. So Prince and Princess Napoleon
get a quote. Says Prince and Princess
“T am glad I came. It is so wonderful.”

Swell! Prince and Princess. And now
folks what has dear Mrs. Franklin Roose-
velt to say ? Listen folks, Mrs. Roose-
velt speaking: “when I flew over your
beautiful islands to-day I could see why
people would want to come to them.
They are lovely.”

And what do we do about it in Bar-
bados ? Sy

Slang the hard working Publicity
Committee.

Wednesday—West Indian dialects are to be
studied at the University College of the
West Indies, says a morning paper.

-Dog bite yuh Man wuh nex day gwinne
put in de paper, nuh.

Cuddear man dese foolish people up
en Jamaica mus tink we born last night.
Only de oder day I read dat Bajan boys
and girls riding bout on bicikles in Ja-
maica. I taught dey gone up day to
learn to be doctors but day dus be seen
to be riding bout on bicikles. Boy day
kin ride bicikles at Kensington pasture
any day. Stupes boy wuh nex day gwine
do, Ef day aint got nuffin better to do
at dat UKWI College dan study how we
buckras talk. Man you all better go up
day and tell dem foolish people not to
teach dere granmother to suck eggs
nugh.

Uh read in de papers dat it does cost
more to perduce a doctor in Jamaica dan
it does in Canada. Oh shoot man heah
I tawking all dis foolish tawk and I
promise de ol woman to tief some water
cokernuts. Uh gone man. Good dear !

Thursday—The planners are in the news
again. Not the town planners, Nobody
cares about that except a baronet on the
coast who rightly points out that with-
out the English resident instead of
beautiful homes and parks all we would
have on the coast is buckets of sand. He
was too polite to add “and crabs and
manchineel! trees,”

No, the family planners.
I’ve thought up a little ditty for them
based on an old limerick
A planner can plan
A lot of things Gran
But a planner can’t
Plan a man, can
He ?
But that’s not the planner’s Baby,
Their motto sis
“the less we are together
the merrier we shall be.”
Voice: “Mistress! A Body at the
door!”

Friday—To-day’s quotation is from Froude:
The English in the West Indies 1888.
“You could see at a glance that the
island was as thickly peopled as an ant-
hill. Not an inch of soil seems to be
allowed to run to waste. Two hundred
thousand is I believe the present num-
ber of Barbadians of whom nine tenths
are black. They refuse to emigrate.
They cling to their home with innocent
vanity as thouglf it was the finest coun-
try in the world and multiply at a rate
so rapid that no one likes to think
about it”.

Times change and the only thing that
stops tHem emigrating is that nobody
wants them.

Saturday—Thumbing my way through an
ancient tome the other day I find that
I’ve been outdone and by a lady.

A letter to the Argosy, Demerara be-
gins:

Dear Argosy,

‘As Madame Nobody was not there
and as I did not see Celestine. I will
tell you about the dance given by a few
married ladies on December 30th (1898)
in the Town Hall.

And it is signed “La Belle Mayon-
aisse” (no offence to the Alliance Fran-
caise).





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sth ondrmnaetneniegaaiuniecrmesesonsseirestnnnrarateet



SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





St. Vinicenit’s Trade LABOURER GUIL
Not Yet Balareed

@ from page 1
which tame the yields per hun-





A NN :ntntnnnensesnstt tn

TY OF
WOUNDING WATCHMAN |



“BLUEBIRD”

26S ee nee

SWAMPED





Just

freed from serving a five- Cpl. Nurse said he noticed he hac



complete the hydro-electric plant yesterday found guilty of wound- was working at Warrens cutting

.
dred barrels of arrowroot year entence in January last a wound over one eye and the For relief from
varied from 1,000 to 2,000 Ibs.. ve: for demanding h men- other swollen and he t6ok him 4
a@ barrel of starch. aces, and at’ present serving six to Dr. Cato ;
Hydro-Electricity mon imprisonment for petty Lemuel Maynard, watchman of
Mr. Baynes said “We are larceny, Zephinah Corbin a 32- Lodge Plantation, said he knew
hoping by the end of the year to year-old labourer of Jackson was Corbin since last year when he



se . > ae ing Lemuel Maynard, a watch- canes. He was going around Lodge
= a .. oe re ca man of Lodge Plantation, with Plantation on December 12 at
tricity in his view is considerea.imtent to disfigure, disable or about 1 a.m. When Corbin came -one small tablet acts
very exorbitant when fuel whict resist lawful apprehension on out of the Lodge ground with a i - ,
comprises the bi cost. in the December 12, last year. Sentence bag of yams. He went and noti- and /
production of ciocstart will be “°° postponed by the Acting fied Frank Gill, the manager, q y 5
eliminated. This of ‘waiee may Sa in Tt = ‘cae Son feed ~ He < in ee ee

: * slvies 2% : gw oie Justice G. L. Taylor before whom find Corbin sti digging yams. 2 E thma
be prejudging the case and it is the case was heard. Gill told him to hold Corbin and T= Bphasone. treatment fer Ac 4 @
hoped that on the completien of

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prose- when he went towards him, Cor-
cuted for the Crown. Corbin was’ bin’ ran. He pursued Corbin who
not represented. Corbin was first asked him for a chance and
charged on two counts. The jury cn his saying that he would give
took about three minutes to find him no chance, Corbin struck him
Corbin guilty on the first count. with a bull's on

The case against Corbin was shoulder, He continued holding
that he was caught stealing yams on to Corbin who began stabbing

i >) simple; so quick, so effective! All you do is

/ swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost

7 immediately. Ephazone contains several healing

agents which are released on reaching the stomach

and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
the bronchial tubes.

This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy

the project, the price may be
considerably lowered, if the total
amount of electricity available
is readily taken up.”

St. Vincent was embarking
upon a very comprehensive hous-
ing project on behalf of the

pizzle his












members of the Civil Service, To from Lodge Plantation at about him with a knife. When he breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
the apparent eye, the scheme 1 a.m. in the morning by Mayn- released Corbin, Corbin ran, mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
may be considered a very good ard who chased him. He dropped leaving his hat, knife and bull's
THE FLYING FISH BOAT “Bluebird” is seen here after she was swamped coming through the channel

the

considerable amount ¥2!DS,

of hardship on the individuals @W8Y.

concerned, in that careful plan- he begged for a chance and when
: he

when Corbin was running,

before he caught up with him,

ning had not been exercised and was told he had stolen toO Corbin fell and bruised his face.
many yams to be given a chance, fie did not have a knife or stick.

Frank Gill who was then man-

one, but he believed that it was
imposing a

in which he had the
but fell while trying to ge*
When Maynard held him,

bag ‘There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand!
There is nothing to inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh

which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,

pizzle. He was taken to Hospital.
at Bathsheba on Thursday. Only a few fish were lost.

Cross-examined, he said that

Cook Found Guilty Of —
Wounding Lighterman

it can do for you!
due consideration had not been ; awhan i
ive aver inesase * he first struck Maynard with a
given to the ever increasing cos Pay piste and When stabbed qghTANk Gill Who was then man~ FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

him. until he was released.
that he
Planta-

went with Maynard to a field
where he saw Corbin. digging
yams. Corbin started running and

It could be said, however, and
commendably so, that the oppor-
tunity had been given t mem-

Corbin’s defence
was passing near

was

Lodge

EPHAZ@NE

tion the morning when he saw















fart Maynard ran behind him, both
bers of the Civil Service who Maynard who enquired whether er Out sight. ‘When he went Sold by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
SENTENCE on Sydney Maughn, a cook of the Bay and looked around and saw Burke might not have been able to he had seen a man pass there S018 Gu! of sight. When he went Aer? © erence
ic ; and Maughn holding on to each secure for themselves a home in ecently, He told him he had not ies ; ‘ cnife ane P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.
Land, St. Michael, was yesterday postponed by the Acting recent!) and handed himya knife and
Puisne Judge, His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor. after 2€™ and Hilda Jones hitting the very near future. seen anyone and Maynard told puis pizzle. Ser
: Be, nip Mr. e ty dy yior, Burke with stones. He rode off him that in that case he (Corbin) Dr. Cato who gave evidence
an Assize jury found him guilty of wounding McDonald in the direction of the Police Sta- Tourist Trade was the man he had seen and ¢/- ins defence. ‘said that on
Burke, a lighterman of the same district, on December 18 tion when people asked him here is every hope for St..began beating him. A fight fol- Hocember 13 at about 11.30 am.
last year with intent to maim, disfigure or do grievous bod- oe one van Rage, Oo ad Vincent in developing a tourist sowed sancroft of Dis- Ne examined Corbin. He
ily harm. Maughn attacked Burke on Bay Street and bit and he returned ‘end tried to hold weue as they, like Barbscos, tt eth eat Sisat an Outehee 15 Wound over his right Chinaman
: * ‘ av j é . risi , @ trict ‘A’ salc t t Sasa SSS Sear 7
off the greater part of his ear. off Jones who turned on him and a nt . —e neh by i last year he interviewed Corbin ey age ae
Mr. Denis Malone was Maughn’s counsel, while Mr, W, tore off te eet. He tried to dis- eer that ia ada oe wath: ie who had said, he wanted — : ‘
W. Reece, Q.C., prosecuted for the Crown, |» Waevunable to dq. Burke got the,t¥Pe,of tourist trade’ similar "ake 2 staement, Mw dyed blows and seamed more kel = ET IX RRISON'S Broad St.
There was an alternative countMaughn and she had separated. his Sager out of Maughn's mouth pl = ala tor Her Vinoas' to erent seen him near the Plantation “°atter His Lordship summed up \
of wounding, but after half an _ Cross-examined, he said he and Maugkn held on to Burke's suitable hotels to meet such a ‘at night and had beaten vm the case to the jury it took them })
hour's deliberation the Jury found knew one Edgar Austin and that ¢@r and began biting it. He got Suitabl “On December 12, 1951, a Frank aiout three minutes’ to find Cor-
him guilty on the first count. Carter was his cousin, He and back on the bicycle to go towards requirement. Gill went to him and made a

The case for the Prosecution was
that Burke and Maughn were not
on friendly terms and on the day

the Police Station when Burke
called: “Dont’ leave me, Don't
leave me.”

Carter had left home together to
go to the sea, Explaining how
Maughn attacked, he said Maughn

Mr. Baynes said that it has ctatorsent. Gill was accompanied bin guilty on the first count.
been circulated throughout the 4. Lemuel Maynard. He was
other British islands of the },

of the offence, Burke was riding
along Bay Street with a man
named Carmen Carter on the bar,
when Maughn pulled him off and
after cuffing him twice, started
biting him, eventually biting off
a part of his left ear, In his evi-
dence, Burke said that he had been
friendly with Maughn’s wife a
long time after she and Maughn
had separated.

oa ‘ isc s on ae cn his forehead and a two-inch- committed on February 2 Our Trial Quantity sold out in a week

Mr. Malone set up the defence duced to trying to keep off Gene eee Sti tae pitality eee te tt rarest 1ONS Wound inside the left eighth seme Ee but a more appreciable shipment has
Oe Bue ten ns ae ee - Som 1 w t the lengths. He had no idea who island >. Pederiion, . a ving (0; These wounds could po “INTERPRETER” just been received.
fight, if Magne conmaition We ie, aridee Police Station “whan ‘re struck the first blow. among the personnel’ of Civil pum cautes PY @ sharp-edged = ERE FOR SUGAR
Hight, 1 augnn committed the in- gi € ation when he He said that he ‘had left the In- 277008 A apie ms rument. me R on : m I & iS UNALTERED
jury, it was in his own defence. went there after the fight formation Bureau and was passing Se'vice, 56 people from other Cpl. Clyde Nurse said that on The Harrison ship Interpreter THE PR C ——

No Th t Dunlow Lane when Burke came British colonies and the U.K, December 13, Corbin went to the arrived at Barbados yesterday tc
McD re ho wher f On_ the day befora ‘that he had UP With him on the bicycle and namely 12 from Grenada, |14.Station and said he understood load about 3,500 tons of sugar for
cDonald Burke, erman 0 e "

Bay Land, said that he was riding
a bicycle along Bay Street on De-

afternoon
é seen Burke c 5 2 from Nevis, 3 from Antigua, 3 give a statement. In this state- or Wednesday for U.K aD . , . “ , oy eT
cember 18 last year at about 2 Dr, Anthony Gale who saw blites Mamata he ee from’ British Guiana, 10 from ment. he said that Maynard nica. She is seeielinins eg stew Don't Forget dia AUTOBRITE” contains 4%
p.m. going to Graves End beach, ger Fh at the Hospital, fight all that was wrong with Trinidad, 1 from St, Kitts, and attacked him with a knife and he MaCosta & Co., Silicones and it is...
with a man named Carmen Carter Won 2 oe ae » an piece yaughn was that his shirt was § from Jamaica. retaliated with his own knife. ======——>—~
Shinai cones bent ant ane other superficial meautids ee, WETS tra and there was a slight swell- These people worked in St.

woman was with him. Maughn

g ‘et your
Edgar Austin of Thomas Gap proach whatever as to the “Fy Fie
t he: os ene proac t '
Matted to Sight whine Case haa jure fo i oa take ee Ee we pa — ame an ees esuntry in Which they were AND OUT-LAST ANY CAR
; = a 2 tin he , Sai s s
the bicycle. The woman struck could not recall having seen ceeA an By nt, si e born and they considered them

him with a stone and knocked him
down. Maughn held on to his
finger and bit it until he at last
got it through force, Maughn then
bit off his left ear.

f Y sives slass-hard finish impervious to

He managed of Maughn’s. He said he was on bit off Burke’s ear. every possible assistance meted CONFE( TIONERY . ae i » em +e st ish * Laoag og and
to get away and run towards the a bicycle bar ridden by Burke Cross-examined, he said that out to him while in Barbados. orrential rain, b stering s§
Hospital. along Bay Street on December 18

He said that he and Maughn's

held him around the waist and
pulled him back over the saddle.
He said that Carter had run, but
had later returned to assist him
to the Hospital.

Maughn was dressed in a khaki
pants, an old white shirt and was
“barefooted and bareheaded”, He
could not remember how Carter
was dressed,

Fighting on his part was re-

met Maughn, but had not made
threatening remarks to him.

Cross-examined, he said that

Maughn,

Carmen Carter, an engineer and
ex-soldier, said that he was
Burke's cousin and a good friend

when he felt a jerk and missed



Beating With Stones

Cross-examined, he said that if
Jones had not been beating him
with stones fie might have better
been able to assist Burke, He had
struck Maughn on his head in his
attempt to stop the fight between
Maughn and Burke. He had felt
the jerk when the bicycle had

they went along together to go to
the sea.

ing under one eye.

aughn on the
ground fighting. Burke's left fore-
finger was in Maughn's mouth.
Maughn and Burke got up and ex-
changed blows and then Maughn

when he got on the scene the fight

Eastern Caribbean group that

the people or the Legislators of

St. Vincent were endeavouring

to get rid of people whom they

considered foreigners, That, he
thought, was a great injustice
to St. Vincent.

“Barbadians who have been to
St. Vincent would tell you that
there is not one of these colonies
where a higher standard of hos-

bados, 3 from England,
1



and, 5 from St. Lucia,

handed a bull’s pizzle, a knife £3

and a bag with some yams,
Lacerations

Dr

enw at

Lemuel Maynard

deep wound
required

— a
which

on
ten

there was a warrant for him. He London. She is expected to leave
itioned Corbin who elected to port either on Tuesday

Vincent without the slightest re-' ,,

as Vincentians,
Hospitality
Mr. Baynes expressed his ap-
preeiation for the hospitality and



He said that the people of Bar-



Leod,
trict
rice
Hospital on December 12. He was Beckles Hill, St. Michael, £3 fot
suffering from certain lacerations overloading the motor bus M2533
his elbow
stitches, ‘The fine is to
another on his left shoulder an months or in default one month’
inch long and an inch deep, one

Oliver James, said that he

had a

eye and

another at the corner of his left

eye which was swollen. The}])

wounds could have been from

blows and seemed more likely
the

on

imprisonment,

“ AUTOBRITE ©

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CAR POLISH.

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For Overloading
Mr. EB. A: Mc-
Magistrate of Dis
fined Mau-
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“A”, yesterday

Delaney, a of

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be

St
paid

Michael
in two

The offence was

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ee ONS Cw te es





































’ 7 ; " n was already begun. Burke and he bados were to be admired for TO-DAY FROM preserves its hard gleaming lustre for

wife were friendly sometime after Burke. He put aside the bicycle were “fair friends”. He could not their initiative and competitive months.

no ss remember how Maughn, Burke or manner in which they faced the WEATHERHBAD'S
* Carter were dressed. During the ever increasing problems in if ever tl were to federate. 4K e
x i ¢ fight Carter stood about six feet eee sae ten eedaeasiieai : .
GEORGE Ill PENNY =F \ 7 Choc. Eggs 3 sizes, “AUTOBRITE” Cleans, Polishes and Pro-
F i’ 1/6, 3/-, 8/= | tects in half the time with half the labour.
Under Arrest , Marzipan Egg in Cup, 1/6
Cpl. St. Clair Carter of the

Marzipan Egg, 20c.

Bridge Police Station said that on Plastic

Egg with Fry's we Just Spread It On and Wipe It Off—
December 18 io ae ae —_ Choc.—6/. ? that’s all!
Burke came to the Police Station Large © 7 .
where “Maughn later came, ond Choe, Eee Mee, poutatning | e
Burke asked that Maughn be Large Card Egg containing i ; ‘
taken under arrest. ‘ , ans OBTAINABLE ONLY AT:
He took a_ statement from Sugared Almonds — 2/9

Duck Carriage with Choc.
Egg — 3/6

Glass Fruit Bowl with 4
large Choc. Eggs — 12/-

Child's Porridge Bowl with
Choe. Egg — 2/9

Fancy Drinking Glasses
with Choc, Egg — 2/9

Sugar Bowl with Choc, :

za All the pleasure of

Maughn who said that Burke and
Carter had passed on a bicycle
while he was pushing a cart along
Bay Street. They went up a street
and later returned and Burke
cuffed him. A fight started and
he was knocked unconscious. On
regaining consciousness he was
again beaten.
Cross-examined,
said that when Maughn went to
the Police Station spots of blood
were upon hig, but he saw no
bruises.
Addressing the jury, Mr. Malone
said that, like the law in general,

Hardware Store
Tel. 2364.



LL

HARRISON'S

ock-Taking





r
|







LIPSTICK o0...0.0... Usually 5/- NOW 3/6
LIPBRUSH ROUGE Hes «s ” 5/- » 8/-
Night and Day LIP-FASHION PENCILS—two colours in one
Pencil. Usually 8/
LIP-FASHION PENCILS.

Cpl. Carter Ware Tumblers with Choc.
Egg — 2/6

Cadburys Roses Choc. 4 Ib,
& 1-1b, tins "

THE PICTURE above shows a penny with the profiles of
William of Orange and Mary dated 1693. This coin is 259
years old_ and is therefore over 100 years older than the
George III penny, the picture of which was published earlier
this week. Z

The coin is the property of Miss J. Benjamin.

NOW 5/-

Usually 5/6. NOW 3/9

Cadburys Hard Centre Choc

Nine glérious Shades to choose from. 4 & I-Ib. tins

aw pertaining to fighting was : Cadburys Selected Choc. l a ° 7
Ed gard Springer of 4th Avenue, New Orleans also’ brought oc ag ae eee One oF Take advantage of this Golden Opportunity ! 4 & 1-lb, ting u O ¢ Ci e @:é 6
a George II cent into the Advocate, It was minted in 1752. should try one’s utmost to avoid a e Cadbury Milk Tray Choc.
Springer said he got it four months ago in some change. He but when

fight ) & 1-1b. ting
showed it to an antique dealer who offered him a sixpence for 5











id the fight he should fight like WG ele ~ PP Cadburys Choc. Biscuits \ "OR THE P ”
it. Yesterday someone offered him a shilling. Springer says an rire retaliation one em- KNIGHTS Phoenix 1 harmacy (Bournville) \ | ly, FOR THE PRICE OF ONE!
he will keep it until he gets a better offer. ployed should bear some relation 7 Marshmallows ( Vil,
On Page 8 n \
Ae e Pascalls Marshmallows y
2/- box

Pascalls Barley Sugar 2/9 jar
Pascalls Orchid Fruit 2/9 jar
Pascalls Mixed Fruit Drops
2/9 jar

Toffee in Decorated ting 2/-
Salted Peanuts in Bots. 3/6

Black Magic Choe, {
/ 1% tb. Box 4.50

nsequqence of the conditions
of the outer world,

“Our standard of education in
barbados is very high and the
percentage of illiteracy is very
low,” he said and added that
there was one criticism he was
forced to make and it was that
Barbadians should associate
themselves more with the peo-
ples of the other colonies in
order that they should learn to
understand more about the cus-
toms and habits of those people

———

Black Magic Choe,
1-Ib. tin 2.40
Black Magic Choe. |

4 Ib. tin 1.35
Fancy Biscuits in Cello.
Pks, — 12¢,
Royal Scotch Shortbread
8/- tin
“Afternoon Tea” Biscuits
8/6 tin
“Balmoral” Biscuits 6/- tin
“Ufillit” Biscuits 7/- tin
hr Grande’ Biscuits 7/-
PF. Assorted Biscuits 7/6 tin
“Playbox” Biscuits 10/- tin
Almond Shortbread 7/6 tin
Ovaltine Biscuits in Pks 2/6
Custard Cream Biscuits
26c, & 48e. Pck.
Mars Bars — lé6c.
Diabetic Choe. 150. bu i

’
) |) After Dinner Mints 1/- pek. advantages of two ears, but your outlay is only the cost of onet
2

|
|

WIND-BREAKERS h |

A very smart two-tone

Weatherproofed

design in Brown and Grey



in two different styles.
Short Waisted

$9.95
JACKET STYLE

When the conditions invite you to travel with the breezes and the
Sunshine, the Morris Minor Convertible is the car for the pleasures of

the great dutdoor Put if the

climate is in a fickle mood, the hood

and winding safety glass windows complete the conversion to cosy,

weather-proof comfort



ihe Minor’, in spite of its modest size, seats
there's a separate compartment for luggage, too!

Feed them the

PURINA WAY

So see us TODAY for
PURINA... _..Startena

PURINA,____. Growena J
PURINA... ... Layena

“ In. Mash, Checkers & Checkerettes, - |
Oy t j

four, and

this

rsion of the world’s biggest small ear buy you enjoy the



also

Come and see i,

JACOB'S CREAM

$12.95 CuncKisns

5/- per Tin

}

o

| Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.
}



CAVE
SHEPHERD & Co., Lid.

10, 1, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

Head of Broa

i Street



H. JASON JONES & CO., LIMITED SELLING AGENTS FOR

Distributors

; Z ;
Ss eo oe
Pees ese ee

“BOOTS” DRUGS i FORT ROWAL GARAGE LTD.

awa Phone 2385









Sole Distributors



Phone 4504































































CLASSIFIED ADS.





























FOR —







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES



















en

NEW ARRIVALS.











SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952



SHIPPING NOTICES















y
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE A LODGE OF SORROWS —
DIED pee. ae Neat HOUSES oe AIRY COT--Brighton, St. Michael, all STAINLESS PENKNIVES MONTREAL, AUSTRALIs, NEW ¥
2 > a" modern conveniences, house contains SAFETY P ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. The M.V. “MONEKA” will
ST. BILM--On April 4th 1952 FOR SALE “BEACH COTTAGE on 9, Sumee Const, | ™atae™ ccevenianees, house senses 8 ee OLAN.Z. LINED © accept Cargo and Passengers for
daughter's residence Green's St perfect bathing, quiet. All aoe and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath Will be held by Seottish Diamond CYCLE BULB HORNS x Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Mrs. Laura St. Hill. Ay - ————-—-———__—_——— aavins eens, Se ud’ eek ‘Toilet and Kitchen, Garage and Ser- ure, Seo. Coe: een FLY SWATTERS SS. “TEKOA” 1 scheduled to sail] Nevis and St. Kitts and Passeng-

funer@ leaves the abov AUTOMOTIVE Pp a ha Plan for two| Y2nts Room in yard. Standing on over Beir Lodge Room, Ba - KING C from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne | % crs only for St. Vincent. Sailing $

4 p.m. this evening f Fe oO) er ny eachiands, St James or| 7:18 sq. ft. of land all enclosed with -nprrow Sunday, Apel 6. ee Mareb Sydney March 10th, Bris-|% to-day Friday, 4th inst

Chureh ee ee ee barbed wire fence. Cocoanut and Lime at 3.20 p.m. in memory of Bro BICYCLES bane 23nd arriving at Trinidad The M.V. “CACIQUE DEL

lelena W Miss Iris St. Hi, AU STIN VAN— One a) 0 AP, Austin} phone 0157. 14.3,52—t.f.n . ston-ah William B. Drakes

Mfs, Helena Ward, M Trees. Inepection daily except Sundays ebout April 22nd and Barbados about CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
Ms. Glenfield, Vaughn (daughters), \ in good working order, Phone - 7 Members of Fraternal Lodges Complete with Baskets April 25th. 1 ‘i di
Mg. G e 7 between 4 p.m. and 6 pm. Further Pi Passengers for St. Lucia, Grenada

. + ison, U.S.AD . D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd FLAT AND HOUSE—Fuliy furnished, and friends are invited. In addition to 1 this ~
Athelson Mille? a, t particulars. Dial 2649 general cargo ves. and Aruba, and Passengers only
5.4.52 13.3.53-—t.f.m.| st. Lawrence on Sea. Available April 5.4.59-8 sel has ample space for chilled and hard for St. Vincent; Sailing Tuesday

- > iy on. Phone 3503. We invite le 9-8 A. A & M Hymn Books will be Ss. & | "Gare cargo. &th inst
“AR—Austin A-40 Car one on for next Winter 2.3.52. fn eee a a, ee eee 5.4 53—In ( on through Bills of *
THANKS 2,008 miles. Dist 4161 210, 3 E- 1 Pie 2 Bortados Government Debentures NEWSAM co. } ye Peumidad fe ache, MV, “DABRWOOD” wil
452—an. SE- Bedt . Ui These Debenture British Guiana, Leeward and Windw:

Mrs, B. Simmons Howell and family | D**1s pov Steet, From: ist May. Dial 0685. will be set up for gale by Public Auction |{U secre S SSIES IA isiande. Fe ee a ene,
beg tHrough this medium to thank all R—One 1934 Chevrolet Car: Sedan, : 5.4.52—2n conn Office, a, Street, on Thursday For furtner particulars apply — ‘ Sailing Wednesday 9th inst. .
those who so kindly sttended the tuner], sent wneaths, cards of condolence or 17). a6 wall IRISDALE—Barbareces Hill, drawing fad FURNESS WITHY @& cvu., LTD., t Cargo and Passengers f
any way sympathised with them in thetr iii and dining room, 3 bedrooms with run- 4 Solicitors [ame an. terete a jae Meteneat
recent Bereavement 94,5218] “CAR —One Wolselay 8 HP? Excellent | hing water, toilet and bath, garage and | 1:493—9n- GOVERNMENT OTICES * ana Nevis and St. Kitts; Sailing Wed-

ere HEADLEY—We, the undersigned, desire ington Plantation. Dial 2425. gas, variety of fruit trees. Phone Mrs. | | silnesl\tnearbarces Hill, St. Michael DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,

to thank those friends | who attended 90.3.59—Sn. | £28; varie 8.3.62—t.f.n. SF ne JUD. Ss. Mebee. BARBADOS. 2.W.L mW. ecupanen Cancer

nera o ne - ‘ ALESTINE —_———— OcL

Headley. Our thanks are extended toj~CAR Prefect Ford. Apply W. || “\ODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with ; The gp Ml BY onan inte GENERAL SERVICE MEDAL -- P 8 ccoe snes Be eee on

those who ren - persontl = reaves, Allmans Plantation, S £0 Silver and Linen. Good Sea bathing. | and a baer ual wien te — The Secretary of State for the Colonies has brought to the notice ADVE G PAYS BES

Z so to t others who, by v rther particula! pply Alma yooms. z "

con beens expressed sympathy with ee ——— -— roe No. 6 Coral ‘aaa Worthing. oe sponene . fea ee of His Excellency the Governor that the Medals Branch of the War

us. : aad CAR—Austin 8 Ba oe good “condi: | © 23.2.52—t1.n. | er Mied, wind mill, orebard containing | Office still hold a considerable number of Gereral Service Medals

i Annic larbin « rtesy kerning $$$ - . i a“
a - Spin [tion Apply to the Cotrtees, San. OFFICE BUILDING — At “Brigade pany vane Eo pfarden ete} with clasp “Palestine (awarded under Army Order 247 of 1939) ;
$< House,” facing Garrison savannah, now | 5) 8363 #.3.52-t.1.n.}and of General Service Medals with clasp “Palestine 1945-48" .
) CAP Morris @ H-P., 1986 model. Godd| (nied by Dr. Gardiner. Apply C. | Bellemy 5 , F 0.
IN "ENORIAM wikia oritne craer, 30 miles to the gallon Chars, 2 Swan Street, Dial 2631. ot S a She (awarded uncer Army Order 146 of 1947) in respect of personnel
STRAKER—In ever joving memory of | Hrieg ee. te Clyde span: | OF 02 RSS ROEBUCK STREET , who have not notified their current addresses since the submission of Inc.
ur bejoved moth Louise Straker,! Deacons Roa 0 nagar rer ee ee At 2 p.m., Friday, 18th April al rolls.
who fell asleep on Apel Sth S886 | rol ERCU ACURY. One second SPACE Suitable for storing goods etc This very ‘comfortable Dwelling house the medal ro is * or
Aslaep in Jesus! blessed sleep | GAR FORD, ne SOO mead. paw \APOd! Se. 8 HUNT Tail |situated in a Well established residential 2. With a view to assisting the War Office to clear up the issue .
io r a : : .
ese ae case, | aor ann wml 9.4.09--t0. |S, Soe set eae jaieing Gistapes}of these awards, persons resident in Barbados who are eligible for NEW YORK SERVICE
4 e ,
Uulroken by the last of foes. | Apply Barbados Agencies, ‘Pelephone Tar |Pining rooms, ‘three large and one smal! | this medal and/or clasp (s) and who have not yet received the award) = nits Mick! ‘Rinaldi Maes’ teachencn Siac does tien
May she rest in peace and let light | 1008 siieepainaeine — Peete than Prigitisise, pees ee oth “and pevach pare a¢eordingly asked to furnish the following information to the A ‘STPAMER sailed 18th Apml—arrives Barbados 2th April, 1952.
shine upon her een ‘
ula Ewer, (husband) Harold and Car—tillnan Seen 1951 aoe Telephone and es te room; with a doi servants ‘oh lan in| Calonial Secretary’s Office, Public Buildings at as early a date as a Drs se aE
Vivienne Straker ichildren) Flarold. ) prs fect oo @ i Tcholls, Ommce ean, tigen | *t_ May. Phone sechrie yard, stands on (ies of oe possible :— NEW- ORLEANS SERVICE
“iy : chae | Ri pect
Angele: ustace, nthon aioe 1.4,52—4.f.n RESIDENCE—At the corner of Green ises any day bepiraae li te 5 except 1, Paleating Police or Civil Department, in which served.
(grands). Park Lane, Baxters Road. Apply within. saturdays and SI sailed 27th March-—orrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
WANTED CARS—-One 1947 Mersuty Sak, eres! 5.4.52—1n For further particu! ars and conditions 2. Personal number (if any). . me sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952
wition. One Fluid Drive Weer T caasiine pemepcoreeer meen ——-——-—-—. fot ante, App q Hi rank or @ intment held during the NEN
. ‘My te Cosmopolitan Garage, Maga-| SoNsmT VIEW — Furnished sea- -side LTORINSON & BANFIELD. 3 lighest rank ppo g qualifying
| ne Lane, Phone 3915. Z a Bungalow, at Rockley 3 bedrooms and James ry ee period, CANADIAN SERVICE
HELP | 5.4.52—5n. | 411 conveniences. Dial 2455 eciiimictn, 1. ocpensciiiiestnabeisiiibaenscieladigree aaa 4. Surname (in block capitals) and full Christian names.

ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat CARS—Minor Two-Door Saloon like NEWBURY Sere a oat iene.) 5. Initials. SOUTHBOUND
re nee ete net one SS 5) oT cinaitot he Rn cae th AE oe. i Rene int Water and Electric, next 6. Actual dates of service in Palestine. Name of Ship Sails Halifax Artives Barbados

3 stant J € an or Saloo o ully a) ‘or from a a crea

ement live sential, also Abilit’ | Wodge (1938) two-seater, excellent fot) |. 74) e222 3.4.52—an. | door to Gun Hill, about 6 miles 7. Medal and/or clasp not yet received by claimant. “7
eStart, ie ssn Sou |blog iam Shan” jaan ii | orerlers Powe Bragetown," avo, Pula tot o.4.s2—m,| ALES SIGE: eos Ne ae
provided. Apply stating experience and] c.qan 14,000 miles, Suitable for hire Newbury, St. George Se iat cleat on ALCOA RATNER” April 13th April 23rd
salary required {o Box 221, Plymouth. | jurposes, Wolseley ag ae LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | pwviic send re Ww Motionney aeeESETe
Montserrat, B.W.1 3.4.52-—6n 6 ile in very & con 01 same mu Appl. ‘HBOUN bado

re Prefect, 17,000 miles, very fine The application of L. J vo Newbury, St. George 12c. per square foot ‘ALCOA SURITAN™ . nn aor Sth For St. Lawrence River

BUS DRIVERS Apply, to National | (onaigon, FORT ROVAL GARAGE 144 |wtarketing Co. Agente, of Broad, Stree POLICE NOTICE nite
Motor =Omnibus Co. Ltd, Barbarees | rejephone 4504. 24.52—6n. | City, for permission to sell Spirits, Ma AUCTION ‘A STEAMER” April 23rd For St. John, N.B. and St.

Road, §t, Michael, §.4.52—2n. | Lore &e aS rot Pt Bookers | si INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES Lawrence River Ports.
——$——————_——— Drug Store, Broa ree!

GARDEN BOY—Apply before 9.00 a.m ELECTRICAL Dated this Srd_ day of April, 1052 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER RENEWAL OF LICENSES These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.





















G. Hudson, Pendle, Pine Hill.





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










PERSON AL

The publte arevherebyy warned against
iving grediL te my wife, LONE HOBLES,
INNISS)..u5 4 do not hold mysel
ible for ner or anyone else con
any “dest or debts in my name
y a written order signed by me
JAMES HOBLES,
pr Taylors Gap,
inear Eagle Hall)
St, Michael.
5.4.52--2n





resp
trac!
unless

ee
The public are hereby warned against
gi credit to miy wife, LENORA!
BO (nee JOHNSON) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her o
anyone else contracting any debt o)
debts in my name unless by a written

——$—$_—_———_—_——
4.4.52—2n { coor JERATOR—One (1) Coolerator in
perfect order Phone 3305.

5,4.52—In. L

ener A
PYE BATTERY SETS—A few of these









ee

THOROUGH-BRED GELDING—2 years
old. By Jim-Craker-Jack out of Indian
Spring. Phone 95244. 2,4.52—2n



THREE HORSES—Suitable for doing
plantation work, Apply: J, C. Payne,
Harrow or phone 3344. §.4.52—3n

MECHANICAL if

HERCULES CYCLES—Model Superb,
%-inch frames, fitted with three speed





gears. Regular ‘price $ 81.35. Our om
price for ee aeeee $66.35. Noel
& Sons, Speightstown,
ig 2.3.62—4n.
WIND MILL, tower and Pump

pump.
© like new, tower and mill in working
order. $100.00, Phone 4124,









To H, A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

J. WELLIAMS MARKETING CO.,

for permission to use said Liquor License
at top and bottom floor of a 2-storey
wall building near Progressive League,
| Fairchild Street, City.

Dated this 3rd day of April,
To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

Signed SZOL BIRSZTAJN,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Tuesday
the 15th day of April, 1952, at 11 o'clock,
a.m

Pollco Magistrate, Dist,

” By instructions received I will sell at

Mesure Plantations . Building,

Chapel surest, OF sEvertic Sheets.” (2)
Ss. BOYCE, jlarae quantity of “Everite

ed licants..| Porcelain Wash-Basins. Term Cash. Sale

Signed



apply.. P. C. S. MAFFE! & Co,, Ltd App!
. 26.3.52—t.4.n.| very popular Radios left, Call early and N.B.—This application will be con-|at 1 p.m. VINCENT GRIFFITH,
——- | avoid disappointment. P. C. S sidered at a Licensing ape to be held "
YOUNG LADY Hequires position ax] & Co. Ltd. Dial 2787. 4 et Police Court, Dist “A” on “Tuesday, sper
Goverhess or Companion to travelling 3.4.52—4N. | the 15th day of April, “i068, at 11 o'clock,
parties; Write: I1M.G. C/o Advocate A Samtrie | 2-i. s
24.52-6n.| REFRIGERATOR — General Electric H. A. TALMA, . Ou D
Refrigerator (American) in perfect work- ' Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. Lost & F N
‘MISCELLANEOUS ing order, Owen T. Allder, 118 bee peer enniemeeeeeceeee fnennenen acensetin
SSR EEE oS LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LOST
NK—Secon mn ailon capacity aap aga eT ETT
RAT ok toe vectra coma, LIVESTOCK The application of Szol Birsztain. shop-| “ERACELED—One Gold Identifestion
\itable storing fuel oil, Pull details to | ————-__———__—-——— | keeper of Tudor Street. St. Miclins'| Bracelet engraved, ‘Lionel = Wilsou",
Box ALP. c/o Advocate Co. GOATS—3 Young Milch Goats for| holder of Liquor License No. 431 of ii | between C. F. Harrison’s Office and Bar-
5.4.52—2n. | sale; also Kids, St, Martin’s Vicarage,| granted to him in respect a vir barees Hill, Finder will be rewarded
ntitmpmenene | St. Philip. §.4.52—-2n. | building in Marshall Gap, St. ichae! by returning same to L. A. Wilson c/o

Harrison's Office,

NOTICE

TENDERS are invited for the rights
tr sell liquors and refreshments at the |
Local Athletic and Qyele Sports meeting
to be held at Kensington Oval a
Thursday, 17th April and at the
tercolonial meeting to be held May sist
June 2nd and 5th.

Tenders must reach the Secretary ot |
the Amateur Athletic Association of
Barbados, P.O, Box 36, not later than
7th April. 5.4.52-—2n.

1962
“Ar.
Applicant.

A. TALMA,
bar,

H.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



5.4.52—2n. |














































NOTICE

re the Estate of

OSCAR LIVINGSTONE SMITH
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!

persons-having any debt or claim upon

or affecting the estate of Osear Living

stone §mith, late of Marine Square.

Westbury Road in the parish of Saint

are heteby requited to send in their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Timothy Theophilus Headley, Public
Trustee. of the Island of Barbados
qualified Administrator ofthe Estate
Oscar Livingstone Smith deceased,

of
e/t

elaims only of which 1 shall then have

forthe assets so distributed to an} |
person of whose debt or claim I shall |
not hav® had notice at the time of such |
distribution. |
And ali persons indebted to the said |
estate are requested to setile their said
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 6th day of March, 2
TIMOTHY THEOPHYLUS HEADLEY,
The Public Trustee,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate of |

Oscar Livingstone Smith, deceased.



8.3.52—4n é

}

: NOTICE |

1 can be consulted at mg office over |
Collins Ltd. during the week from IW
a.m, to 4.30 p.m. exeept Thursday b

epecial request.

These rumours of my

absolutely false

N. L. MITCHELL, D.D.S )
6.4.52-—2n., |







NOTICE
BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL






foe Sore Taitt Seneaeed, “re pee
to appear at the Assistant
Court of Appeal on Wednesday, the 7th
Moy, 1962, at 10 o'clock a.m.

Dated this 3rd day %. Agee, 1952.

TALMA,
Ag, Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal

6.4.52—2n.

Saaaceaaemmmamaameaaaa
FORTRESS CLUB

The Annual General Meeting of

the Portress Club was held at
Ciub Room, Lightfoots Lane on
Wednesday, 2nd April 1952 «at
8pm.

The following members were
elected officers for the ensuing
yeet,

Mm vv. H. EB Rocheford—
i lent.

Mr, Colin Parris—Secretary.

Mm Curtis Hinds—Assistant
Secretary -

Mr, John Hewitt—Treasurer.
Mr. MW. Daniel and Mr. J, Archer—
Pepresentative Members

Mr G. Rocheford—Capt.,
Ball...

Mr: N. Davis—Cpt., Cricket

Mr. W. Estwick—Capt. Football.

Mr, S. Pollard—Capt., Tabie
Tennis, ~

Basket



PUHLIC NOTICES |

MichaeF in this Island who died in this |
island gn the 2nd day of February 1951 |

Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High
StreetBridgetown, on or before the 12th
day of May 1952, after which date I shall
Proceed to distribute the assets of the
said estate among the parties entitled |

thereto-having regard to the debts and |

had notice and that I shall not be liable |

retirement are}.
|

Re Workmen's Compensation Act, 145. !
NOTICE is hereby given that Lioyd
Taitt formerly residing at Haggatt HM
& Michael, diced a re ol a
meter lorry accident My Lord's Hill
Saint Michael, and compensation
hat been paid inte the Court.
All the dependants of the above-



| CROOKES LACTO—CALAMINE LO-



3.

order signed by me. 3.4,.52—in. ;
ne Mee Porm, - — —— | PROGRAMME OF REQUIREMENTS OF SCARCE INDUSTRIAL
r. ave Hill,
St, Lucy. MISCELLANEOUS MATERIAL
: £4.52—2n “ALUMINUM-—11 ten foot and 6 eight Importers of the articles set out in the schedule rugs L pentts
wae oe are hereby wartied agains] Coot sheets and 38 sta toot ae a are hereby notified that they should submit returns of t , + one
n £ to my wife, CARMAE) | «sivan ron, J. 0) s an s
dnee ROACH) as 1 do not how|Ce.. Lad. 6.4.52—-2n. | essential requirements for the 2nd and 3rd Quarters of
Sea TER age ache os ae’. | CRGDRAD Billig Ulpe OF fp 6 oo, | °4 BRA Quantene of 1088. hi ted
\ acting any t ua
my name uniess ey . writ en nnd 15 ¢ bottles; also in bottles of 2.The return should set out the quantities which it is expec
signed by me. ; Capsules. Can be obtairied from your | wi}] have to be imported from; —
LIONEL McNEAL BELL, |! orugenst or E. Johnson & Co., Prince The U.S.A.
é Mansion Road, William Henry Street, Agents for (1) e
Bank Hall, | CROOKES LABORATORIES, Phone 2691 (2) other sources.
St. pitemael | between 6 and 9 a.m 2.4.52—4n. (3) Estimated stock at end of J i 1952.
548a.5 une,

Returns should be submitted to this office not later than the

| PION. The ideal preparation for all
kin irtitatyons and the complexion | 19th April, 1952.
| enerally, Can be obtained from the od SCHEDULE
druggist or BE, Johnson & Co., Prince
william Henry Street, Agents for| Carbon Steel bars
“ROOKES LABORATORIES, Phone 269) bars and rods (hot-rolled) die and
stwean faa o LE 2.4.59--4n,|>: Tons vere seer steel ( )
CURRANTS—43 cents per Ib, Saltans| q . i a t bars (from new or old billets)
| 1 cents per Ib,, at C, Herbert, 55 Tudor . oo cones reinforcemen (
| ireet, City 4.4.52—2n. | § ons ron
cold rolled
DUNEX TROTECTIVES are now | Carbon Steel Sheet, Plate and Strip, hot or
bisioable from E. gorneen, te ge S. Tons Steel sheets, carbon, hot-rolled = ie
i'vince William Henry Street. ents for tee! ot-ro!
| London Rubber Co, Phone 2691 between S. Tons Strip, hoop, band and scroll, carbon s bo teel circl
{and 9 a.m 2.4.53—4n. |S. T Iron and steel manufactures, n.e.s. (carbon steel circles)
GOODYEAR TYRES—We now offer s. Tons Iron sheets, black.

|vear Lorry and Passenger Car Tyres.
| We will put them on your car or lorry
| free. K. R. HUNTE & Co.

| Uroad St. Dial 5136.

2

3.4,52—3n| S.

“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are
ow being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias |S.
ov delivery in December 1952, parties Ss.
‘terested in booking please phone 4442,

T. Geddes Grant, Ltd.





5.4.52—2n









5.

Ltd, Lr, Tinplate

18,3.52—14n | Carbon

Tons
Tons

Tons
Tons

or sale in our store the famous Good-| Galvanized Sheets and Terneplate Sheets

Other galvanized steel sheets

Tinplate, electrolytic

Carbon Steel Structural Shapes and Piling

Structural shapes, plain not fabricated, carbon steel
Sheet piling, carbon stecl

Steel Pipes and Tubes

S. Tons Seamless casing, carbon steel

JUST RECERVED—Valor Stov rts,

neluding —_ Chimneys, * Spreaders, PGrid S. Tons Welded casing, carbon steel

op Plates icks, and Ovens. Also i

Sto : S. Tons Seamless black pipes and tubes

vessure St ts. Enquire Auto T:
ompany “Trafalgar oS to "Sereety. S. Tons Welded black pipe and tubes, steel
Phone 2696. 20.8.52-t.f.n./ pong Welded black pipe and tubes, wrought

KITE TWINE-—String Twine for Kites|}S, Tons Welded galvanized pipe and tubes

me ene SHINSON|S Tons Welded galvanized, pipe and tubes, wrought
————_---— - . Tons Iron and steel pipe, n.e.s., carbon steel

wttee aeuite “ana ™Rad vots"ai|S- Tons Boller tubes, seemless, carbon sted

reasonable offer, Phone 8332. Tons Boiler tubes, welded, carbon steel

Ss and Wire Products

ONE SMALL INCUBATOR to purchase. S. Tons Wire Nails (other coated)
eben Tee See roe 2 Pe oe B. Tons Gelvenised | Wire
. Tons Barbed w
deethial; coe Masala Uwe keene, . Tons Other nails and staples: cut nails, carbon steel
wen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck Street. | Other Mill Forms and Products
ae 5¢- 8-10-13. Tons Carbon Steel billets, b!ooms and slabs
GALVANIZE PIPE—250 ft. 11.” Gal-| Alloy Steel Bars
nize Pipe, new to L. L. Gill,
xixters Plantation, s. gaye” oe S. Tons Steel bars, alloy, cold-finished, except stainless
5.4.62—8n./S_ Tons Other steel bars, alloy, hot-rolled except stainless (high |
| TYPMOO TRA—Stocks | of | this Re- | speed tool) i : iis
hit an icious Be -r h +
et beet eecaltan ‘rhat yeas suas S. Tons Other alloy steel bars, hot-rolled, tool, (except high speed,
|

rom your Grocer or Druggist.
KNIGHT'S LTD.
| 5.4.52—2n.



1 PPLPLLEPP OSS

Yor Best Results- ADVERTISE









Tons
Tons

except stainless)

Alloy Steel Sheets and Strip
Ss.
Ss.
Stainless Steel Ingots, Blooms, Billets, Slabs, Tube Rounds etc.
Thous, Pounds

Alloy steel sheets, hot-rolled, except stainless
Alloy steel sheets, cold-rolled, except stainless

Steel sheet bars, and tinplate bars, siainless

66 Thous.
SOOCCSOOSOCSOO OOO CSCFS | Pounds Tube rounds, stainless
—_—_————- | Stainless Steel bars s
Pablie Official Sale ‘aaa sa
Pounds Steel bars, cold finished. stainless
(The mre sees a Act 1904 | Thous.
we Tuesday, q the bana day of April, | Pounds Other steel bars and rods, hot- rolled, stainless
Hernan will, he sold vat wae ofite ao | Stainless Steel Wire Rods and Wire Products
mider the appraised ‘wsiog'? "=, Dot | Thous,
Pounds Wire Rods, stainless




t certain piece of Land contain

stimation 2 Roods, situate at) Copper t-Base Alloy Brass Mill Products
Hill in Parish of Christ Cop pnd Cones y
Church butting and bounding on lands Copper-Unalloyed
ot G. Dash, on lands of one Ward, on | Thous -

jlands of D, Chase, on lands of J. King
fand on
follows:—
The whole area of land appraised to

the Public Road, appraised as | Pounds

Copper rods and bars (excluding wire bars and redraw ,

rods)

four hundred and eighty dollars ($480.00) Thous.

Attached fron Charlotte _Priscill: ; c y i i
{Marshall for and towards satisfaction, | Pounds Copper wire and cable, bars, except electrical transmis-
| &e. | sion
| N.B.—256% Deposit to be paid on day/|
jof purchase, es nie Thous.

-T. HEA Y, | . ‘ . eets 5 Ss
Provost Marshal, | Pounds Copper plates, sheets and strips
Provost Marshal's Office, | Thous.
ard April, 1952. 5.4.58—3n, | Pounds Copper pipes and tubes

Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that own-
ers intending to renew their licences in respect of public service vehi-
cles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make
application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time
and place for the examination of the same.

r Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April,
195
3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent
through the post.

ee

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

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Lat icles . Due
Mindi ween of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 21st Vessel From Lia’ Barbados
5. Applications should be submitted to the following address: — | S.S. “ASTRONOMER” . Liverpool 29th Mar, 11th Apr.
THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, an aoe -» London 30th Mar. 18th Apr,
c/o Department of Highways & Transport, agri rs ? ag 7 15th Apr. 30th Apr.
Bridgetown. S.S. “TRIBESMAN” ..M/brough &
6. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which London 25th April 16th May

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

|

(Sgd.} R. T. MICHELIN,
i Commissioner of Police.



22. a. §2-—-8n.

Copper Base-Alloy nt
| Thous. a

| Pounds Wire brass and bronze bare ai Gasiediog Poee phoe-

; phor bronze) excepting nd tna inc
ing rods.

Brass and Bronze Extrusions

Thobs.

Pounds

Brass and Bronze bars, rods, (extruded, rolled or drawn)
Copper plates, Sheets and Flat or Coiled Strip, Phosphor Copper and
Cupro-Nickel Strip
Copper plates, Sheets and Flat or Coiled Strip, Phosphor Copper and
‘Cupro-Nickel Strip

f





| Carben or Graphite Products, n.e.s.

| Lbs. Blocks, bricks, shapes, artificial graphite

_ Nickel
| Lbs. Nickel metal in ingots, bars, grains, rods, sheets.
Zine

Lbs. Other zinc cast in slabs, pigs, or blocks.
| Other Non-Ferrous Metals and Alloys

8.S.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
4th April.

Vessel For
“INTERPRETER” . London

For further Information apply to...

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
Gn am cen. A. A A a



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
‘READING ROOM

“MARY BAKER EDDY: HER
MISSION AND TRIUMPH"
By JULIA M. JOHNSTON

An account of patience, per-

sistence, and sacrifice—of great

goals achieved in the face of
apparently insuperable obstacles.

This book may be read, borrowed

or purchased at this Room over

Bowen & Sons.
Open Tuesdays,

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR

SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Wednesdays,







STRIPE. From $1.18 to $9.18
Also DOESKIN FLANNEL,
at Rock-Bottom Prices
DRESS SHIRTS from $2.39 up.
SPORTS SHIRTS from 50c. up.
KHAKI SHIRTS $2.75

FUGI SILK PYJAMAS and STRIPED. _ Also

FLANNEL SERGE
All kinds of

anit. ‘ 4 é eet a.m.—2 p.m raat on 5

ounds rass and bronze pipes and tubes vi eNOS ae Soe Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

Copper-Wire Mill Products ¢ oa, Taw abe ith wrt ee

| Thous. OO DSS DOE OSCSLS LIST OOS ILLS OCT ED OT ELE
Pounds Copper wire and cable bars, for electrical conduction only |} $
Other Copper Wire and Cable JUST TO REMIND YOU ... ¥
Thous. when you purchase from ¥
Pounds Building Wire and cable, fibr %
Thops. f abet eked ctl 200 CENTRAL EMPORIUM 8
Pounds Building cable, service Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at Your Door. g
Thogs. CENTRAL EMPORIUM %

: 4 ‘

Pou Building cable, metallic, armored Corner Broad & Tudor Streets x
Pounds Building wire and cable, synthetic, no braid LLL LLL LLL RL OLA ALA LALLA LOL LALLA LEE
hogs. NY

| Pounds Insulated copper wire, n.e.s. x x

“sadam * SURTI UNITED CO. §
‘sm TED CO.
Pounds Aluminum bars and rods, rolled \

Thous. ; > No. 25 Swan St.

Pounds Wire and manufactures, aluminum ®

| Thous.

Pounds Aluminum bars and rods, extruded =

Thous.

| Pounds Unmanufactured molding, aluminum and aluminum base- M

alloy

Thods.

Pounds Tubes and tubing, aluminum

| Thous. Now in Full SWING with BARGAINS

| Pounds Aluminum sheets, plates, strip, exeept corrugated sheets » bi

Aluminum Foil and Leaf Like These.

Thous.

| Pounds Aluminum foil (less than .006 in. thickness) e

| Thous,

perseed : ‘Aluminum or aluminum bronze powders and paste. FOR GENTS & BOYS

‘Lbs. Asbestos cloth SUITING—TROPICAL (various kinds) also PIN



Lbs. Babbit metal, lead or tin base UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY, HATS, CAPS and .

Chemicals many other Ready-Made Garments for Boys and

| Lbs. Toluene or Toluol Gents

Lbs. Phenols

| Lbs Resorcinol ar

Penicillin PRINTED & PLAIN SPUN (various designs)

|Oxford Parental preparations 79c. up

Units Beautiful FLOWERED GEORGETTE oe and

| Oxford Tablets, pills and other solid forms many other kinds of PRINTED SILK 96c. Le

Units Special Offer : DOMESTIC 44c. up. PRINT 58c. up.

Oxford Elixirs, syrups. etc., solutions and suspensions FUGI 52c. up. CAMBRIC 52c. up

Units Also Petticoats, Nightdresses, Pyjamas and various

Oxford Other forms kinds of Panties x

Units BEDSHEETS, PILLOW CASES and many other }

cg B + gaa rl kinds of READY MADE FURNISHINGS x

Lbs. Copper sulphate or blue vitrol e pariine Sauer 60c. up and other :

jbo... anne Oe Various Designs in LADIES’ HATS for Easter

erin Cinssaid‘aadliand SHOES for Ladies, Gents and also Children %

Lbs Carbon tetrachloride ca $

Potassium . x : as x

L Potassium bichromate % Therefore we advise you to pay us a Visit before s

Sodium : $

Lbs Sodium bichromate : Buying Elsewhere. x

Phosphorus » c 8

La Phosphorus, clemental white and yellow % ONT ee A x
30.3.52—2n. "3 :



SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952
HENRY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BY CARL ANDERSON ,

PAGE SEVEN







4°





Veer

We never

let go!
Vigilance over the high quality of ©
P “Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in —
3 the special “ Black & White ” way this truly ©
eutstanding Scotch is in a class all its own. |

‘BLACK: WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY

The Secret is in the Blending

PIS




woe




DOCOW, KO. WieaT's WHATS GIRL. LIKE YOU
KID. . WHAT'S 17'S A GIRL. LIKE VOU

SEVERN? WHO ARE YOU?








BUT NOT UNTIL
THERE 1S NO
CHANCE OF ME
BEING PUT
ASHORE...






Scotch Whisky Distillers
James Buchanan & Co. Led,

By Appointment
to H.M, King George Vi

SCOTLAND

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD.,

BLONDIE GLASGOW,



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |













GET YOU AT CLOSE 4
RANGE, Bitz MOE! ye

_ THAT

.. NOW THE RAZOR...
WHERE'D I PUT IT 2... 5
YEAH, ON THE ‘s

DRESSER...

BRINGING UP FATHER

MR. BILL POSTER -THE
THEATRICAL BOOKING HE MLIST

AGENT - HEARD ME HAVE
SING LAST NIGHT AT A GREAT
THE MLUISICALE - HE IMAGINATION
SAID T HAVE A GREAT } _

TH



SEVEN, THAT ALL I

CAN 0O IS PLAY PAPA

FOR YOU SINCE YOu

CAN'T TAKE THE ROLE,

YOURSELF...I'LL HAVE {

A TALK WITH YOUR
DAUGHTER /

YOU GOTTA

MAKE HER

UNDERSTAND,
KIRBY/

<— “i GOES
em, ” DOUBLE,
1 |=4 PRETTY Boy!
a - h
M S h ie |
7 rr
,















G MY HANDS
OR YOU NOW,
BIG STUFF...





+ HERE IT IS...RAZOR,
CREAM... HMm- THAT








I MADE A DATE TO
CALL ON MR.POSTER~
I MIGHT CONGIDER |))'\Â¥
MAKING A CONCERT |," Y
way
NY

I'M SORRY - MRS, JIGGS -MR.
POSTER HAD TO LEAVE VERY
SUDDENLY - HE ASKED ME TO

MAKE YOU AN 2a

I'VE CHECKED ON

YOUNG LAMBERT...

HE'S ALL YOU SAY HE

15,A PHILANDERING
WASTREL ... BUT MOON-
STRUCK GIRLS ARE
STUBBORN CREATURES...

PHAN Tone HURT
ANDAR C4





. THE FIRST LETTERS =
g | READING DOWN... THEY

SPELL... A.
W...L... MELE. W-L
WL... WEE




SUDDENLY THE AIR /S FILLED ff BUT* WHO Wl DONT KNOW* LISTEN TO
; C BS HES fa THAT! WHAT DOES IT MEAN
ES hl Bl 4 “ HU we
pi. PHANTOM MUR. penn
BA 4

I..1M GETTING DIZZY...

WEAK, WH~ WHAT
COULD BE

iG IT?

M. CAUSIN
pm










%\\

fl
KZbey




Ye Fe in



THE NEXT TIME YOU WANT
TO OFFER MRS. JIGGS A
JOB AS HOG-CALLER AT
THE STATE FAIR-0DO IT
YOURSELF ¥ I TOLD YOU
SHE WOULD BE INSULTED’








AD WANTA HAFTA 4
“yy KILL THAT YOUNG // )

LAMBERT a
1 7



BANDAR SOME, uence

ohh WUE.
ht gehen,











“SPECIAL OFFERS are now @vailable at our ranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

Tins ANCHOR POW: MILK 2%4.... $2.35 $2.12 Tins HAMS, (2Ib) 3.89 3.50
Tins KRAFT MACARONI

WITH CHEESE ......... 41 ue Pkgs. FRUIT SALAD voc 88 34

Tins TOMATOES o.....::ssssssessssssssseseseees 36 33 Bottles CARIB BEER ............ svneennsees 24 20

@
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

RADON AVR AREA



STARTING MONDAY APRIL 7th

Writing Paper.
Envelopes,

Large Account Books,



School Books,
Novels. Thrillers,

Children’s Books,



Books on Sport,

and a few other miscellaneous items

ADVOCATE ee
STATIONERY |)

Broad Street — TUF hea











PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A NEW CHAMPION—BUT

POINTS VICTORY



Sparts Window

SPARTAN and Notre
Dame mest ‘this afternoon
at Kensington in a return
First Division Fixture. Both

these teams in company
with Empire are tied at the
heed of this season's First

Division Cup line-up. When
these teams met in a First
Division match this season,
they played tu a 1—1 draw
and the results of this eve-
ning’s game will no doubt
go a long way towards sing-
ling out the 1952 champions

The gate at the George
Challenor stand will be
opened

Tennis

The Summerhayes Annual
Lawn Tennis Champion-
ships start at 2.15 p.m. to-
day.

Fixtures are:-—-DOUBLES:
Colonel Duke and Dr. A. S
Cato vs. L. G. Hutchinson
and A. D. Hutchinson.

D. A. Wiles and E. R. At-
kinson vs. J. S. B. Dea> and
Dr. D. A. Gale.

Arsenal Meet
Chelsea Today

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, April 4.
To-morrow’s two F.A. cup semi-



finalists Arsenal and Chelsea will ar

be at full strength for the match
at White Heart Lane

Arsenal’s one doubt concerned
inside forward Reg Lewis. He
has now been proclaimed fit and
will lead the attack. The teams:

Arsenal: Swinden, Barnes, Smith,
Forbes, Daniel, Mercer, Cox, Logie,
Lewis, Lishman, Roper

Chelsea: Robertson,
Tickridge, Armstrong,
Dickson, Smith, J.,
R., Bentley, Gray.

Portsmouth jo supply three
half backs for the international at
Hampden, Dickson and Froggatt
to England and Scoular to Scot-
Jand have been forced to make
seven changes for the game
against championship seeking

mchester United at Fratton
Park to-morrow. Beale, Flewin
and Thompson deputise in the half
back line.

_ Scottish international Stephen,
comes in at right back for Gunter,
Harris and Henderson return at
Gutside right and centre forward
ae et and poe £20,000 close
season signing from Chesterfield
has his fifth game at outside left
Te piace me Gaillard.

rrick, England’s goalkeeper

breaks a run of 135 consecutive
¢lub appearances by his appear-
ance at Hampden. His place at
Blackburn is taken »y former
Chelsea goalkeeper W. H. Robert-
son.

Savannah Club

Tenis Tournament

RESULTS OF THURSDAY'S
sews shes
en's es Final
_ D. E, Worme beat J. D. Trim-
ingham 6—4; 6—2; 3—6; 8—6.
Mixed Doubles Handicap

Miss Pilgrim and G. H. Man-
ning beat Miss P. Wilson and
A. M. Wilson 6—2; 5—7; 6—0.

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Men’s Doubles Final

E. P. Taylor and Dr. C. G. Man-
ning beat P. McG. Patterson and
G. H. Manning 6—2; 6—1; 6—~0.

TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Mixed Doubles Final

Mrs, R. S. Bancroft and P. McG.
Patterson vs. Miss D, Wood and
Dr. C. G. Manning.

After this match Lady Colly-
more has kindly consented to pre-
sent the Cups to the respective
winners of all.the open events.

“ROSARENE” MEETS
LIGHT WIND FROM B.G.

Schooners “Timothy A. H. Van-
sluytman” and “Rosarene” arrived
in Barbados from British Guiana
yesterday bringing a cargo com-
prising 1,000 bags of rice, 651
bags of rice bran, 900 bags of
charcoal, 110 tongs of firewood,
412 pieces of greenheart, 500 bales
of fibre, 798 pieces of scantlings
und 161 cedar boards.

Both schooners came
Careenage yesterday afternoon,
the “Rosarene” going into the
inner basin. They are consigned
to Messrs Schooner Owners’ Asso-
ciation,

The “Timothy A. H, Vansluyt-
man” took three days from Brit-
ish Guiana while the “Rosarene’
took nine days to make the voy-
age. The mate of “Rosarene” told
the Advocate that they met hard
currents, light wind and smooth
water throughout the trip. They
made above Barbados and had
te sail down the coast to Bridge-
town this morning.

Bathgate,
Harris,
Darcy, Smith









into the








Whey, HE AIRPLANE
PILOT, CAN FLY BY
INSTRUMENTS AND
MAKE PERFECT THREE-

POINT LANDINGS ON A





TOFINPHIS [===

‘| SWEET FATOOTIE'S P72
HOUSE A MILE | ff

=| FROM THE t 2
AIRPORT —

THAT's, |A

f DIFFERENT !!

re =
+ A TIP OF THE

i WING TO jst S
hes away Pecuicone, I
i 200 NW5Z"°AVE., |=

MIAMi 44,

FLA. =

They'll Do It Ever y Time







Williams Can
Go Little
Further

By DEREK JOHN

LONDON, March
Johnny Williams’
‘ory cver Jack
fiven Britain and the Empire a
s1@w champion, but very little
Lew hope of extending " British
hi nours in the highiy-competi-
tive field of international heavy-
weignt boxing. r
Willisms

L 14
decisive vic-
Gardner has

has improved im-
mensely siice his last mecting
with Gardner sixteen months

ago, while the ex-champion has,
at best, stood still. That much
at least was demonstrated at
Earls Court .this week when,
despite a narrow escape from
disaster in the fifteenth round,
Williams finished a comfortable
winner on points. Last time the
two met, the verdict was re-
versed and Williams was carried
from the ringside to the local
hospital.

Improvements
Williams’ 1mprovement has
shown up most in the depart-
ments in which he was already
proficient. His left is faster than
his phenomenal speed
something that is rarely seen
above the middleweight ranks,
d his ringeraft is a joy to
watch, Still, however, he lacks

real knock-out punch in his
ight fist.

It true that he staggered
Gardner — a man twenty pounds
heavier than himself several
times with rights that flashed
cut with the speed of lightning
and landed flush on the cham-
pion’s jaw. But everything he
had was behind those blows, and
Jack just shook his head and
came back for more.

There are still among the
followers of the gentle art quite
a few who consider they have
had their money‘s worth if they
see a display of polished boxing.
On the other hand, there are
those who calculate the enter-
tainment value of a fight by the
number of knock-down blows
that are delivered. So far as
the Gardner-Williams bout was
concerned, the latter must have
counted this poor entertainment
indeed.

Nothing Spectacular
Except for the last round,
there was nothing much to
distinguish this fight from many
other less-publicised, and less
expensive, heavyweight contents.
We had a pleasing spectacle of
a good little ‘un beating a good
big ’un, but very little else.

Williams was obviously deter-
mined to stay well out of reach
of Gardner’s lethal right hand—-
and did so with remarkable
success. The fact that Gardner
never quite caught up with him,
however, was not only due to
Williams speed and _— superior
ringeraft; the champion’s lamen-
table lack of experience also had
something to do with it.

Should Williams ever come up
against a top-ranking American
heavyweight — as he must do
sooner or later if he is to stay
in business — I am afraid we
should see a repetition of a now
familiar boxing phenomenon,

It has been proved, time and
again, that when text-book box-
ing tactics are employed against
the set-em-up-and-slug-em-down
type of fighter, the outcome is
nearly always in favour of the
latter. We saw a classic example

But

ever, is

is

of this when Dick Turpin
brother of the more famous
Randolph) met the late Marcel
Cerdan.

Turpin, a master of defensive
boxing, kept Cerdan at arm’s
length for seven rounds. But
Cerdan was not the inexperien-
ced boxer that Gardner is. What
is more, he carried dynamite in
his left fist, and though he was
no mean boxer himself, he knew
enough not to try to out-box a
man who brought the text-books
to life.

It is now a matter of boxing
history that Cerdan, awaiting
his opportunity with infinite
patience, caught Turpin off guard
just once. But that was enough.
He flashed in a perfect left hook
— and Turpin woke up in his
corner with his seconds working
over him.

The theory, was proved again
—Q. E. D.
That, | am afraid, is what we

might see if Williams is matched
with heavyweights of the calibre
of Rocky Marciano or Jersey
Joe Walcott. The fact is that
our new champion is little more
than a light heavy-weight. But
that need not be a permanent
disadvantage.

Ted Broadribb, his manager—
who is, incidentally, one of the

YEARS ANP HE
PUTS IT DOWN
SMOOTH AS



OL

SO



- m3 YEAH , FLORA~ I’M
p< ee { LOST AGAIN~-WHERE DOT
TURN OFF ROUTE 29 ¥ I'M
IN A_CANDY STORE IN
BUSVILLE ----GIVE IT TO
ME AGAIN SLOW **++

RES SYNDICATE, Ine



WHAT



recta seems... gmc ose

JOHNNY WILLIAMS ducks and Jack Gardner's
won Williams a comfortable points victory over his
championship of Britain and the Empire.

Netball Match At
Codrington
High School

Two netball matches will be
played at the Codrington High
School between Past and Present
pupils of the school on Monday,
April 7, starting at 4.30 p.m.

The following Old Girls will
play for the A Team, against a
team of the School: Joan Farmer
(Capt.), Amy Worme, Joan
Branch, Cynthia Branch, Elizabetn

Williams, Pauline Dear, Peggy
Johnson. And the following will
represent the B team against a

team of the School: Betty Wilkes
(Capt.), Jill Gale, Christine Me-
Kinnon, Heather McKinnon, De-
borsh Manning, Sally Patterson
and Leola Branch. The reserves
will be Holda Donovan and Sally
Archer.

Admission to the games will be
free, but @ silver collection will be
taken in aid of the Vinter Memo-
rial Fund. It is therefore hoped
that Old Girls and friends of the
school will turn out in great num-
bers.

St. Vinceat Defeat
Wanderers In
Lawm Tennis

By JOHN CORBIN

ST. VINCENT, April 1.

The Tennis Tournament be-
tween the Wanderers touring
Team and players of the King-
stown Tennis Club concluded
yesterday evening with St. Vin-
cent victorious by 3 games to 1.
The first evening’s play on Sat-
urday ended with honours even,
Louis St, Hill recording the lone
victory of the tournament when
he beat Ronald Cook-Lartigue
6—3, 5—7 and 8—6 in a keenly-



fought match which lasted all
afternoon,

The doubles matches on both
evenings, however, proved dis-

astrous for the Touring Team. On
Saturday Perry Evelyn and Bill
Knowles were defeated by David
Murray and Leigerwood 6—4,
5—7, 6—2 and again on Monday
by Fred and Vivian Hadley 6—1,
and 6—4, The other doubles’ team
of Louis St. Hill and Mr. D. V
Bynoe, Manager of the Team,
also went down 6—1, 4—6, and
6—2, against Denis Hadley ana
Ronald Cook-Lartigue; in spite of

flashes of brilliance shown by
St. Hill.
The matches were played in

fine weather, and the hard courts
were praised for their trueness
and pace by the visiting team.

On Sunday, the Touring Tean.
had a most enjoyable day at
Orange Hill as the guests of Mr.
Cyril Barnard, and defeated the
local team in spite of an unbeaten
41 by their host. They go into
their second match today full of
confidence, the only change being
John Corbin for Louis St. Hill.



most experienced and successful
handlers in this country—plans
to take him to America for a few
ten-rounders against some of
the more promising local talent
That might work wonders
especially if it teaches Williams
to combine his superb defensive
style with a more = aggressive
outlook,



By Jimmy Hatlo |

50K



OULD RIGHTS RESERVED. |














yc ee

Dames Beat ;
Empire 1—0

In a fast Second Division Foot-
ball match at Queen’s Park yes-
terday afternoon, Notre Dame
beat Empire by one goal to nil.

The game was keenly con-
tested but after half time con-
structive play was lacking.

Notre Dame defended the lake
goal and touched off. Their for-
wards moved down on the Empire
goal. Rudder in attempting to
avert the threat, sliced. Nothing
resulted from the corner.

Several tries were taken by
players from each side but the
goalkeepers saved all of them,
The ball was handled several
times by players of both teams.



Dottin kicked the ball in the
air from the right side, the goal-
keeper ran out, jumped at the
ball, missed and Nurse kicked
into the open goal. Half time came
shortly after this.

On resumption the
kicked as they went
attempting constructive
ments.

Seale took a high shot over
the heads of his forwards but
Archer punched the ball away.

Empire made repeated efforts
to score but Notre Dame’s backs
were always in the spot.

players
without
move-

Morris who had played at right
half after half time gave the for-
wards several good long passes
but Empire just failed to score
each time,

Norville and Rudder muffed
some good opportunities by trying
to take the ball too near the goal.

Dottin received a pass and with

only the goalkeeper to beat
kicked the ball outside.
Shortly after this the game

ended and Notre Dame had won.

The teams :—

Notre Dame: Straughn, Bas-
combe, Doyle, Grannum, Barker,
Maitland, Nurse (Capt), Forde,
Dottin, Davis, Seale.

Empite: Archer. J o r d a n,
Haynes, Rudder, Bynoe (Capt).
Clarke, Morris, Hutchinson, Har~-
per, Douglas, Norville.

The referee was Mr. O Graham,



DANCE

at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB



on
This Evening
! 9.00 o'clock.

te
{ ue

For Local and Visiting
Members
| sess
Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s
Orchestra

(No Admission Charge

to Ballroom)
3.4.52.—3n.









|
&
|
|





left passes harmlessly over his shoulder. Such tactics
heavier opponent, and won him the heavyweight

Friendly Cricket

There will be a cricket match
between Belfield Snorts Club and
St. John Baptist at Belfield,
Black Rock on Sunday. The
match will begin at 1 p.m

The teams are: —

Belfield: — R. Davis, A. Black-
man, I. Blackett, S. Williams, F
Dale, E. Forde, C. Weekes, G.
Springer, I. Richards, L. Robin-
son and R, Downes.

St. John Baptist-.—S. DePeiza,
Hi. Holder, L. Allamby, W. Wal-
ters, R. Phillips, A. De Peiza, S.
‘Spencer, S, Forte, B. Crichlow,
J. Walters and E. Slocombe.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington :

Total Rainfall for month to
date: .72 in.
Highest Temperature: 84.5

Lowest Temperature; 73.5
Wing Velocity 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.030;
(3 p.m.) 29.951
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.55 a.m.
Sunset: 6.12 p.m.
Moon: Ist Quarter, April 2.
Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 1.18 a.m., 12.46

p.m.
Low Tide: 7.16 a.m., 7.39
p.m.





WHAT'S ON TODAY

Film Show, British Council
—9 am.
| Meeting of Housing Board
—10.00 a.m.
{| Art Exhibition at the Mus-

i eum—10.00 a.m.
Yachting, Carlisle Bay —
|
tion, stuffiness,lets 4%
wu breathe freely again! <=

wicks VATRO-NOL



5.00 p.m.









NOTICE

This to let those Custom-
ers who have booked
Meters know that the ship-
ment expected has been
delayed but they will be
notified as soon as the
Company can fix same after
arrival,

THE BARBADOS GAS

co., LTD.





Just put a few drops of

icks Va-tro-nol up each
nostril. Va-tro-no! pene-
trates deep into the nasal
passages, soothes irrita-



y
y : )|

Football at Kensington —
NOSE DROPS



NOW?

|
a i |
SESSIONS

@ From Page 5
to the attack and he was submit-

ting that the retaliation used in
this case was quite related to the



attack. If they considered that
Maughn did not use excessive
force, but only the force necessary
| under the circumstanes, they

| would have to acquit him.

He referred to the Prosecution’s
duty to prove their case and sub-
mitted that the Prosecution had
not done this, taking for the tin
being only the first eount—wound-
ing with intent. Was it reasonable
he asked them, that if Corbin h:
the intention of attacking Burke|
to do him some grievous bodily |
harm, he would have done so witn- |
out a weapon and at a time when!
Burke was accompanied? If!
Maughn had used a stick, stone, |
knife or some other weapon they
could have said that that was an
indication of his intention, but
he had not done so. Sd the Prose- |
cution haviwg failed to prove the
intention, they the jury should not
consider the first count.

He was not only going to dis- |
pose of the first count, he said, but
he would submit that Maughn waa





defending himself and was not
guilty of any offence,
He said that if Jones used

stones and they thought that that|
went to show her intention, it did}
not show Maughn’s, for there was
no evidence that they were acting |
in consort. |
He then referred the Jury to|
Maughn’s statement which he said
vas given shortly after the fight. |
He told them that Maughn had }
said he had been attacked and in-
asmuch as Burke and Carter had
given statements with grave in-
consistencies, they had to believe
| Maughn as to how the fight start- |
ed. And Maughn had said he had |
heen attacked., He had been at- |}
tacked by two men and it was for |
them to decide whether such an |
attack did not warrant the biting |
retaliation Maughn employed.
Maughn was found guilty
| the first count.

|

5

iS

oe ___—_______
——<—<——————$—$—$———







AAA.B.
INTER-CLUB CYCLE &
ATHLETIC

SPORTS

At Kensington Oval
Thursday, 17th April



OSS OPO OO OO:

12 noon
$ EVENTS INCLUDE
8
x For Men

OO

100 yds., 220 yds., 440 yds.,
880 yds., 1 Mile Flat, High
Jump & Long Jump

For Boys p
100 yds., 220 yds, for boys
under and over 16.
1 Mile Cycle for boys
under 16
For Women
100

yds. and 220 yds.
For Girls.
100 yds. and 150 yds.

under and over 16

Relay Races For Men’s
Inter-Club, Boys and Girls

GOS POPS APSF FPS SOSOSS o



Cycle Events



$ % mile, 1 mile, 3 mile,

% A Class, Intermediate and

% B Class

% 5 mile for A & Intermediate

% combined

: 9 Mile Open
$ a
. .

x Entries must reach the
% Assistant Secretary C/o |

Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Street, by 4.30 p.m. on



>
NS 12th April
%
% e
ADMISSION:
Kensington Stand 2/-
Challenor Stand 1/6
: Uncovered 1/-
1% RAO eis dati. .cecutes 3d.
iM
x r
Grounds are available for %|
%& practice on Tuesdays, x
1s Wednesdays and Fridays %
% from 5.45 p.m. x
4s



aaa tt





YOU'LL SOON BE |
ABLE TO ENJOY A |

“The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere”

2, ae oe



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SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952








New Loveliness For You







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. gotew this
Simple Beauty Plan

Avvash your face with Palmolive Soap
BThen, for 60 seconds, massage with
~ ® Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

Cbe this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage bri

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Cabbage
Bark
Baskets

FOR SHOPPING

FOR HOME — FOR TRAVELLING
|

Cabbage Bark Suitcases $4.50
Upright Marketing
Baskets. Ea_____$1.00 & $2.16

Shopping Baskets
Ea...__.72c, 84c. 90c. & $1.00



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street













Everyone loves a Smooth, Lovely Skin,—but they detest ‘
Unsightly Hair, especially in Women . . .So:—

“GET RID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR” with

<* VEET ”

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

VEET is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or
who find it uncomfortable to Shave

“Vv E E T” removes Unsightly, Superfiluous Hair
in exactly “THREE MINUTES”

@s IT’S CLEAN! IT’S CERTAIN! ! IT’S SAFE!!!
That's VEET
| R.P. 2/3, 4/- per tube

Remember:

Obtainable at:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)









DOES YOUR

ROOF NEED
PAINTING ?

THEN



AND FORGET IT.

m1 CAR

For the best protection against Rust and Corrosion use —
BOWANRITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT.
Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest.
One Gallon will cover 700-1,000 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED, BLACK, and GREY
BOWRANITE is supplied ready -mixed ang should be well
stirred before use.
If required, a Special Thinners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon.
Phone 4456, 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID.





REC D.

RUBBING OINTMENT
ILLS PAIN



|'ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES

Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agents.



iia





Full Text

PAGE 1

SXTIRDAY. APRIL 5. 1951 B.KBATMc* \liVl)( \ l I p.\r,t mr. Ill t I Illltlt s\\ \ > % %  > %  %  St. Vincent's Trade —i Not Y4 Balanced from p*• ., %  -id he notice.! dtMi barrel* of arrowroot \, varied from I M u> %  ||. „ mn a ^ ,,, %  barrel of .Urdi. mcf% aru \ ..• L ato. I!>dro-r..cc(ricitv onment f..r petty Lemuel Maynard. v,at< HI Ba>ncs said We e larceny. Zcphinah Corbtn a WI — tgv Pl-nuilon. soul (itknew hoping bv the end of the \e '..bourer of Jackson wit Corbln tint* last year romple;. -I woundwas working at Warm.s*t up b< CDC Tin B w tch < nc He wa* going arixin are houltia l,. rh„,.i Pto Mat aBB, ilh Plantation on Deo %  iWfttl aL-pi-ehenaion on out o/ the Lodge ground rVcemU i Sentence bag of van's. He by the Acting (led Frank Gill, the manager. >..nid>red fUal win compriws the big coat in *,nt product..*: y W1] j 5. eliminated. This of MR ba prejudicing the case and it la the projevt. tba prlea may b,. -nsiderablv |owere.v *ii wn. ^. _^ '"' k bolrt ,hr c mlnuU ** to nnd hli no chance I Jl Vincent -*.. | %  (lin apsjfey OH the hut count. arttB .1 Mai OB hi il,!" !!£ comprehensive 1. ... . %  I rrMn was shoulder Hi holding **S l n } " ,,ehj,f "' w— r wiaj rd stealing yaapa ^ tQ Corbin who began sUbhini members of the 1 pa from Lodge Plantation ul about him with .1 knife t %  the apparent eye. the scheme 1 am in the morning by Maynreleased Corbln, CorbUi ran, may be considered a very good %  * who chased him. He dropped Uavlng hione. but he believed that a was 1h,v hag '" which he had the , u i r He was taken to II imping a considerable amou M to g* fTnaa ggamllw*]. he said that of hardship on the individu.When Moynard held him. whl n .„,,„„ ... running, concerned, i (l th.it c.-iroiut plan'''' '•"•MC* 1 ,>r %  chance and when ble, n u "' Corbtn Ml and bt due conaideratioii had not been Il m J^TlL b igKT Jt wtuT*; H '' l ""' given to the ever mere > !" L*!!T !" f KS^T -iw-5 r-nk *" S urfna > I 4nd xh n •*" bbett ager of 1--lp.i' It cuuld Usaid. bOW l commendably so. that the D| bcra T of ,a ?he' ,K "42 5LaC "Vay"rd""n;r behind hr^.-both .11 Mauihn holdinK on lo each IOCIIIF (or lhnil<, n. • St Md IMH Hilda Jones hlnlim llic very nisir fiitui.'. ind M tvnaul t.,1,1 For relief from ASTHMA -one small tablet acts qukkfy and ef fective ly.! 'TMin Fphaione treatment for Asthma it n C?^^[\**y ^ simple. o quick, so effective) AB you do la >N; \ / iwallow one small tablet, and relief starts slmoat ^^J x^ bnmcdiatrir. l--phasone contains several healing ^fty agenis whidi are released on reaching (he Moanacs and vurt H >luw>lvc the genn-ladcn accumulatioDs which angest the bronchul tubes. This meniincdly balanced preparation brings the boon of easy br.-4i.iuig, and has the additional advantage of ssfeguardmg iha mmd ggBB
hlal Casarrh whiidi pivviou^lv seemed hopeles*. Waal it ba* June foe others. 11 l 1 f 1 V.nm.id with a I .t.ibbed was releaat-d. wpn ^ lUx igbynard I 1 1 is that he wnenp h< aw Corbm diggiixg pacing near Lodge PlantaytmMm CorWn st;(r ,^, iuni; Burke with rt onog. He n>de on* In the direction of the PollCi S'.i*'hrn people asked him H going to allow M aAig hn and Jonca t.> kill Burka, und he returned and tried to I10UI off Jones who turned on him and Mr Denis Malone was Maughn < counsel, while Mr. W. i" olt his shin He irlol lo dli""""""" -a J-L j- %  m ^^ i a-. 1 &_ Dl'np Via** ai W. Reece. Q.C., prosecuted for the Crown engage Burke and Maughn was unable to do so. big linger out and Maughn held on" to Burkv ear and began biting it. He got *" %  %  > %  back on the bicycle lo go towards Burke Don't .iml .. ibjal (Corbin) Tourisi Trade wa> bad twn and Time Ba. A Vliucnt ,n ,i.-v.-i,.pm K a lounit -Wl. trade H they, like Barb-doa. *Httl 1 " **-** %  • VtJEWJt hjn There was an alternative count Maughn and she had separated, or wounding, but after half an Cross-examined, be said he hour's deliberation the Jury found knew one Edgar Austin and that him guilty on the first count. Carter was his cousin. He and The case for the Prosecution was Carter had left home together to thc Police Station that Burke and Maughn were not go to the sea. Explaining how railed: "Donf leavi on friendly terms and on the day Maughn attacked, he said Maughn leav ' %  of the offence. Burke was riding held him around the waist and along Bay Street wilh a man pulled him back over the saddle, named Carmen Carter on the bar. He said that Carter had run, but had later returned lo assist him to the Hospital. Maughn was dressed In a khaki pants, an old white shirt and 1 and Uauahn hut evCr tnaI in roer to build up ""r "~*v r"~... ~V. ,. — wounds c-uln have bee o Maughn" rnnSh l ,hat * Barbados, it would be "*" ^""l^'^'mBSaUoS to ^ ,mm B "'" ,ha B held on K ,o Burke'. W.or_S. Vincaot to erect **? Jim J-'^, !" ^ ..AIU. *&**?** hotels to meet such 1 %  > who ii tre for BBKI 1h.1t on %  he examined Corbln, He I wound ovar hla rlgiii %  another :t the OOTgagf of hla left aya whuei was awi'li>Ullds Cl>uld I %  Ukaii fail nmod up the case to the Jury it took them about Ihiee minutes to find Cot> the flrat aaiat me, Beatini: With Stone* when Maughn pulled him off and after cuffing him twice, started biting him, eventually biting off -1 part of his left ear In his dence. Burke said that he had been "barefooted and bareheaded" friendly with Maughn's wife long lime after she and Maughn had separated. Mr. Malone set up the defence thai Maughn did not attack Burke, but Burke Ma'.ghn. and during lhe He :ld not remember how Carter was dressed. Fighting on his part was reduced to trying Mrughn, he said. Inspector Connel was at the Cross-examined, he said that if Jones had not been beating him with s'ones fie might have better been able to assist Burke. He had struck Maughn on his head In his attempt lo stop the light bet we Maughn lhe Jerk that night and had bealen hi n >r 12. 19!H. a Pri T&jEr ....... h.. 22JSS Sin h 5L S£uS **"*&_ been rlrriilated throuahoul the lv [....,„,, 1 was „ •ther Brituh uiandi of toe ,„ in< i„, ( gnita £9 Ffir ()\ trloaililiU rw'ern ( .rlbbeao group that „, ha. with some vams. *!? VW*-"* riiKlUUlfc the people or the l-egislatorn of St, Vlnrent were endeavwuruiE to gel r(d of people whom thev eiixtdered foreignem. That. )t i'*atma. fight, if Mauiir.n committed the inbridge Police Station when he Jury, it was in his own defence. went there after the fight Pulled off Cvcle No Threats McDonald Burke, lighterman of On the day beforthat he had Bay Land, said that he was riding met Maughn. but had not made a bicycle along Bay Street on liethreatening remarks to him. cember 18 last year at about 2 Dr. Anthony Gale who saw p.m. going to Graves End beach. Burke as a patient at thc Hospital, with a man named Carmen Carter ald ,ha1 Burke had u large piece on thc bicycle's bar. He met bitten oh* his left ear. There were Maughn pushing a box cart and a ,nfr niperfleial injuries, woman was with him. Maughn Cross-examined, he said that pulled him off the bicycle and they there was no doubt about the instarted to light while Carter held ur v t0 the ear being a bite, thc bicycle. The woman struck ''""id not recall having seen hius with a atone and knocked him Maughn. down. Maughn held on to his Carmen Carter, nn engineer and linger and bit it until he at list ex-soldler. said that got it through forci bit off his left ea kswa off P""d Maughn and his "cart and .,italiv e\isl CSh? 1 II? hir n ^ Ml7 ? S S Is the nearest mf,t lhe Srst blow W* '" fV,t MhS.VhXd.efithein. •; ";•: r^rl '" c u' n formation Bureau and was passing _* rv, ?. Dunlow I-iiie when Burke came and lha UK. •round on his elbow which re-mired till stttehen, nMother mi bis left shoulder an Inch long and n Inch deep, one u.i .. two-tneh'. tha left eii'rith WOUIkdl cmilil hive b] .1 gwga^i-adsjBd !• %  IfUlBt aaM that nil to anrnt to the I'rob.i, Sin i-t, Tna tin.months or m default 0M 11-'id Tile ofl.r H "INTErlPRETER" HERE FOR SUGAR Illlrrprrlt 11.111 up with him M 12 hrom Grenada, Ij i-mt 3 5(io"tonj they went along together to go to rom Barbados, ;i from ijiaiaaid H .:., %  .,., 1 f om Scotland, 5 from st 1. .-1. He had not seen Burke cuffing or 2 f'm Nevis. 3 Trom Antigua. 3 biting Maughn. At the end of the from B-itiah tluiana. 10 from light all that was wrung with Maughn was lhat his shirt was lorn and there was n slight swelling under 1 Edgar Austin of Thomas Gap H who was riding along Bay Struct ;.t the time ol lhe light, said he had seen Burke and M; ground lighting. 11. linger was in M;uig Maughn and llurkr rot up .iml rxildad S from Jamaica. Tbaaa I In 8^ without lhe slu pn.aeh whatOVtf -'^ '" tho u which they we:e g tod lo %  %  i% %  St. Kill.-. I lm with ; %  knife and he Itatod with his own kiufc I..I < li-,i. Woa?."'. I UW coll.lllioli. I Ddard of education Inj y ,.h*n S 2 bom ml they considered them and th* lurkS lef fore" s Vmcmn.ms. la V( rj that Mr. Baynes expreSMil hit apIht | Miiughnthen Burke* cousin and a good friend c hanged blows and Uiei, Miiughu prOfiation (• r thc hos|.. I forced to mukand it was that! Me managed of Maughn s. He said he was on bit off Burkes iar. every poialbla aialitanca meted li..i badlans should associate) i. lhe a bicycle bar ridden by Burke Cross-examined, he said that Mil to him while in I With tha pe.-f along Hay Street on December 18 when he got on the scene the light tfa said that Ufc tha othwr eolontog .,?! D. .fw 1" Jer J" 1. ml,M ^ waa already hcmin. Burke and he badoa were to ihould learn tol allcr Burke. Me put aside the bicycle were "fair friends'. He could not their Initiative and OOfnpwUl remember how Maughn. Burke or manner in wbioB % %  paopb>| RognitaL He said that he and Ma wife were friendly sometlrr .i.out.i: in i'i:xxv TMK PICTURE above shows a penny with the profiles of William of Orange and Mary dated 1693 This coin la 259 years old and is therefore over 100 years older than thc George HI penny, lhe picture of which was published earlier this week. Thc coin is the property of Miss J. Benjamin. Ed #ard Springer of 4th Avenue. New Orleans also brought a George II tcnl into the Advocate. It was minted in 1752. Springer said he got it four months ago in tome change He showed it to an antique dealer who offered him a sixpence for It. Yesterday someone offered him a shilling Springer says he will keep it until he gels a better oiler. Carter wan drat ed During ">' fight Carter stood about six feet away. Under Arrest Cpl. St. Clair Carter of the BMJm l'li<-e Slation said that on December 18 at about 3.20 p.m Burke came to the Police Station where Maughn liiter came, and Burke asked that Maughn be taken um;< i mi' %  Ho took a statement from Maughn who said thai Burke and i %  %  %  : %  .•,.. ; i, %  %  while he was pushing a cart along Bay Slrcct. They went up a stree* and later returned and Burke cuffed him. A fight started and he was knocked untonsclous. On regaining consciousness he was again beaten. Cross-examined, Cpl. Carter said that when M.uirkn went to the Police Station spots of blood were upon higa. but he saw no bruises. Addressing the jury, Mr. Malone said that, like the law in general. the law pertaining to fighting; wai bated on commonsense. One should try one's utmost to avoid a fight, but when one could not avoid lhe fight he should light like The retaliation one et ployed should bear some rclatl On I'asr 8 inn. in-./ ..hi. i '. daj .'. %  Weather proofed WIND-BREAKERS A very smart two-tone design in Brown and Grey in fwo different styles. Short Waisted $9.95 JACKET STYLE $12.95 CAVE SHEPHERD A Co., I id. 10. H, 12 & 13. BROAD STREET III M 31 E L ef your ,, EASTER F.(i(iS il III) Id • % % %  • lioeae from. I'sually |/> NOW 3/0 5/„ J/^ l" .r.iiF in one IrrJ Htghi ISta %  Z %  •! ItlXA WAY *" • %  %  n% IOIIU lor ^ PURINA Starlena l" PURINA ..Growena %  Ji PURINA Layena %  %  Ja In. .Mash. (hirkfrs & (hei.lrihul., r t>aVaSVW,,V%%< TO-DAY FROM nfflBBAVS Oaaa, tggs 3 mites. i/6. a/-, g/. M4i-iipin t. RC i n (rup, i/a M.nlamn Baw, ^g*, Plaatta Bgg uii >t Choc.—/. Lam owi Bag %  aalifcitBi hoe. p 4l g/f Large Card Pgg roiiUlul,,, Sugared Almonds — 2/9 I>urk C'arrl.ge ulih I l,.„ P.tg — S/g ""' I'-rrldge lt.. I ,th < l"e Igg — 2/9 tanry lrliiking i.i. with (hoe. KKE — S/9 Sutar lloul with t hoe P.gg — 3/W'arr Tumblers will. < h. Kgg — t/a < adhurss lt,H.r. (hoe. • Ih •v I-lb. Una Cadhurys ll.rd Centre ( hoe A l-lh. Uila Cadburts -, i,. ( ,i (| HH I A Mb Una (adhury Milk Tray Choc A IIS (In, ( adur>'H Choc. RlseulU (l iin rlli) Piseall. MarshiiMlbn. J/ tin I'4s..,||, Marshmallow. 2/box Paacalls Barley Hugar t/ jar raaeallg orrhid Pruii t/ jar Pasealls Mixed Iruil In,.,,. 2/9 Jar Toffee In Deeorated lint :• Halted Pesnuts In BoU. :i A hlark M.ik t ho. %  '. Hi. Box 4 VI Waek Magi, (hoc. l-lh lln t.10 Mack Magi.Choc. ) lb. Un Ml Paney BlseulU In (.11., Pks. — Ite. H.ii.l Srolrh Shortbread %  /• lln "Altemoon Tea" Rlwult-. -. tin "Balmoral" RlseulU •/• tin "I'lillH RlseulU Iffin "Itlo firandf/' Btw-iilh 7/Un PJ. Aaaorted Bl-ults ?/< IM "Playboa" ItK..,its |g/. tin Almond Shorthrrad 7/A Un Ovalllne RbtrulU In Pits |/| ( u-Urd I'rnm IIKrulK '''.' A IK, pek. Mar* Bars — lite, nisbi-tlr chor. — T5e. b !" AfUr llinnrr Minis I/pek. also J\< 4111^ ( l!l \M f RA( hi B£H HARRISON'S B rood a* AUT0BRITE if THI: ajiAzma NEW ULIOONB raocsss CAR POLISH. Our Tri.il tfunntilv sold out in a week hul .i more appreciable shipnieiil has |Ml BM eeiv.'il. THE PRICE IS UNALTEREDONLY $1.60 PER BOTTLE I Fri!i-t — "AI TOBIIITi:" eMtatM I Silicon.-* i I il i. . GUARANTEED TO OUT SHINE AND OUTLAST ANY CAR POLISH YOU EVER USED. Il uivei ii uliiss-lniril linisli imp^TVJoiis to (nrii'iilial ruin, l I i -. I < %  i i n ;; vun und rorrosive s:tll nir and lhe Silirone finish preserves its hard gfggBnfalg lietlre for IIHMllll>. \( lOIIKlll < leiuis, I'olish.-s und Protects in bill tin* lime v* ilh hull* lhe Inhnur. 1BT Jtisl Spreid It On und Wipe II Off ih.H's .,|| %  OBTAIMABLS ONLY AT: HARRISON'S Ha, T ;;' e 2 3 s r All lite pleasure of two cars ... V\|A, FOR THE VIUCK OF ONE! B'lwBw. fewtal with the braetea and Ukt M "i-erfihteiitheejr fo.Uwpkraaunaof the gnu i .J in a Bekkl mooJ. the hood Skalafel the c .'nrion lo COSf, i;..ie ,J m moJni IBB, asfj "i'r .ixnearrornl f.>r lugfagr, tool i U* Ml the %  . hagaal .mjll car buy you anjoy • %  of i*o aagf, (> u i you aaaBs %  only ilic assl of oast coma ii.! i limn Ui ,||||l ill, ,„| I id. Head SELLING AGENTS FOR "BOOTS" DRUGS I. comwmu FOBT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 238S Sole Distributors Phone 4504



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAV AHRI1. 5. 152 A NEW CHAMPION-BUT WHAT NOW? Sports Window SPARTAN anil Nolie I tit Kensington HI a return Fixture. Hih %  i'h Ihe-.I • n Cup line-up these team-. met m i %  they pla.vr.1 |u a 1—I draw and UM IUl evening's fi'itne will no doubt go H long way toward* singIIIIK out the 1B32 champion*. The ualc n* the George Cliallonor stand Will be opened Tennis The s Annual I-awn Tennis Championships start at 1.18 p.m. today. Fixtures are:— DOUBLES Colonel Duke and Dr. A. S Calo v*. L G. Hutchinson and A. D. Hutchinson. 1> A WiVs nnd E. !l Atkiiuon vs. J. S. B. Dec? and Dr D. A Gale Arsenal Meet Chelsea Today LONDOV, Aiuii I T-snOfTOWa tWo F.A. cup setnif.ii-lm* Arsenal and Chi be at full strength for the Mtcb at WhitH Arsenal's one doubt WQC W tied BMtde fotwurd Reg Lewis, lit 1 ha* now been proclaimed tit and w:ll le.ut the attack. Tin % %  Arsetiijl i I :< i i | ( ..x Uoglfl Lewis. Lithman, Ropei Robertson. II.ithRiite, Tickridgt', AflUSUtlUf, llinis. Dlrkson, Smith. .1.. Dari I Benl PcrUmouth wr> suppR thrt half backs fo r the international at Hanipden. Dlekson and Froggatt to England md Booular to Scotbad hava been forced to make aeven change-, im UM fUD I against chanipimi:hip socking Manchester United at Fruttcn Park to-n*-irrow. Beale, Flewm and Thompson deputise in the hall back line. Scottish international Stephen. comes In at right back for Gunter. Harris and Henderson return .it outside right and centra forward respectively ami Da e season signing from Chesterlield has his fifth game at outside left In place Of Gaillard. Merrick. England \ goalkeeper breaks n run of 135 consecutive. club appearances by hi* appearance at Hampden. His place at Blackburn ,s taken by former Chelsea goalkeeper W H. RobntNl\ iUIHiUl Clril) Teju.18 I'ouriia nil itJ RESULT* OF niiKsnws MAT< His Men* .Single* FlDal D. E. Worme bet J. D. Tun,ingliam 6 — i, 62, 3—; 8—, Mixed Di.ui.i. (Undid p Miss Pilgrim and G H. Manning beat Miss p. Wllaon and A. M Wilson 6 -2. 3—7, 6 0. YESTERDAY'S REH1 LTS _M*n's Doubles luul E P. Taylor and Dr. C. G, Manning beat P. McG. Patterson and G. H. Manning ii—2. g-l; A_n. TO-DAY'S FIXTURES Mixed Doubles Flaal Mrs. R. S. Bam Patterson vs. Miss D. Wood nnd Dr. C. G. Manning. After this match Lady CoUymore has kindly consented to present the Cups to Uie respective *rs of. all the open event,*. '•ROSARENE" MEETS LIGHT WIND FROM B.C. Schooners "Timothy A H. Vansluytman" and "Roaarim arrived in Barbados from British Guiana yesterday bringing a cargo comprising 1.000 bags of rice, 851 bags of rice bran, 600 bags of charcoal. 110 ton* of firewood. 412 pieces of Kieenheart. 400 balerof fibre. 798 pieces of scantling" %  nd 161 cedar boards. Both schooners came into '!>* Careenage yesterday a f tern I the "Kusarene" going into thi .inner basin. They are consignee to Messrs Schooner Owners' Ao. fcUon, The %  Timothy A. H. Vansluyi%  nan took three days from British Guiana while the "Rosarenc* took nine days to make the royoge. Tho mate of •'Rosarenf ml I the Advocate that they met hard currents, light wind and smootn water throughout the trip. They made above Barbados and had to sail down the coast to Bridgetown this morning. Williams Can Go Little Further l*v DfKIK JOHN LOffDOH March :i Jonnnj ory over Jack od the Emju'f> a ew champion, but VO ew hope of e> h. nours in th, IIVI field of lot t*> out-box u man who brought the text-books tQ hfe It is now a matter of boxing history that Cerdan. awaiting ids opportunity with Infinite oatlence. caught Turpin olT guard .i .imv. But that was enough. He flashed in a -icrfcct left hook and Turpin woke up In his corner with his seconds working %  '.. r btga The theory, was proved again* Q | I). That. I am afraid, is what we might m if William* l: in.11, he l with heavyweight*' of the calibre o) Rockl Marciano or Jersey Joe Walcott. The fact JS that OUT now champion is little rnOI*a UgbJ heavy-weight. Hut thai need not ( %  pa cm a n ant %  ilanfaaja Ted Broadrlbb, his nyii.i>i .vho is, incidentally, one of the I'Oius \n linn JOHNNY WILLIAMS ducks sod Jack Oardnsr's left |Me* harausssly ovar bin dtoulder Suih UcUo won Willlsma comfortable point* victory over his heavier opponent, and won him the heavyweight (hauipioiithip of Britain and the Bna4re Netbatl Match At Dameg Beat Friendly Crirkrt %  ill ii ark %  %  St. John Bapti" at I. .. K i-n Sunday. The mateh will lie-tin at 1 pm. The team-, are — Bclfitld — R. Davis. A Blackman, I. Blackett. S Williams. F Dale. E. ForuV. V Woekaa, G. Springer. 1. Richard--. L Robinv III and R. Downes. St. John Baptist. —S. DeHebui, II. Holder. L> AHamby. W. Walters, R. Phillips, A. De Pelra. 8. FiMjncer. S. Porte. B. Cncnlow J Wallers and E SKCodrington High School Two nethdl malches will be played at Ihe CodrlngtOh High P pupils of the achcil on Monday, Api .1 7, %  Lartlng HI ; i pj The following Old Gulwill plaj for the A Team team of ih b> Fred and Vivian Hadley 6—1, and 6 4. The ot-hcr double-.' team of I/HIIS St. Hill and Mr. IX V Manager of the Team, also went down 6—1, 4—8, and 6—2. against Denis Hadley ana Ronald Cook-Lartigue, in spite of Itashe* of brilliance shown bv St. Hill. Ttie matches were played in tttaar, and the hard courts were praised for their trueness and pace by the visiting team. On Sunday, the Touring Team had a most enjoyable day at Orange Hill as aha gueetg of Mr. t'vril Hurnard. local t.'.im Hi spue of an iinhaalen 41 by their host. Tliey go itdo ;hoir secoml match today hall of < onfldence. the only change being John Corbln for Louis St. Hill most experienced and successful Handlers in this country—plans to take him to America for a fen 'en-rounders againM some of promising local laleni Ht.it might work wonders especially if it laaenea WUUanu •o combine hi* defensive t>le with a more aggressive zjtlook. Empire 1—0 In a fast Second Division Foot" ball match at CJueerr, Park yesterday afternoon. Notre Dame beat Empire by one goal to nil The game was keenl> vun~ t< ited bul after half time constructive play was lacking. Noi.e I>amr defended | goal nnd touched off. Their tm wards moved down on the Empire goal. Rudder in attempting to avert ihe threat, .sliced. Nothing i from the corner. Several tries were taken by from each side but the -•oalkeeprr-. saved all of theni Th,. ball waa handled several times by players of both teams Dottin kicked the ball in the air from the right rade. the goalkeeper ran out, jumped at the ball, missed and Nurse kicked into the open goal Half time came shortly ailei EhJ On resumption the players kicked as they went without ..'tempting conMinetivc move%  Scale took a high ihot over the heads of his forwards but Archer punched the ball away. Empire made repeated efforts DOfSj but Notre Dan" were always In the spot. Morris who had plnye-l at right half after half time gave the forwards several good long posses hut Empire Just failed to score each time. Norville and Rudder muffed some good opportunities by trying 10 lake the ball too near the goa!. Dottin received a pass and with only the goalkeeper to bent UelNd th.ball outside Shortly after this Ihe game I ended and Notre Dame had won. The teams :— Notrs Dame: Straughn, Bascombc. Doyle, Grannum, Barker. Mnitland, Nurs,. (Captt, Fordo. Dottin. Davis. Scale. tmetre: Archer Jordan. ilavnes. Rudder. Bynoe (Cap*), t'larkev Morn-. Hutchinson, Hari cr. Douglas, Norville The referee was Mr. O Graham. WEATHER REPORT VESTERDAV Rainfall from < odrimton nU. Total RsinfaJI for month lo (I.te : .72 in MUhrtt Temprraturr : 84.5 W. Lswest Tempersturr : 73.5 r. Wind Velocity l? mileper hour Barometer (0 *.nv> 30.03: (1 p.m.) 29.951 TO-DAY Sunrise : 5.55 am Sunset: 8.12 p.m. Moon : 1st Quarter. April ". Lighting : 6.30 p m. High Tide: 1.18 a.m.. 12.4S Lew Tide: 7 16 a.m.. 7.39 They.1 Do It Ever H.ulo DANCE at THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB on i'hiti t t tiMitnf 9.ee o'clock. For Local and Vlnltlng Members Music by Mr. C. Curwen's Orchestra (Na Admission thane ta Ballroom I 3 4 52— 3n. WHAT'S ON TODAY Film Show. British Council —9 B-SB. 'I 'Uf iliill-ir llo.ril —19.00 a.m. \rt EahlblUoo at the Mun•um—10 00 'in Vachtbig. Carlisle Bay — .!• PJB. Footbsll at Krnalniton — 5.00 p.m. NOTICE This to let those Customers WtM have booked Meters know that the shipment expected has been delayed but they will be notified as soon as the Company can llx same after IHK BARBADOS GAS CO., LTD. •P noauil. Va>tn>not r-.-ii tratcs deep Into tla-na s; (.wsaRc*. sootltea in-t. ttoa. clrais srumncsr., lei %  oabeaatln freely %  aasn WICKS VA-TRO-NOL MOU DftOPS SESSIONS • rveen rage 5 to the attack and he was submitting mat the retaliation used 11 thui case was quite related to ihe attack If they considered thai Ma ughn did not use i be force necessary uuianeu, the. would ha itill him %  akf case and Mh-> %  Ihlt, taking f-.: — wouikiajg .Mth intent. Was it reasonable he asked them, that if Corbin had the imenlion of attacking Burl. M some grievous bodily harm, he would have done so wit'iout a weapon aid at a time when Flurke nAg accompa %  %  :lui weapon they that that was an | %  • %  % %  •i-n. UM i Oona so. So the Pic*e rutlon hiviuu failed to prove ihe lh*y the Jury should not %  He wi" jagj to dlsposs of the first count, he said, but II that Mnughn wan himself and was not F.uiltj Of an> ofli Ho kj lhat if Jones used stones snd thev thought that that went to show her intention, it did i here wa* %  %  ftaort. I 0 reli'rreil the .Iiirv BR Maughns statement which he said •!v alter the llRht • iifthn had %  (aid he had hern %  ttackad and mi asmuch as Tlurke and Carl %  UMJ had to baifctvg how the Htfht start* %  %  bad s.nd he had i e,| He had been dtacked bv two men and %  -! %  such aa attack did not • unnt UM Mttru) m Mnughn employed ICsughn u s f<-und guiltv -i %  .-.unl A \ A B INTI'.R-C I.I K CYCLE ATHLFTIC SPORTS At Kriudnston Oval Thursday. 17lh April 12 noon ftVaWll BH 11IM For Men rrkk. 44u yds.. 880 yds.. 1 Mile Flat. High Jump & 1-ong Jump Far Beys 100 yds.. 220 yds. for boys j utui,-, ,. ova | (| I Mil.Cycla for boys under 10 For Women 100 yds. and 220 yds. Far Girls. 100 yds. and 150 yds. under and over 18 Relay R t r t For Men's Inter-Club. Boos and Girls Cycle I wins It mile. 1 mile. 3 mile. Bj, Intermediate and B pr ae t i eo on Tuesdays. .lays and Fridays X J, from 5.45 p.m 0 New Lox-line^ For \mt m P.lLHiLltE Mf Fullnw f/i/y SimphBciiiiiv f'liin 'Waalirour fic:*h PslMtalli. S.*p ITasa, t-n M MtvnJ*. nuMBB* ftaaaahs'ia /•Do tail *Thl ,1 / %  Doihii jiimriB .1 ThM Unmlng m**ulUng. %  OUi tkm Palmnlltt'l lull Un ni >.m rSWi' PS. For bath and sho< DOCTORS PROVED PAlMOtlVt'S BWUTY RESULTS Cabbage Bark Baskets FOR HOME FOR TRAVELLING FOR SHOPPING Cabbage Bark Suitcases $4.50 Upright Marketing Baskets. Ea. $1.00 & $2.16 Shopping Baskets Ea. 72c, 84c. 90c. 8. $1.00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 1), 12 & 13 Broad Sbeel Everyone loves a Smooth. Lovely Skin, but tbey dstest Unsightly Hair, especially in Women . %  :_ "OET RID OF UNSIGHTLY HATS" Wltb .* VEET For tae Beacli, Danes, SaUlng, or soy time whan under arm Halt becomes Unslgbtly. use VSBT. VEET Is extremely useful for men who have tougb beards, ot who Ond It uncomfortable to BUST* Remember: "V E E T" removes Unsightly, Superfluous Hair la exactly "THREE MINUTES" gagIT'S CLEAN I ITS CERTAIN II ITSSAFEill That's V E B T R.P. 2/3. i/per tube Obtainable at:— BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy) DOES YOUR ROOF NEED PAINTING? THEN BOWRANITE IT AND FORGET IT. For ti.e best prol-rlion a&slnst Rut snd Corro-.lon use — imuiSKill AMI t (HtKf)SIVi: FAINT Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest. One iiallon will rover 7i-' 1 sq. ft. Stoeked In i: I l> BLACK, snd GREY BOWRANITE Is supplied resdv •mlsed and should be well sUrreel before use. If required, a Speelsl Thinner** ran be *upplird st I'M" per isllon. Phone I4S6, 4267. WILKINSON & mm CO., LID. DRY? YOU'LL SOON BE ABLE TO ENJOY A 030 m %  c "The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere 1 ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES Frank B. Armatrong & Co., Ltd.—AicnU. I



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, APRIL Qcoub galling C APT P E W HEWITT, new ADC. and Private S to ti K w Blackbt.rne arrived ID Antigua by plane Iiom Guadeloupe on day last He travelled from tho OX to Guadeloupe on the M V Caleenhle. Capt Hewitl was educated at Rul,y and Pembroke College. Cambridge He served m 0*0 Regular Royal Artillery and retired after the war. He hai been living in AvtntolM, Hampshire, interesting In -leeple chase Ofl POM hunting mi Fi hint Thtr( t-i things he will be nabls to an)oy in the West Indies hut he says he hope* to do BafejBi "> Antigua. This • to the Western bj | Sphere tt nd d R.E.C. Talks H LI ALBEllT GOMES. U r for labour. Indusad Cammaret and the Trim. dad delegate whj was attending the Regional Economic Committee Meeting, returned to Trinidad on Thursday evening by B.W.I.A He was accompanied by Mr. O C. Papineau. Economic Adviser to the Government of Trinidad who attended the Meeting as an AdMr. Gomes was staying at Sandy Beach Hotel while Mr. Papineau was at the Ocean View. Transferred M AJOR V. C. UNDEKHILL, Divisional Commander of the Salvation Army, Barbados has just been transferred lo a similar past in Trinidad. He left on Thursday by B.W I A in, Ti midad to take up his new duties He was accompanied by Mrs. Underhill. Brigadier Oliver Dadd, Territorial Young People's Secretary of the Salvation Army with haadquarters In Jamaica is now In Barbados acting as Divisional Commander until later in the month when Major Walter Morrl< the new Divisional CommandMrs, Morris arrive They are at prevent stationed In British Guiana. Before %  •-turning to Jamaica, Brigadier Dudd will b) British Guiana, Paramaribo and Trinidad, spending a week in each territory. POCKET CARTOON H. OS8BR1 i \N \sn K 1.11A the Whiut • Ihlno ana Ihr unit 1 1 could owe 'Ink ff'irf our • Dositmn 0/ nurmo to makr uv oar oini minds' Back to Trinidad A FTEII six months' holiday in Mis Merctde* I'limmer has returned to Trinidad, over on Wednesday by B.G. Civil Servants A n the inland on %  *ai>s were Mr J. I Daniel and U Servants of Georgetown, Itntlsh Guiana. Thiv wiU be spending about eight a Barbados "A fine trip we had over," they said. Old Lodge Boy Since 1934 M R and Mrs, Sydney SkWera of Montreal Canada, left for Trinidad OH Thursday cvvning l,v B.W.I A. attar spending a holiday trig .it the Mai h Kegul.ir vlattori lo the Island, 'hi' SiK. 11 ... b. to coming %  I dad Mr BUvers \-ill !>. %  going on to Jamaica to visit frlei his wife will inreturning to Monlrc;il vi.1 Ni • 1 Mr. Silver., and also In charge of the sales department of M. Henderson Limited of Hi Canadians Leave Easter Holidays P ETER and Tony Wallbrldgc. sons of Mr. Pal Wallbrldge. Manager of the Singer Sewing Machine Company and Mrs. Wallbridge of Ladymeade Gardens, arrive! here on Thursday night by BWIA. from British Guiana to %  MOd the E.tsl.i holidays with their parents. They are both students of St. Stanislaus College. Georgetown. Back to Tobago M R and Mrs. Basil Stafford of England have just left Barbados by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on their way back to Tobago where they have estates. Mr. Stafford also has business connections ID England. While here they were staying with Mr and Mrs. J. M Charter! of "New Haver!", St. Pet. r F OUR Canadians who mn holidaying here staying at Caerebank Hotel left by T.C.A. on Wednesday on their way home. 'I bj 1 'v.-i. |fj v 1 %  who spent two months; Mr. and Mrs Colin sc.dih.il 1 of London, Ontario who were i month and Mis. Bdns McKlUup Of St. ThMtms who will slop .it Bermuda for a short while I turning home. Barbadian Returns Home A MONG the passengers arriving from the USA ft aflarnoon was Mr. Gordon Howard, a Barbadian who has been residing in the USA. fa This is hi. ilrsi visit hack to I in live years mid be will be remaining for a %  %  months slaying with his sisters Mrs. Arnold Ycarwood and Mrs, Qardlnar Foster. Canada and the U.S. A MONG the passengiifor Puerto Rlcoon Wi I;. II W I A Roett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Roett of Hastings and Mi : Joanm Lewis Miss Roett's daotinaUoo 1 Mon< tirai while Mlut l^-wib way to St Loiil*. Ml They are l-ith mi the Harlwdos BtCn of Barclays Bank. M R TERRENCE STAMERS. 1 f Mr. and Mrs. Arthur of thiAntigua Sugar 1 now on a thirty day his parents. Terry li an old Lodge Liy. Two years ago he %  Royal Canadian Airforce and has been stationed with Scotia Coa %  : mand. At the age of nineteen he Us wings on 7th September last. He has been engaged in raster four engine heavy bombers. Awarded Scholarship Ml Paul A T Klrnon third son of Mr. T. N. Kin. Inspector of Schools, Antigua, has ded a scholarship under the Empire Training Scheme. D 694 to enable him to undertake, at a University in the United Kingdom, a three year course of study leading to a BA. (H< dogroa, P ml of tin. Antigua Grammar School and on obtaining the lllghei School CerWic.ite. he joined the staff of his school In 1946 as a Maths master in the upper forms. In the school he was at one time captain of 1st Bit van football and cricket and in 1050 became gamas maste On Holiday S PENDING a holiday in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. R. MacKenzle and family of British Guiana who arrived on Thursday night by B.W I A They are sloyI %  !,:..!iiu\ Worthing. Sopranino Crew T HE twoen v. Patrick Ellam (Skipper) and Colin Mudie < Mi.tr 1 of the lfcMoot Yacht Sopranino which arrived in Barbados on February In Grenada which liny think a very charming place .ng Barbados they visited Tobago where they spent a day mailed on to Trinidad for .1 week. Tiny arc row on their way U> Carrlacou and St. Vincent and will eventually 00 on to the USA. Where they will part, but will meet again about 11 reef 1 Spznt Five Weeks A FTER spending live w.eks holiday In Barbados, Mr. nnd Hard H Elgie of Sault Ste Marie. Ontario, returned home ratna. by T.C.A s slaying at Cacrabank Hotel. .. retired dairyman. Also ivluiiititg In London, On-terday by T.C.A. after holiday as n guest 0 t Cacrabank was Ml Hadyn. Rupert and the New Bonnet—26 B*wi|i ae* I'ltmpkitly purrlcd. HL.IW thmk. ovti wh.it hn -m-hi PBS ...d "It muii be lh Mm bonnci." h* muiitu In the fciichtit he tpithe i..kt-. ii,>i ivint 10 pick i> ugi "Yes. IB i II iS um ont. loo There's ihe hoilwdM.) b-l .it -mkrt I He IIOM into the girden. Hummi m lyine on ihe hedge. he :h nkt. llten ihr' only on* opUmiioii. Itui rocket n hjv (jnied II up jnd twtt iht oo.l ind dfOfl B.B.C. Radio Programme M i ROAV. vraii s. i^; •s—iii pm w isss, ts MM, si am o m The NtJ. 4 in i> ID The Pall? 11 M C KenhM ' 1-H.rr. ..I Ihe Wnl. ^ ' P "' Muikfor Darx-inf, S pm eoDi m a Mm.imc. • IS p m li.. i .i. B 43 % %  nt SI-IIH Round tip and PKBtanunr Pai.wte. T p in The Hrwi. T 10 AiialyM, 1 !.%— % %  *•• %  !. M UN. l| :RM r IS p m Behind the N*w>. 1 45 p m • I II sa n..aio Nri. "" • P "I IIMIIII Thu.lrr. p (n prcwaerai HURH, IO V ,„ Th^ N... BH h:.in,.ti.i, io U r' 'M(I""" ***•"''"• l0 P ' Vsrtev BY THE WAY B y Beachcomber T W<> brotbers, apparently by accident, have discovered a era] introducing a spice of variety into the game of gob*. They drove in turn, and each ball killed a soagult in flight. It Is unofficially reported that a third brother then drove, and was heard to shout: "Curse! Missed 11!" as the third se.igull flew safely on 1U way. Diplomuvy wingn ll I F a male choir of diplomats, dressed as yachtsmen breaks into "Lonesome Per De Moon" at a Foreign Office reception, we Shall know that Mrs. Mesta'S unconventional methods arc balna tried In this country. Some of the older Ambassadors will find It difficult to shout "JlvarooV* and "Hiya. suckers!* 1 ai they enter a ball-room, and to sway behind the inlcmphone while they give out the wurds of a hot number, but It will cvme easier to the young attaches and secretMftta, • • • T HE dream of every golfer, a radio-controlled ball which would, of necessity, do every hole In o.ie is no nearer i Palliation. In America, the radio-active ball, which, when lost, would b found by a Geigcr counter. hSa ad as being too dangerous, and the elcctni chlb, which swings itself and sirikt"* Ihe ball, is still a rarity. But Bgtsnea bioks forward to the (lay when one official in a eontfoltower will regulate bj li whole activity of a Kolf-linka, thui lavinij aolMfeOUn and reducing the boredom of the game to a minimum. Cnnvrruiiliim at Hiiriirimii Guth T HE ItoeanKM <>f Macaroon and Captain taleaougtl s.' drinking as mldnlsjhi .• %  i the clock over tha stables. I dtiti'i Qjuita we why you are here, sir." %  •if* not oven •deat tn in. %  ellhai. l.alril." "Don't ca.l me Laird, old man." "Sorry. Mac. old boy." Wt we wiu.f No. i Bsaan ri wJ '.: %  I ssrtartalnlng you Kv nature, old felh.w %  "Ttl chap. Pass the whisky." "Alter me. Mac. 1'lentv of tin %  %  fi what*" "I don't know." "Wall then." "Fill %  am up" "Whai "I said, fill 'cm up" "Meaning us. ha-ha?" "Thai's about d. old fellow. What ware we aaying?*" "Who*" -us"What do roa moan. "Us"* "Oh. let H go, old boy." "I-et what go?" "It doesn I matter." "What doesn't matter"" "Dont let's get touchy." "Pass tha srhWrjr old boy." Ami fntthom-cimtiiinvrs? COME of the items which I U •J no longer be ImpOrtad undir .in opaq %  ansral Uoanai MM wonder why we should depend on foreign countries lo supply tham, Can era not make our own B love-driers, hobnails, ff-boonsf And Ig thai IIMIIV much of a demand Bot buUon-hpohs. shoo-nonai and daar-boldara? Are there millions %  who will long for the das whan an open aaneral llcenas will onoo more cover unbrella* ferrules, rough-sawn. unbeveUod . Jack Turbet arrived yesterday. So convinced were people that hg was not coming after all that no attention wag paid lii him He went away again hours, and I really doubt whether DO will return : ileto failure of the ptOlimlnary publicity campaign M but one face: of Ihis unusual occurrence, l)i.scussioi"> At Press Club I Kin 9 Ne P' s Friend Jupiter Plans are under eonsl for a aertes of dlcussior. f^( nlzhtly at the Press Club, on SOTS *>ics ot the (I. > •lence on! Wednesday next when th sub|eet' to tie d iscus sed will ( the M luds %  This discussion will be followed by others on Industrialisation f Indies. Wesi IndieNewapapers. The TradV Movement in Hritain. impr ea at nn e of an Eoiomist In Barbados and Press on %  •umi. %  chem for establUhing the Press Club Library i iiutions ot books or the value of a book came from the Hon. and Mr.. Julian Mahon, Mr. O T. Allder. Prod Cozier, Mr. George Mr, W. St. C. Browne. Mi —We Used to Have a Palace on a Mountain — y By MAX i IM : A STRANGE sort of rumbling d cracking ncise seemed to be %  I'ing from tha direction of the I ook at the spot where It went inding pest the willow. And when l.narf and Har.id. tha shadow-children with the turned-about names, rap orer to see what was earning Ihg noise, ihejr could see nothing p jiual at all—just the brook runn.DR slowly past the willow and curling nently around the old moss covered rocks. But than suddenly Hanld remembered that their friend King Nep (who onee upon a time was called King Sett-mo end ruled the Seven Seat) lived In a small cave under the bank of the brook. So they climbed down along the i; M %  •IHE •> TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 And continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 SPECTACLE NEVER BEFORE FILMED; Mi Freddie Millar, Mr Ia n Gale. I gnarled roots of the willow until Mr A S Bryden. Mr. A F C. | t li Matthews. Mr. L.C. Donovan, Mr Vlnrent GrlfTlth, Friends the Club who have pr-.niiM.-u hoohs can send them to the Secretary at the Advocate or the Press Club. 5J Swan Street. i\EW GOODS! PRINTED BEMBBBO SHEERS J1.68 WHITE MIAMI SPINS |.2 WHITE CBEPE DE CHINE $1.62 WHITE SPINS *l.37 I INI; STKII'I l> TAEI KTA S1.57 PLASTIC TABLECLOTHS SI.95 CHILDREN'S' WHITE SOCKS—All Si/p, 32 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 Talks KVotisscd PANMUNJOM, Korea. April 4 United Nations and *' i SUff Officers agreed to rece* prisoner talks to give both sides a %  confer at hi: < n bow tn break the deadlock that la holding up the Korean Armistice. The recess was ealnal 'indefinite", increasing the belie! that the two side* were very near to some •grecnu-iit rwquMna decisions In Washington and Moscow. —U.P. 4HOSSUOIIII ...... i z ^i ^^ i r^ -iI i T^T r— — "__L£_ aeroai 1. In front ot the dealer. IS) ';. Limb of V.e mrii,>anl. IS) 0. Umeful Hubob hiriiiB buna. (1 Anyway, It's neiailii TiiU lo wee Aid* M bsearq tie (i. by of course. IJI lie %  n in. Uee U I JJ I R at JJ. A.,..v i 25. Tope in face powurr ati. Bile wtiea you ting — Value • oem Has. Dim II i. i -. %  pi ttoundi tr._ .. reUitlve wltU i, fee"*. (S> a A besei • ootaa <> S A sitnc at . Hfinit tti* SI. Hindu" bt"loann 1 lie mil 33. Oirls of trie old briasdk eoiulWB M TMUrdifi • % %  bard Is throwing l la-Oaa Miaio. UO-IN MIXKO WAT" MOM U\ II1AI MUOM Dan* CUABKRamond MASRCY Man | SS O a IS %  a.. | M .„|, (11)111 HIKIIN II.1 l)jil.lllit> aas "rHTCNIVS" ilh Dannli Morgan Hia.u. Taail* WIH:J: S3UAI. %  "as. a SM • A a %  OJBJ HKuniinKrerKRtate >i a ss CAI.VroO MUHT YOU'LL FAVOUR FOR ITS DOWNRIGHT FLATTERY, COMFORT AND LONGLASTING QUALITY. The Suedette VLAYDAY" I LaxlMa.. .here', Ihe Shoe for you.. Sir.srt as %  new r.irls •rack. .comfort.Tble as a house Shoe and so MCaaVl • %  tesd too! Available in WHITE * B1AOC Sizes J-8 P E1CBD AT ON'I.Y S/.25 Mf*t£l>^


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ESTABLISHED 189S SATt/F IM PRICE TIVE CENTS Sterling Drain Down $34,000 _. LONDON. April 4. The dram un th.. .lerling areas vital reserves has been slowed down drastically within the last month according to Britain s Chancellor of the Exchequer, R. A. Butler Butler announced in the House of Commons that the drain on vital reserves was .7.000,000 dollars in March-a drop ,' n M r Li. h Si, 3 4 000 ,!i rom Fvb !" "y *" "I" l,( (10,000 in ({old and dollars Britain and the sterling area paid out $266,000 000 inun she l*>k in in January. Bui the great improvement m March figures put the lu l\ ^^ flr I"""" "' '"a at $635,000,000 countina the $1,000,000 received from the European Reeove, IV $ !" 7000000fJO ,OUI '" wrv !" "' ,ho I,CTll "K "• %  • %  >< %  '*< "I ATTLEI GREETED IN PHILADELPHIABalanced irad with a loss oil .-._ mmm In !!• Alul quailer .,/ I a „ ,,,„, 1 _7l. F f/ftf'/f f ,> afcsct nermliatnt drastic /ws r r _, Trade Not Yet Payments Uin.m ihe "clearing House" for de Is among Euro000 In March, compared with M.000.000 lluHon'ble II I 11..),,,-, „„. l.ullrr w.ined that some of the ' Baynw Bros., General ^raih! i *"".. 7 !" ""* ">at Jfnu of Kimutown. ma Ulat i r. -u.il .,s fulure of St. Vlneeni and ... %  he spe.1.1 sale of .old by South other Island. cinSrlJni „, -MI special sales of ruhher. Windward group, rest/ with '"'„',";' -•> %  compresSm measure " 1 1 • %  •! %  • %  "n.llyi.oiirtiHillniial relorn, *£JT 'hem ., il, prcaen, ,,"'n la I be i month beiieAted from the revival %  ".Inch has also manif'^ti-i ItMlf In strengthening of 0 ivhich ster%  Indeed. En montn ou badly ran but the fnrf retn %  urrenl :• mcnt posli' c run deRather than relaxing 1 we %  ouMo our iir.!!' ip. 2 More Baths Erected Two Communal bath*, one at Bnllons Hill ..n i the other .it Bear taand, wee opened to the public yesterday Mr. E. D. Mottlcy. Sanitary Commissioner, opened %  bath at Bnttoni Hill while Mr. J M Kidney. Chairman of the Sanitary Commissioners Board, opened another at Bay Land. Mr. W. W. Merrill. Chief Sanitary Inspector of St Michael, was present at Ihe f HI. -tit,:. The bath .a Briltons Hill aaj erected by the Sanitary Com' of St. Michael while the bath at Bay Lund was built by UK(Jo.pri.iii.Tit and handed over to the Sanitary Commissioner! to be run by them. Both the BrtttOM Hill and the if,.elected represents..,. %  peoplc. The Administration was atHl in the hands of the Civil Sttvto who in his view. In very inanj ware very Uxapabl and linhusinees-llkc and tended to spend sums of money arttftou. %  %  ;.. Imideii nnpoaed upon payers. Mr. Baynca who was the St Vincent delegate attending the Regional Econoo.lt Committee .!• %  !.-.y which ended at Hastings House cm Thursday, r*. tunod bow ragoanla) afton >on Jy B.G. AlnviyvWhil.ban he was %  truest of Mrs S. Zephirln at "The SAVOY". Bar Strott. Import-Export Trade "St. Vincent tike lite leM ol IM other colonies of the Caribbean Kroup, is not in the leu*.* concerned about balancing hci Imports with her export trade' ha said and added that except a aVeatar production of tin which formed the economic lability .>f the ,-oh.ny was not embarked upon, the condilioi. would continue to grow worse. "There t. every hope for the future if the adminlsti ation lepert from theh tonam %  VMleatton of administrative directives, since there are aaricultural yesterday that they welcomed them. Bnttons Hill's bath can accommodate eight males and eight females while the Bay Land's bath provides accommodation for six males and six females. Each bath has two lavatories, one floe females and one for males. The bath at Brlttorw Hill Is the second of 12 new baths that the Commissioner* of Health plan lo erect throughout St. Michael. It is the ninth bath standing in the parish that has been erected by that body. One was opened last year at Hothersal Turning. The communal baths now standing that were erected by the Commissioners are at Walking Alley. King William Street, Greens Lane. Waterloo Alley, CarrtBftoa'l Village, Church Village. Kensington Tenantry, Hothersal Turning and Billions Hill. The Chief Sanitary Inspector's report for 1850 shows that 2*7.888 bathers made use of the oaths in the parish The baths then standing were used 111.085 times by men. 51.240 times by women, 41,573 times by girls and 33,081 times by boys. Members of the public can use the baths dally. Including Sundays and bank holiday One of ihe Comn Bay "Land TS5T d-iS =' KT"" 11 "" to ^ populated and residents of the m ^, P f ^"Th. "S^^ 0 "^^ areas said yesterday thai they v?n^L h< lsl-nrt "' S Arrowroot, one of Ihe rolon>\ "tapir produrti., wan at tin prrsenl lime uVIr chief crop, b 1931-52, It was estimated to b) 44.BOB barreU valued at SI.850OtO.aa). This he aald wtUwai in rreased icreace rould be eon Mdrrahly Increased by mor efhrlriil machines?, lince Ih. .'. %  • % %  HI machinery permitted Uir crop 'n be manufactured far ARRIVING IN PHiLADtlrHIA to address Uw FeUowshlp Comuiisslats, Clamant Attlea. formar British Prime Minister, Is greeted by Wniter Phillips, ihe city's repreeentative Checking out the visitor is plane hostess Pameie Klnne. of Sydney. Neb. The Fellowship group Is seeking "equnl treatment, broader opportunities end dtsane apoeretanding amooi pec The President said: 'All Ihe lie .md smears ol hostile propaiand •-fltinot conceal the) iact tfet ^ aitft'' nations have entered this treat> Ho Is oxprrtcd to spand about "i nt.i-li.Hlot He is stnvIng M Ihe Marine Hotel. party ate I d the lion Mrs J C llainson md Mr and Mrs RsdIreatj '" preserve peace The people of our counlries do not want to righ' another war. They want hi provent one" Tniman said that by enabling the "forces of human progress and •idvancement" to iiperalt m peaceful world. NATO, countrlehoped "to get rid of pearootyr, b wipe out disease and to Improve world condH —U.P. -period of sis rhonths. darini e> On Page S Franco—Tunisian Crisis Goes Qn Pinav Wins Th"iw Confidonc-e Votes Lady" Boats Vt 111 Soon End Service CanadaWest Indies Federation OIN DWI0HI 0 UStNHOWII eni| I .tlcally calls attention to the flml year's achlevemcnla of the North Atlantic Tieaty Organisation as he maliei a bitef. recorded statement d the headquarters of SHAPE In Parit Thest.ilemenl ol UMSUBOOO I'o'i.mander of the Allied nffOOl la Curope was recorded for televisor In Ihe II S. i/nterHatioaol) 48 For Grand National Today UVrniPOOL. Apnl 1 Forty-fjifhl sicvplechHM' boXWO] will ran at :t.l5 p.m <;MT to in.mow (ills .Lin i..r.ii tint to-day) on Am racs. to contoafi ttw gnialllng tour nnd J halt mile (.rand National Sti-i pi.. Ii.i| txM ITUH< COWtM Uirl DtlM iwxl lo thi E i Tl-i in it pru %  i i i ted U> he Mir.' Ihr hoisfs p.u.idr id hifuir ihr start, SntUfity %  nd Aim Doping Guard >t llca and %  will !> %  inumtHiiml in .md aroun i tha itablei $19,200 For Sulvuging 'T.B. Radar" rnlng MI • ! %  jovernoi -astei T. n. Radar. Orbioti ,, l by Ihe i..s. Amakarj on Tti i i ti Hicoal of i..wi M g boi into ly la it.2 through thn-e "implied" in tho National %  sure to K'-t hi budgWt halancina progiiinime through the House. TUNIS, April 4. Although Pinny warned n pack-I nerved valiantly" In the Second The Franco-Tunisian crisis went jed home he would resign if dei World War, were being taken out Into Us tenth day today as the new foaled on any one of the three () f service at the end of thr ——pro-French Premier Sal ah Eldlne votes on fiscal measures to meet 1 Baccouche continued the search the I9f>2 budget there v. for new Ministers to form a Cabn> reel denser that his IwentyInel and end the stalemate. a Old Government would Officials expected the 68-yearM-e turm-d out. old Premier to complete his Cab! Tin FVemlar adopted that tactic rrday but later last night metl -hori (|Uihblinu they said the last minute refusal .• flortby the CotrUTUmls4-sWaUs1 of two prospective members of -de the usage of Waterloo AUey, which was erected since 1140, proves the usefulness and the workability ol the septic lank 'y*lem. Without mUrroronco since it was built the tank gives no odour. A pipe leading from the lank sends out water all day which Is clear and odourless. worm it Cabinet caused a new and IndennI hi lie delay "'l OOd without lt-_ nmme now I Ol authority. The ruling Id Moh.immed El Amu Paapi loft his winter palace yesterday, a month earlier than usual and retired to a private villnge at ancient Carthage m what was regarded as a response to sudden %  %  —UJ*. FRANCE! EXPELS PAJtlfL April 4. The Ministry of Ihe lnt.no. disclosed thai . member of Ihe Israeli Parliament is among four Israeli cltliens being expelled from "•Vance. Another is a newspapernan and two are listed as being ilhout [,I..II'-MOII.— t'.r. -IP II.VI II OI'IMI boords. Government owned Can' ^ '( tri( ,. BuTwm Toaraa. ,dl. n National Steamships In Its \T^n 'SUln if Annual Iteport to Parliament on Qulann in h-r hold Thursday said that Lady Nelson Thv T B g^g., v. Ukon und „ -nd Lady Rodney.ship^that had tow „ r xho ABU,!,.,, ((T Tolia go and broughl to Hni>a'los. She was alrood) adrift for four days Amskura ptckod d. Tti.hiokrn timing g.-ar left Ihe i dlsableil The T. B. FUriar ned to Mcwrv Schnonor OWM i AsMiciation ner season. These old passeng.iarrying "Ladle*" ..ill not he replaced with similar liners on the run between Montreal, Atlantic Ports and the West Indies. Inlead. Canadian Nation..I ships will provide prosaic freisjhlNew '.im-til nliiMi I >rail:'.I For 4.'uba HAVANA, April 4 Authorilative sources said Oencral Fulgencio Baliata will asuiiii provisional Presidency of Cuba a' soon as the Council of Mimstct. approved Ihe constitutional Otatules. it was learned unofficially that the Cuban Government rcach< ' ision concerning tin t %  onttitullonal statutes H | nl.i't thr1940 conilituUon Though no offleial announ.ei, I II wus understood that e new statute* provide for I elections November ISth Baiaad of June i thai >. ij vas previously scheduled it II i understood Ih |1 >s ratify the suspension of Cnn•* and the dissolution of the cutive tioardFof both Cm isional Chamber* —CJ. J. M. KIDNEY 1 Chsirmsi. of the CoBunlssloneni of Health. St Michael, open* •rcted hyUie CossBUsaieiwrs at Bay 1 -V^JT M .~as. f. .. -• i -.. oataaaal iim't Firo Di'stroyn Wall Bungalow A wall bung, lo I on aboul 4' %  %  "1 bv fire last night The house winI and valued at $4,000 in owned Norman Alleym here from Also Mi'-fioyi-il in Hie nfO BferO furniture and Rttingi The hie started about 10.20 p m. Tho -ade arrived on th* scene and assisted by Mr. Keith Weatherhead were up lo %  late hour still trying to put out the amotiMertng ember*. Fire Guts "Novelist" ii. ii .i ntli The Entry Li*t this jrenr is coni bo uie runst madtocro In leccnt yean. OnU the %  i race atand onj The\ are T ^ wotghtOd Freebeeier who won thi yean ... nsi Ta. uinner .in to Nickel CMn tarn* Tesir [<.nd Tool, who will coinpciu Ul his Ural Grand National Each during the pool lee dJaaa Freebooter will !-• attemplini: dO what moot experts, believe I levoiid him to cany the erushIng burden ol i n pouo> nly -clneved bv three horses in Ml 115 years history of Ihe race Three Scratched San Mlrhele. the lOO-IO-OBI utsider araa onetaUp scratched II % %  : %  I ... ... ithe following day the 00 | %  ther Mlaldari CapUIn and Glen's Callage •aid that then hones will not SUM Tho (oiniiii..,, ,,( ih,. tint M i Track Officials M "Perfect", hoi DJOTaBj Ol Ihe I the tin* ol nine nuautoa 20| >cuiids set i.v CMTIHIMI Miller l n 1934. Tall Jockey lh,. thrill of riding oeei the attracted several amateur j.Kkevs un hilling tinUUUrj nieo un in . i i %  weyTMHfth f Ihe U.H. who will Peaalbtr. I'reebooter Displaeetl nt Uao hrst time ainco cii .„. %  hegan, Frecbuoter I,, i,o, „ ,| placed ns favounle At the UaB%  la Club on Koral Tan. wh< ( finished second '.st year WU uisulleit at 100-1 ... hi. place, This wita ObVlOUal* ion On then luniung a) .am last con"*, whim "->! Tan won ,,.! IrcrlHH.trr fell in i 1*IIIIIInvervativi ..I ,I.I %  en alike timve been nesitaiil in expressinn any opinion on the Canada-West Indies %  sassB thai they have never given the matter ny serious thougni. or I ould nrefer not to express publicly any view which they might have on the matter 1 instances thev dismiss th. with ii" n-.n'e than a nonchalant remark iiU n has its tasjas." but Oeytind that i-o aible t.i droe U i Uscuasion on the ul |ei I of local opinion on the subje. t over the t .a*t lr .ij*one ol our reporters discussed the DMttoi of the hading lawyei-)< lhat (he first ttoa .mining the Ml Canads -hould be West Indian Fodontlosi t*elf iinmiK ration 'But." ii. it w. • i i..lion Is further away today than when the dtseuoaasj u the %  l.intck.i i' i The first step towards West Indian Federation Is the removal Of immigration i tin ;i.'"i OOOOMOBle slluallon. nae did kg think that an one however much he rrlUeised Fngland al limes, would want lo *ee her "so under." Movo Mot .lo -.uld Mr. J. E. T Branrker, another M)NIH)N. Apul 4. -l-iwyer polili.iaii. ...id that pcr, Deafly, he could see no juaUncofor tho Bfiuah WCM indie chui chill's „i this stage making an overture mpurtam [lo Canada. He felt lhat the openin*. nove should come from Ihe DoLAaVOUR TAKE LEAD IN WUTU\ MinUtei Ulltl COUnCtl eledioli• %  i ; biggest council majority In irely intssed Ing out Conservotlvoo with Middle*. They gaiiUNl unties. The-** eounly elections i. the llrst electoral lest since hurehUI won oRlcc bv a narrow nt In over the labourites in last : atoi 'ton II.ij Itself and with such. intimation as to what advantages and henetil. they would be preinred to offer to UM VfOft Indieso ai to encourage them to depart fiom the exlstuig status quo. Mr. Brancker said: "Whfll ware nil. or should be, concerned with now Is the immediate federation of the British Caribbean with com,1. le Dominion Slalu< within I IQOUI %  whoro Will undoubtedly 1 nt t'hui'liill ... I ves nationally. teaWfj mly local issues figured la *M ilu l the most live years from the date >f tho inauguration of ihe Federa"Trie views which 1 %  la tbi >l Uoa of Assembly in 1037 mpolgn. Final results were .regarding federation are the views .i <•? seals, Conservatives S7. i which I hold today with even i stronger conviction than when -** a> an page S %  atldi South Africa, tha \dvneale learnl yesleidtiy. Sni t ahandonod by her crew. Th.. "N.ACI, • .., oae of the %  M v.lnch employe* west Indian teomen UndoQaptaia Moola, AM un arrival to on Mai cii io anc talicii again on Man h Wi.-, ho wai burnt, i be wai carrying a mixed crew Port of her W*1 liniian new had al 'vady joined ihe %  •N..turallst, v mother Harriaon hnei. .md th* others had returned %  y other oppoilunitieo I %  e all dischai,. irelter in England. Cap%  then took he r oul to South Africa The "Novelist" made oeflo • I on U.K. lo Barbados ln\*Hti^ulHuHiM^tid \luril. Bl Vpril I. i %  investigating i> uspectod ti.uro-i i.Milling froi ifobUfll lasl %  •aturday moming of I ho corpse of i 17-yoar-oid girl .h*.p asrlslant. i i iff. i itlon *iio that he diet irem rtrangulatlon, dant in ii hop In Ihe Wohur'i dotrlcl own-d Of Miaa Juliana And. On tho upper fli-.r is a club. She was seen m the premises up tn about 101 ;. in on Friday. Early next morning the shop' ; nng after a polio. %  inquiry about Calo. anotboi n •ort came th.tt he. een found ..no. 100 Kara .er general Hate %  On s.it u jhilu. f.eorge. %  king. Mi %  %  %  %  %  %  Woburn and noighlxxr of Samuel Calo. a "veil-known driver-mechanic ol W Whenever you reraemberwant, a cigaretteIt's the TOBACCO that counts Pfa/*& chtaaM



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^ATTRbW U'ltll.S 1W2 B VltBADOS AUVOCATI: PAOI NtVW HLNRY BY CARL ANDERSON WEflE DID XM PUT • iUTTEO AMD MILK] -WHBN THE RECOlfi I BROKE DOWN FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBiNS IttAPINC VOHH.. T"fcV *ai. M..e...t...p... W.. L //El* H/-L 7 IV-t... *'££ LAU£r£ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I'M 6CWI7VKWS.JK33S-M FOSTER HADTDLBAVE VERV CUDDSNt_V HE AGKB C MAKE V*pU AN O^FEOTWE NEXT TIME VOU VUMT TO C** M JK5GG A JOB A* MOa-CALtEW AT TUB STATE FAIR DO T •>CUBLF I TOLD VOU SHE WOULD BE INSULTED We never lei go! Vigilance over the high quality of Black & White" inever relaxed. Blended in : the special Black & While way this truly "utstanding Scotch is in a class all its own. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY Olu Stctetii in the Blending m HJ1. K"t G—f VI JI^^Hf M %  %  % % %  • C lli IAMES lUCHtNlN CO. LTD.. OLASGOW. SCOTLAND RIP KIRBV BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES -ID MAh N, Large Aecoini* Bookw, School Hooks. ><'!%. Thriller"*, |ioil. \XZ: and a few other miscellaneous items ADVOCATE STATIONEDV Broad Street



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BARBADOS ADVOCAT SATL'BDAV. APBIL *, 1M2 SSIFIED ADS. *Kvr P, %  ,,< SAUW TtLCPlONC ;i I KM Mr* I'M'' s fUaWftf. IHKli ..aft" .d-tasnMra' • aon, l A I THANKS thwg*> •lagan ggas akn .. %  .. .!. L.UMl %  i tin MU UTOMOT1VK AM-One 11) ,..,d ..* %  * %  — %  l 'HP. AueUB Tatata I %  Car Don* CAROn* IBM CtwrakM Cat BadaB p,,,..< Appl* %  %  *•"? %  Apply C 1\ Ml.MOUIAM May *• %  PPUM m> %  g i.po— %  in ichihlien. Raiuid. c. Aidhui.. Midw (All %  AB**tl 1 I.I, Bl Luo i4ii m %  %  %  dp In food ^.JSS: On* .wcond •nonrl. oe< .,.... fgaB*l fata si l.4U-n BEACH COTTAQE on St ,ml Mh|. a*l*t All stanrteos euppiied m KI:AK KSTATF Up**. -Mid I Ward % %  Hi IHtUBg II.-.I' %  Suitable married ea*Jpet. I par day American Plan tar IWS Ai.pl* Peetfb.ande. SI Jeanee a* I S1ST HJ tin ,1 st. -fa n-od.ni IftlSDALE and nWK eneee.. %  saaBr*. MI %  *• y *" %  * %  %  .. ..ilry ol Hull tree. CSM I Mi CMMH Hri lAsss . %  no In". Further Fiv* Barb-doe Ow ii> iM i i l DatWniuraa M AM* .n at %  %! Thaw IMtwu.i • ill ' W up for Mli>y Public AiaeUn.1 •I out Oftn Jain** Biro*!, on TttauratSa) lOtft in*t*i.t al 1 pm it.W( WO. Hi A HOVCB i Mi fc MODERN rUHHHUIEU ri. Bilv.r and Linen Good Baa Tor r urine* particular* Apply I—(hi** Hn • Coiai Hand* wn HOlT I i-aM"- at B.irbereaa Hill. S. MKherl j tiaiMiaj *. I MM II' perrSet ai bM The house -on Ulna 4 badn-*n> wil.i dreaelng room* attach.d. Uwinf. dinln* | and all other ueual r aoaaa KiUi*n *U 1 -ia apaeMue vetaatdab. gareJBM irnanla room* el* in vard A.I a-trv.raa I m*UId Bind mill orchard lunUimm i.l fruit lieea. ga rden M(. rcuon I" vi. -th P h one Mra Heiiemy DM HU-Un %  Ai*4j K it HiiNTi; DO it %  as BaMtasi •*•• i-ited condlUon. Dn* ** lt.ii< B t NkholU. Ofl*r* %  %\ \\ M.ll HELP ,-r L*a ma 1M" U. r.ur Ca" B"* 1 On, P1UM D..v. IVM*Car COHnopoWan Oaradf. %  ••i M ^ — I inii\'rn-> ! %  l.00 mA.. *.U.bl^ .< !" ;;.sri 1 :."u |, ^r ^"--£ T,I Pr.-ft. **_.**£• llftli %  ndjtta I MlMpM VH !" HT BOVA1. OABAOJE l nm K>V —Applt brl'M KLKCTRU'Al)wii TalMr*. iJaeK'l > wilt atpetiento n*d MAFfn a> CO 1 .. :. C iva* partial I % %  ,'. %  ., wr Com pan i W IMC ::• UH-n MISCELLANEOUS C'ooUialM I PVP iiATTmv irrv-A *"i <## rt ipur H-dloa *l. Call *-ly and ^Xilili. P <* MArna --.| b llt UI|tDU> U.i.11* l^rl oil Full cIMall. ti A I' %  i | MOniATOK *.... %  .1 I'-"frfricarator lAmarltam In %  <• !" **V ir.R . Dalrd Ihia Ird day of April ItM To H A TA1MA, r-i Poll< HafflaUM*. UW. "A Si|n*d I, J WUJ.IAMS MAPHFTINO CO ,-r •, HOVCT Applkr*nU N B %  ThM appUeallon wilt ba **>Mdrnd al a LK*i>Ui* Court lo M natd %  I Pollra Court. IMalrtrl "A" on Tuadnv ih* l*th day of Apni ita. at ocipra. rtB OAP. TT. Al t %  %  1Mb April r Dan I SHIPPING NOTICES ,','.'.---.'."V IMAMS. UMB1 %  A "TSatOA" i acbaduWd lo aail "XIII Adataida rrbiuaif ISlli Ualbuuntr .larrn Jld, *ydn*y Haicn lOUi. Brla ,V*VV'i^O %  Inal IV XACWUI DBX -..I IBBWPl t ^ii( ^'l i lot Bi LWII. Q IIMM flaj lad Tuaadny DAWWOOOvia liad ia.idrr.Ua biiiiio *alHln| d Ulan, i mmpiun IHaiaina and HN Ufa. and an* amaJ' .•fa.: toaan. pauU> PI and w % %  and wnL U>obla Tvant. loom % %  rd. tandop nT ^-. *a*l ol lai. I Ipapadion i apAMMllaa M tl.r %  "•" %  —* any -lai i-*aan II la S BBWBI lhai patilfillar. and .-on*ll*ni '' "MWWBC. MitnuA. Jama* Sin*' Ml-al l.KNIk\l SUVIt'E HCDAI. — PALE8TINE %  Id.BCfftaWj 'f Male for Ihf l olonir* hat brcHight to the notic* ; il %  % %  %  HH (iiiv'timr thai the Medalt Branch of the War on,,, %  I hoM | ...ii.„l..iil>lf i.imibei o| Gerr-ral Service Medals unaided iinilei Aimy Order X47 o( 19OT) Uk| ol GdataraJ BarvtM IBMH *ith eltip %  'Palestine l45- Order 146 <>| IM7) in reapect o* peraorinel ..nol notilked tht-n euirent addrenaes since the submlislon of fh medal rolls 2 With | view to insisting the War Office lo clear up the iatue %  ..H.l ptnOM rwBadaaj) „, BJIIMHIUN ulw are eligible |Bf | i MM) Brhe have nol yet received Ihe aWBCil BFtl %  faarrtlngl) ..--*.%  i : %  ImmMi Hie following i 'lonlal Senelaij"Offaa, PtaUh Buildings at puLll* MWrilliV v. iii J .-ra. of land l(.„ldinf and 8-1 b %  •lo-.mnant Walei and Elacln. BBBi Itpoi IO Oil. III 1 'I1.1 I %  raddMoBn Alao bu tiding apoM al NewbMry, SI Cao.gr lar par rpiiaia !**.! uulAx i-d. watar and pieiir BlaadJ Oaf ...n. land APfX> B W Mewby. H Grotgr lac P*t -liarr loo. Inforanatlon to Uir i early a date H I. PalMtine I'oiu. in Civil Department, in which served Persona) numbei 'if any). %  Lnik m appointment held during the qualifying (KTlod. Surname (in block capitals) and full Christian names. |p ..1AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER My iniuwiicn. wlved I will Mil ai Hearts PUniahana Ud Buiwina tT>ap*l suaal. on Tuaaday. Apr.I g*. a li,,-. quanllly of "Fvartte >f*t;. W p.M-alaln Waah-Bartnn Term caan Hair VINCENT GRIFFmi. Actual dates of service in PolMtlne Mediil andor clasp not yet reoelvrd by claimant 5 4 5J.II,IIM\AI. *...** a I %  i'K!*.l>l JA-:J S IIOCU I Ta*lara Oap. i l MKHa.l I BJ ra harab) .amad a gain i i.i i.. -lo. IXNoHA: JOWflHlNi .. i do m ..,, .i.i. ...tt I -1 l,l.. The Btiblir glvuia t radii F.OVC. mr. >>id aiyiaU aiurdBW rtr J.W. In mj oadar air: .i Ml.NltY ALIAVNF. BjOVCE. Nt Ca-> inn. Bt l.i.ry --. %  | I N * %  MrNFAi. SJBLtV. Head, Uank MaU. ramie NOTICES GOATSV-3 Vo. ., K.J I blllp. Ooati loc • Vlcaiag* tAjg ga TIl'.IUrtXJH I1KEI1 C.Cl.OlNO-a >aar. ,M1 By Jlm-CTaar-JarK o1 ol Indian prlnC Phone !•* 1.4.*-an LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The appncatian ol Baol Binu'-.m al • Mpar *f Tudor Btraai. %  *! Mlcl 'wider of Uquoe Ueenaa No 411 of ranled In him in raapael ol a I •>,Hiding in alarahall Gap BI alicl a ita* aa Id Liquor Lie %  %  AW 4 HIM A HIIMI LOOT ||..1 .nvl. "Urn* W iT-. b.,,^. Hiu rvm wiu ._r~', b, AM _n u 1. A Wllr o. n rUrrMSI ofll... %  •• •*' M \ „ Tiuirr. imfuua •um.i'i* (. *.'" %  %  .tL.ll*> -nrh. AW'* J C Pv '.n !" or nho-w BM s w MECHANICAL %  aamnai rrrcus— MOO*I AUPW... h,.. Ir.rr*. Ritarf IU> thr*. •*•"• C.nr. lUuUr pile* • .1 Oul ^-cl.l iilding naar PtoBnaaive Ldagve. Faircbtld Btreal. €".• Dalcd IhH Jrd day of April IBaJ Ta M A TAIAtA. EM.. PolKe Mafjatral.Dial A Signed 8ZOI. BIE3EETAJN. Applicanl S B —Thla application will be con.darad al a Ueen.ing Court tab, held Safe NOTICE TENDEIIB are invited Jo. the ItaWi aril Udjuaea and retieahnianU al \biMSl Athletic and Qnrle Bp..rt. maeiin* a he held al Ken.lngton Oval i rnundat. ITUi April and at the nr %  colonial meeting lo be held May Sl rendrra I a Am.li' 1 ibadv*. and ina Sacrlar> Alhletlc Aamciitiun Boi 3B. not later I ... POLICE NOTICE INSPtXTION OF PUBLIC KKRVICE VEHICLES ANI> KENKWAL OF LICENSES RcgulaUon 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1997-16, requires that owners Intending to renew their licences In respect of public service vehicles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make m to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time and place Joe the examination of the same. 2 Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April, 1931 3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section of Department if Highways and Transport, but will not be sent I through the post. 4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 31st April. 1952 S Applications should be ubmitted to the following address: — THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, c/o Department of Highways ft Transport, Bridgetown. 6. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which ( ar* not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June. 1992, will oot be permitted to operate ofler thai date. (Sgd.; R. T. MICHELIN, CoramUsLoner of Police 12.1.62—8 n WIND MIU.. lower and pump Pump J liar new. lower and mill In working ,,lr, ilUBOB. l-hana 41M MISCELLANEOUS .%  .Bleed hon J I4d loot and eight it, (not iheat> of Bhonae. Advocate si.sa-sn. rSHx>KI3l Mnlibui live. OH In S e. c. | t I bollle*. alia In boMlee ol Canoutea Can be obtained from your v bnaon A Co.. Prince ir-al. Agenla loe ItOOtn t-AIIOHAruBlE* l^.ina 1**! .1 t a m SI W *n OSCAR %  MBM Bmlll. .....ti. a) NOTICE KG i .I.I, .i I l\IM,-l"\l , %  i lap-rallon lor all i km Inabitinna and Ihe eomplralon Can ba ohtalnad Irom your 1 Miitrnl ^r F Johnaon A Co Prince iiii.n. Henry BtrvM. Aatenia foe ; A1IDKATUIUES Photia SSSI and S a.m. 1 4 BS-An. I -i.d 4.. i.lma U4l .', %  Tn..ta, .f %  i"-' a A % %  . ., i %  *!raa. Bridge %  .. ,.r v piocaad lo dl g .,! %  BfAflBB ^-1 U—d III Ihe partth of V %  Fetor...." II in UITI 41 cents per lb Sallant lb., al C Herbert. M Tudor 4. %  B I'luiTECTaVEal g Jobna Hi I Btret undon H.itii-rr Co Phone 1 and S a in Adanllor %  I bMwaa,, S.I 1 I-l ,1 .,' I'., %  Fat.il> <-. %  I Iliai. mVEAR TVRESV We now ofler g 8M. More the Im.-n GodI .mil 1'aaaaiiaer Car T'ia i thm. <, PfRIt .'ar or lorry l.ee K M. IIVKTE A Co Ltd. LT. | load SI Dial USB. g||g 1l • nof later limn and lodk (lu-t-iulludj die and irboii steel, hot-rolleti ,g, (carbon steel circles) .: i II,. i.,an hav. had UdUce and ll.-l I .hall nol he li.UI. lie the • %  -i KI dutrtbutdd lo anperaon •• %  -r.. H %  % %  .lalm I ane.ll r.ot haua had notka at the lime of %  %  %  And all peraona indebted m the asld e.iaw are r.-au..iiit to aetlhi ..;.bl..I(i." -it),.ml ,1.1... 11..1.-.1 IB em .,.,. ,.i ixaren, TIMOTHV THLoriltl.i;!* IU^I i The PublB Truatee. ^r; rifted A taut* ol 'Hi,ir Llvlngatmc Bmltri, decnatad S > W—In NOTICE >i ID. V 4 i |i ii. %  %  NOTICE Ii HiKAbU. IN INI AaalSTAXiT COflT OS M'll \l. I.. W.raa.." I ..,>. iau Art II %  %  atSSMStl H -i.nl MK. l III* -1X1.1 nantad Uo?d Taut deeaaard. ar* here By reeuaelad lo /ipp.ar at Ihe Aaal.tan' C >-rt of Api>nal on Wednc-dav. OLADIOU A DAHLIA ,w being lak.ii ror Gladinl i r deliver* In December areilrd In booking pleaea r Oeddea Grant Ltd fprdjan % %  and Dahlia1S98. part la* l.',..n. 4441 IS 1 SS—llei IU8T KECEaVKD Valor Btove parti %  .i i, Chimneyl. Spreader*. Ortrt II rial... Wk-ka. and Ovena AUn i.parta Enquire Auln T*re inpaiTralalgar A Spry HlreaU as a ss—t f n KITE TWINE Btrlng Twin, lor Klla i • renla per ball O W ItlTTClUNION S4BS—An HAcmm* A raassBaHM law a and BSSM l.-.T 1 1"! leal Woodd loola al e asu %  ., %  .',1 ONE SWAUINCUUATOB to purnhaf*. l.-,.rl. 4MB iron. 8 lo I and lar >1 :. tS-in JUNES BSWBNQ MACHINE la.; one klertrtr Bewii.g Machine T Alldei US RorbiMk Street iLVAfftU PlPaV SW I :.a Plnr new Apply U >t.-i. riiniation. Si Andi III IP. >ioek Daiad Ihli 3rd day ef Ai %  F. 0 \B Cleeh, AaaUtant Cotut TT^-ae--kB of thla %  *Drlnoir Beverage have bren received Oet your a |oda> i >onr Oroeer or Deugglrt KNinirrs LTD S4U-an •orBrslRrsdlls-ADVPRTlSE GOVERN MENT NOTICE fgllt.KAMMr. OF RKtfl'lREMfcNTS) OF BM^ARCK INDVHTBUAL MATERIAL Importers of Ihe articles set out in the schedule attached hereto arc hereby notified that they should -ubmit returns of their minimum essential requiremenU for the 2nd ,.nd 3rd Quarters of 1952 and If* nr.d 2nd Quarters of 19*3. .,,._,., _. 2.The return should set out the quantities which it is expected will hove to be imported from: — (1) The U.S.A. (1) mi"iuii %  (3) Estimated stock at end of June, 1963 3. Returns should be submitted to this offlci IWffi April, 1953 SCULDILL Carbari Steel bars S Tons Other carbon steel b oilier S. Tons Concrettleinfutcement liars (from new or old billet*) S. Tons Iron bars i .II ha* Sleel Sheet, Flate and Stria, ha* ... cold rolled S Tons Steel sheets, carbon, hot-rolled s Ton' Strip hoop, band and scroll, i i aa Iron gnd *i**l manufactures, n.i S Tons Iron sheets, black. (.slvaalief. SheeU ...id TernepUlr Nheels i Tun other galvanized steel sheets linpUl* S. Tons Tinplatc, electrolyUc l jrbtasi Sleel Structural Shapes and I'ilia* > Tons Structural shapes, plain not fabricated, carbon steel S Tons Sheet piling, carbon steel .'arbaa Hteel Ptfaea and Tubes s Tons Seamless casing, carbon steel S Tons Welded casing, carbon gtesj S Tons Seamless black pipes and tubes S Tons Welded black pipe and tubas, steel S Tons Welded black pipe and tubes, wrought B Tons Welded galvanised pipe i-nd lubes S Tons Welded galvanised, pi|><* Issd lubes, wrought | Tons Iron and steel pipe, n e s.. carbon staal s Tona Boiler tubes, seamlsss. carbon steel S Tons Boiler tubes, welded, .jibun "teel t\ Ire sad Wire FrWiieta s 'ToutWire Nails < %  ,. S Ton* Galvanised Wire S Ton* Barbed wire S Tons Other nails snd slspl. cui nails, carbon steel Otber Mill Forma an* Product.. s Tons Carbon Steel billets I eiM and slabs Aftssff Steel Bars S Tons Sleel bars, alloy, cold-'niishad. except stainless s Tons Olher sleel bars, alloy, ru.l-rollcd except stainless (high speed tool) S. Tons Other alloy eel bars, hot-rolled, tool, (except high spce-i. except stainless) Alloy Steel Sheets and Strip s Tons Alloy steel sheets, hot-rollsd. except stainless B Tons Alloy steel sheets, cold i oiled, except stalnle a Boehef^rd-<-Spl.Drt I V Dav.e ^Tpl Cricket W Ell*l.k-Capi. roMball S Pollard—Capt Table y/////////,yAW//// AV pounds Tube rounds, stainless sulnlMB Sleel bars Other rinc cast in slabs, pigs. %  blocks. (Hher Nan-Ferrous Metal, and Alleys j Lbs Babbit metal, lend or tin base ( heimlesus i Lbs Toluene or Toluol Li Phenols I t Resorrl.tol lVBlrflJIa Oxford Parental preparations Unib) I'iiMir Offirial Sale Thr Fraiaal Minfeal'i Art I Ml laSSI-dl SS). "' Tuetdav. the Etad day of April. 1. at the hour of 1 o'clocv in ih.bm cold nishf i %  %  inU apst ""'• III" %  i'.o.t, ,.f ch.Ui Lulling and hounding on landgl a lla*. on land, of aew Ward ... lanfb of D Chaar. ON htiasa of J. K.ra i' MI appraited aa j Pounds : i Ho tea:The aitaola ...a. M.a.hed I'on Ac. i N R.—Jtf( Dep... of land Ighiy do i -..,,:..it. lOWBTdl aaprsi M Thous. Pounds Thous. P-uinds Other sleel bars and rods, hot-rolled stainless SUlnlass Steel Wire Reds and Wire |-radeta Thous. Pounds Wire Rods, stainless rosBpar and Copper-Base Allay Bpsag Mill PraducU Cftpper-trBAllayad Thous. Copper rods and bars (excluding wire bars and redraw U rods) Thous aaUafaTuon" Pounds Thous. Pounds Thous. Pasaacll Copper wire and cable berg except electrical elan Copper plates, sheets anil strips Copper pipes and tubes Oxlor* Tablets, pills ami other solid forms Unlu Oxford Elixirs, syrups etc.. solutions and sues i ita Wlord Other form* Ul in Streptomycin Hexylresorcinol Copper sulphate or blue vitrol u. Naptaenic add - JU1.IA M JOHNSTON a> An aceouni of patlanee. per%  • itlenee. and aaerlBre—of lira I la < oaU achieved In Ihe fare of k .ippaii-nliy inauperablr obilacl.i %  TDia book may ba read, bomiwed J* | ST purelunwd at thb. Hnom ov.r | R Dowsn Boras f L Open TuetdJy Warlneada-a a, Pridaya—10 a m 2 p ni ar.-ii.fB *aturda>.-10 .. n 1/ C/eMCfl V ALL ARE WELCOMF. ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS FOR SOUVENIRS FROM INDIA. CHINA A CEYLON THANI'S IT. Was. Ily. St Dial 3166 k '.***.• JVST TO ia>te**aeee***ae. RHH1SD VOV ... when you purchase from CEJVTHAL EMPORMUM Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at Your Door. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Corner Broad a Tudor Btreela SURTI UNITED CO. No. 25 Swan St MONSTER SALE Now in Full SWING with BARGAINS Like These. fOk GENTS C BOYS SUITING-TROPICAI. (various kinda) also PIN STRIPE. From $1.18 to $9.18 Also DOESKIN FLANNEL. FLANNEL SERGE al Rock-Bottom Prices DRESS SHTRTS from $239 up All kinds of SPORTS SHIRTS from 50c. up. KHAKI SHIRTS $2.75 FUGI SILK PYJAMAS ami STRIPED. Also UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY. HATS. CAPS and many other Ready-Made Garments for Boys and Gents LADISS PRINTED & PLAIN SPUN (various designs) 79c. up Beautiful FLOWERED GEORGETTE $1.00 and many other kinds of PRINTED SILK 96c. up Special OBer : DOMESTIC 44c. up. TRINT 53c. up. FUGI 52c. up CAMBRIC 52c. up Also Petticoats. Nightdresses. Pyjamas and various kinds of Panties BEDSHEETS. PILLOW CASES and manv other kinds of READY MADE FURNISHINGS PEARL NECKLACES from 60c. up and other COSTUME JEWELLERY Various Designs in LADIES' HATS for Easter SHOES l..i Lad and also Children Thara/ore we advise you lo pay us a Visit be/ore .; Suyina Etsewheie DONT Mlii IT. A





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SATURDAY. APB1L S. It&t BAABAlHiS ADVOCATE PACJ lUKtt Boodhoo Brothers Perform liair-Raising Feats K, ln\i \ Mm WOOL FIior ShM %  I feuU b>the boodhoo Omar;" j nas SUCH • %  fore Their balancing jnd tumblmg were also of a n %  tasdJard The lloodhoo Mam. u It u known in BO. u made up of five broUn i Ji (Jin*. (22). Wam-il (19), PftMl (13) and Baby (9> A hi IMM, lint. I. t i Mama Kulaun %  OM Man Saliab the .> Boodhooi or* tin-in m i i %  i I II ...... i\ %  in hold Hum b* )h'*"" i Hid. Son.-. unkind. It waa all m ;.., ' should no: icst to the | • %  l.n>: md i Uowi up with tumbluif aeti Omar, who ..iUi inkfci. won afterward* *larle 194.'. they wer playing; to parked hou*e-. in Krltiih t.iiiana. r'vrrv brother In turn l.illoued In the footsteps of Om r and Bnddv and now youni Baby. (oat lo mention Wahell and Falelll. although not >el ten yeara old. la a noted contortionist, a tumbler, and perform.* muarle ronlrol art*. He sis* aeta aa top man of the Boodhoo team. Vi-.it in Trinidad After treating* a sensation in B.G.. the brothers visited Trinidad in 1M8. They put on their act in the 1M9 Carnival Celebrations at Queens Park Hotel in aid ,.f the Guardian Neediest cases Fund. This show wai held under the patronage of Sir John Shaw. K.C.M.G. then Governol Trialdad. Right avny they became favourites with Trinidadlan audiences and tune and again they were asked to repeat their JH-I formanee. From Trinidad the I"" Dunn Outaju wl .\*MH lit Ill-it I (Mnuda—WI Child Missing Federation Six-year-eld OUt • Fresn Faie 1 L.nd. St. George, left the 1n t. matter %  • brought up %  Si hoot. Il> has not | I brown IUM and red ires%  • %  out km %  %  lip and the hcfld that year in the lionC. A. Br-K.v. ..ii ipaortad Mr H. A. VauKhan mow Mr. Justiro Vauajhan) that thasa scattered territories, in order to be taken serioiiklv by the Imperial Got %  teni must apeak as kah ID like manner aa any of the *elf-"verning tlosnmlons. 1 I then be open to a fedA lire at II i I Si John .it ..iwrtii 2 on ii in an Waat IndM lOI tfirmIhli betvM whethei the) would entei la i pollUfal -.r rconom or r,i,.,.11 E M. Tavlor ami were i I .my s ..|£Black Beu geattan that the British West ln%  ..i-.ut 7.50 Stea should become .. provimv ol | ajaada Is out of the question, U i half acres of third crop rij.. „„. wmi |^ i*. only aarpatratiRALL OVER THE WORLD i %  f I. . %  'ii.. %  rtvile o r Mibordinate stain-. Nnrsua A'rx.intler pj | I pnrted to th< QuanUtj .nied *MM was Dm her home wmtetima • Wednesday Liibourrr's lnqu**Ht Adjoiirm-d H v. % %  iship Mi n A Talma of Dull .< i A.' yesterday adjourned the inquaal ilue.l $13*1 r,>iie*niinsj Die death of M-yaarM i from the home trf M<(lll Muperl Bayre of Ash ton Hall Ihmald Moon il Lowai Burnaira, st i-|,. ri m,ui April la Bt. Michael, between M s> ., i.o wa> a lalKiun-r. Mi IS p.m. mi w mo on Sunday. March %  I are invotigatmn both t THII TTJNT by Ui uatfOffUiinca . here that Omar made many friends. He was constantly asked to make Surmam hi hmm others now hav t .i vn. advantumua spirit. From TiarbjBppa to reach the United Kingdom by means of ItH ..lling through the various islands. Should the* reach England, 1 am sure that they would be a big attraction with ^me Vaudeville Show or Circu*. Baton trying to reach England. Omar and Buddy arr hoping lo get Baby to Barbados as they feel ih.it he would also be n big attrartion here. Many dUBcultfei will have to be overcome a* Mnmi Boodhoo doai not Ilk.hei little ana loavtag the BUR* of BritMi Guiana. Surreas Tbi Boodhoo Brotners attribute.! their auccaas to: (1) Brotherly love 12) Confidence and determination and (S) keeping lit by constantly exercising. Omar, because he is the only one capable of the high wire walking and stunt riding. has lo do an extra amount of keep%  I MMrdaag, He is a teetotaler, hated the smell of cigarette smoke und prefers lo wntch dancing rathto talM part In U. Althoaih these boya alrewly haea uell developed hodtri Ihry d* not relax. They feel that the body, like a ear ahould be writ. vi*ed regularly Only a rareieui HUM recklca* living to ruin his gaed 1 I I'll III III Tl Hiidd >. apart tram beini ihr stronc nun af the team, oi HI ..inn word*, "the man at the hettem,' stvr* (.i-pUys ol chain balancing as well aa conturllM ieU and asuaclc eaatrol a.u Omar walks on eight gau..'' galvanised wire, 30 Iccl I auspviidvd 13 (wet ui the even sits and pretends to ue sleeping on the wire. The boys do no other work but acrobatics. Mania Boodhoo fc upj-otU the family from the profit of her Water Street buaiue>. Since they have been In BartMutUM ' hl the dwtsigned lo Mcssrv Gardnu-i Auastanding last night. He sang HOD should be diCurbed. "Pedro, The Fiaberman". whu'. was made famous by Hicham Taubor Ena King, another member of the troupe, and popular star ol Gipsy Caravan oyai ZFY. aani • I Only Have Eyes For You J tsa King is a very good oalhi %  nget. She was loudly applauded. On the lighter side. Harve] Rogers, leader of the troupe, and hi* partner. Bonnie Idinboro, gave nn exhibition of Tango dancing Already Rogers has visited 18 rounlries. He was last bgfl 1!.M7 with the Whyte Biolheis. The Floor Show by lite Soulh American Variety troupe was really of a very high standard and an inspiring change from the regular local performances. It was sponsored by Canada Dry. Youth Falls From Cait Shortly after 2 30 p m yesterday 15-year-old Harold Roaeh Government Hill. St. Michael, fell from a donkey cart which was on Roebuck Street. St. Michael. He was treated and dtst-hnrgcl at the General Hospital Harbour Log In Carlisle Bv U V Mcnika ftch Clan | i' H \ IJ-WU. "fell rranr W Rmllh Turd* aaf Kamtfow U fch HnStirrir M V T H W-rt.r. *-i. M„. Il-nwiu. *rh lletiiv n WBIUC ARRIVE!' OJBI 1 S, Inlripntrr. 4.00I sat Usaasa. f,oii> u\prmi via Orsnsaa •tchonnrr Tlmoth' A I 1 V ,.. MAIL NOTICES Hi. POR1 | the l mpire equipprtl far .ll typM ui NJUJIS IMJ i jigoajg. If you knew her secret yiu, too, could be more charming, lovely, attractive and ihe SFttei ot her %  m^mmr* ii OJo-koNo. Don! lei oUctKLng ..ndcfaim oaioRi ipuil 1> frMboesi. • Iklo Ho No MUI) op> panpe ration and odour for a lull 11 bourt • (UuRoNo Ua>> ireaiu) longer -never geti grin) rseo in opea jar. • No deodorant urini it o harm less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No. • No daodorani tream o arnilei %  o evn stnMiiir kin. and it so 0D0R0P0 Good mornings begin with Gillette I Sl up-in-iliii. < hi.l,ricd %  Nu* raiod okal I say, IK-rc\ huM to NILI'I in ih. easiest way. I se a Blue l.illvtliBhde —•auirprsl edge yuu vin*i In a puti\imi-iiuaV rawt il i i am e ky UUkllc." IUDAVS NEWS HASH II III. loir t I I.IM I II J AMI *AklirilOl* \ '' %  > .%  I I II.IIIHTMATH1 l.-M'.. M J Ol Ihe Hlr.i. (aanral l.t • %  • J all at v JOHNSON'S BTATKlNRKV { and v UAftDWARi: ••M .v.'.',',i*y.'-wcv '^cooj. I Bla.d 30,: Wise mcu lurn gralclully lo Blue Giiktic Blades, sbjrpcat ever honed. Special toughening nukes Blue GillcUc Blade-, l.i.l lougcr and .ave money. To get the beat out of a Blue < ulleiie Blade u* it iu a Gitktic razor because razAir and blade aio made Tor cu^b ottier. Blue Gillette Blades 1RAUL IHMIKU, |U| T. UbODBB oK*M tlUITBO i ,, i Msaan t.'iuiirr will II %  <-m% %  M KATES or t:\cuAi\Gr I* fall pau< %  ''• %  jpph cimui ui nutt pom IF IOSDON IUTHOIIIV IOIMI. I.A ,.,,-Sf: sjaajajM Aj*nil a. IMI I'l-^ajura u.1 %  •". lllli Demand Dralt. J SS'II,.M. t> VV BUDDV AND OMAR BOODHOO during 01 Buddy drinkan aerated kink Omar bold' %  of their balancing sets band stand Co-noi. V.I.I It I' WORLDS MOST COPIED 1RACI0R ...ft Ihe ONLY on* thai givei you Alt th revolufionary FERGUSON SrSTfM laalurail The luxury ol il. Tbe economy ot it The long-wearing beauty of V .. COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. Ungant In •Caisneu' proves Um kaaairr OK>OM It with %  thrill War it %  Mi frtea. Wash at s swtsa through iht ivgi. Keaatca iw loag tasUag You'll find trat aaeaiote Lingeris ChtfM. ClanM j*l i.t (Ad ''- Evry lovely thing about it says \ Whitcpark-Dial 4616 .I iiiisow uuv you should use this new germicidal soap containing HEXACHLOROPHENE Deri on sale at all DRUG STORES HI Kl %  I in oil n Soap %  .nil. in ...... II. .i..|,l,, n. t n I I k r -•User Koas thai -ssrrt-1) rlnuisr UW sarfarr of Ihr akBL, 111 HI. ACTI'.^I.IV llt.slKOla SKIN IIACTKRM 2 >'l Kl." Soap inatural and whole-iniii' In all Ita .ompuiiriiL11. -1. h latlirr and soolhlai fl•%  t . rsperlally rwommfndrd for tar most 'lilt. it. aklna. 'I HI Ptl Soap u a safpguard acauut "bod odour.'* I>erau ihln haeterla. 4 "IIKftL" Saap If used nrliulvHj. %  a aet unit a aafrtraard aaalnsi hui l.l.-mi.)i's .mil as |,iin ill. %  •rrs and fiinnn 1^ hul traU havr khuan a raarkrd %  %  %  %  ••%  > % %  IhaJM thin ^llmrnti afu-r prop!-had usrd Soap ronlalnlnc llr>sai hlorophrni' ovrr a prolomrj f-erh>d. H "DBRI." Soap uUI SJSSSJM I hrallhv 'omplrtlon and "III alo If^^cn th> ri.k of Infri-Uon trom miner ln|url












\



$







“Th

\ UE
Wr) a

SS

\\



_ESTABLISHED 1895 SATUR) ¥, AI Ri. 5, 1962
S li D ¢ | ATTLEE GREETED IN PHILADELPHIA} ' Chairman Of |
teriing Drain ‘Harrison Line
D | On W.I. Trip
own $34. 000 _ ic Thomas Habrison Hughes
5 : Director of the Harrison Mined

The drain on the
slowed down drastically w
to Britain’s Chancellor of
Butler announce

Britain and the ster ling

than she took in in January.
But the great improvement in‘ Marc

deficit for the first quarter

the $1,000,000 rec
$1,700,000,000.

That, compared with a loss of
almost a million dollars (940,000)
in the final quarter of last year—
a loss which necessitated drastic
belt tightening.

Britain’s settlement with Euro-
pean Payments Union the “clear-
ing House” for debts among Euro- |
pean countries was only $50,000,-|
000 in March, compared with
94,000,000 the month before.

3utler warned that some of the |
Sterling Area receipts that}
brought down the deficit such as |
the special sale of gold by South |
Africa and special sales of rubber, |
tin and lead to the United States |
would not recur. He said, “finally
it can be stated that receipts a
pecially in the latter part of the |
month benefited from the revival
of confidence in sterling, which has
also manifested itself in strength-
ening of the rates at which ster-
ling is quoted in sterling markets,”
Indeed, towards the end of the
month our r rves actually rose |
but the fact remains that it is our}
current trade and payment posi-|
tions, which is in the long run de-





cisive, ‘Rather than relaxing, we
must redouble our efforts.’’—U.P. |
|

2 More Baths |
Erected |

Two Communal baths, one at|
Brittons Hill and the other at
Bay Land, were opened to the}
public yesterday. Mr. E, D.

Mottley, Sanitary
opened a bath at Brittons Hill
while Mr. J, M. Kidney, Chair-
man of the Sanitary Commis-
sioners Board, opened another|
at Bay Land. Mr, W. W. Mer-
ritt, Chief Sanitary Inspector of
St. Michael, was present at the
functions,

The bath at Brittons Hill was
erected by the Sanitary Com-}
missioners of St. Michael while!
the bath at Bay Land was built by]
the Government and handed over
to the Sanitary Commissioners to
be run by them,

Commissioner,

eived from the Euro
gramme. The total reserves of

| embarked

| directives,

LONDON, April 4.

sterling areas vital reserves has been

ithin the last month according
the Exchequer, R. A. Butler.

: ed in the House of Commons that the drain
on vital reserves was $7,000,000 dollars in March
of more than 34,000 from February when the
lost 29,000,000 in gold and dollars.

—a drop
sterling area

area paid out $266,000,000 more

h figures put the
of 1952 at $635,000,000 counting
pean Recovery Pro-
the sterling area stood at

Si



Vincent’s

Balanced

Hon'ble R. E, Baynes, Director
of Baynes Bros., General Mer-
chants of Kingstown, said that the

future of St. Vincent and the
other islands comprising the
Windward group, rests with a
more comprehensive measure of
constitutional reform given to
them as the present constitution
limits the scope or power of the}
elected representatives of the
people.

The Administration was stil!

in the hands of the Civil Service
who in his view, in very many
instances, were very incapable
and unbusiness-like and tended
to spend sums of money without
due consideration to the financial
burden imposed upon the tax-
payers.

Mr. Baynes who was the
Vincent delegate attending
Regional Economic Committee
Meeting which ended at Has-
tings House on Thursday, re-
turned home yesterday afternoon
by B.G. Airways. While here
he was a guest of Mrs, S.
Zephirin at “The Savoy”, Bay
Street.

Import-Export Trade

“St. Vincent like the rest of
the other colonies of the Carib-
bean group, is not in the least
concerned about balancing her
imports with her export trade”
he said and added that except a
greater production of the crops
which formed the economic
Stability of the colony was not
upon, the condition
would continue to grow worse.

“There is every hope for the
future if the administration
would depart from their former
application of administrative

St.
the

. Ceca | since there are agri-
Both the Brittons Hill and the/cultural ‘potentialities in the
Bay Land areas are densely } groups which a sidered
populated and residents of the unique to the ‘sifnd of st
areas said yesterday that they Vincent si,
welcomed them. Brittons Hill's ;
bath can accommodate eight | Arrowroot, one of the colony’s
males and eight females while Staple products, was at the
the Bay Land’s bath provides} present time their chief crop. In

accommodation for six males and}
six females. Each bath has two;
lavatories, one for females and
one for males. |

The bath at Brittons Hill is the
second of 12 new baths that the
Commissioners of Health plan to
erect throughout St. Michael. It!
is the ninth bath standing in the|
parish that has been erected by
that body, One was opened last}
year at Hothersal Turning. anes
communal baths now standing
that were erected by the Com-
missioners are at Watkins Alley,
King William Street, Green's
Lane, Waterloo Alley, Carring-
ton’s Village, Church Village,
Kensington Tenantry, Hothersal
Turning and Brittons Hill.

The Chief Sanitary Inspector's
report for 1950 shows that 237,-
888 bathers made use of the baths
in the parish. The baths then
standing were used 111,985 times
by men, 51,249 times by women,
41,573 times by girls and 33,081
times by boys.

Members of the public can use |
the baths daily, including Sun-
days and bank holidays, |

One of the Communal baths at

1951-52, it was estimated to br
44,000 barrels valued at $1,850-
000.00, This he said without in-
creased acreage could be con-
siderably increased by more
efficient machinery, since the
present machinery permitted the
crop to be manufactured for «
period of six thonths, during
@ On Page 5



Franco—Tunisian
Crisis Goes On

TUNIS, April 4.

The Franco-Tunisian crisis went
into its tenth day today as the new
pro-French Premier Salah Eldine
Baccouche continued the search
for new Ministers to form a Cab-
inet and end the stalemate,

Officials expected the 68-year-
old Premier to complete his Cab-
inet yesterday but later last night
they said the last minute refusal |
of two prospective members of the
Cabinet caused a new and indefin-
ite delay.

This capital of
| population remained
last national authority. The ruling

half
without it



Waterloo Alley, which was erec-
ted since 1940, proves the use-
fulness and the workability of the
septic tank system. Without in-
terference since it was built the
tank gives no odour. A pipe lead-
ing from the tank sends out water
all day which is clear and odour-
less,

{ee

MR. J. M. KIDNEY, Chairman of

ANOTHER

Bey, said Mohammed El Amin
! Pasha left his winter palace yes-
terday, a month earlier than usual,
and retired to a private village at
ancient Carthage in what was re-
{garded as a response to sudden
powerful Nationalist pressure.



Health,

the Commissioners of St

erected by the Commissioners at Bay Land

he TE ete Be sie d 2

ontint
mula

Trade Not Yet|

| Assembly

| merely

million |



Micha



ARRIVING IN PHILADELPHIA to address the Fellowship Commission,
Clement Attlee, former British Prime Minister, is greeted by Walter
Phillips, the city’s representative. Checking out the visitor is plane
hostess Pamela Kinne, of Sydney, Neb. The Fellowship Pp is seek» {
ing “equal treatment, broader opportunities and deeper understanding
among peoples, regardless of race or religion.” Attlee refused to com- ;
ment on President Truman's decision not to run. (International) *

N.A.T.O's A

Is Peace, |
Says Truman

WASHINGTON, April 4.

Truman speaking at ceremonies
at the Constitutional Hall) com
memorating the third anniversa
of the signing of the North Atlan-
\tic treaty, said N.A.T.O. nations
are worrying “to build solid social
and economic foundations” instead

The Hard
Way Home

Anchored off the Aquatic
Club pier in Carlisle Bay is
a small white yacht with a
tall mast and a red sail
furled om her boom. Two
Australians have sailed 4,000
miles in her from England
to Barbados. They plan to
sail on from here across the
Pacific Ocean and back to
their homes in Sydney, Aus-

° }
im

tralia, The yacht, Wanderer of “simply building military de-
Il, is the smallest ever to fences.” He said: “It is not our
have attempted a voyage ‘aim to turn the North Atlantic
half way across the world. community into one huge garri-

Read Frank MecNutty’s ac-
count of what inspired them
to undertake the journey
and of their experiences so
far in to-morrow’s “Sunday
Advocate”.

son coneerned only with defence.
Such an objective would be foolish
and self-defeating. ... Our aim is
to remove the threat to war and
thus set free the forces of human
progress and advancement.”



Queen Juliana of the Pethey
. * lands also participated in the
Persia Replies To | irvmanne

The President said: “All the lies
and smears of hostile propaganda
cannot conceal the. t ea
nations have ente this treaty
to preserve peace. The people of
our countries do not want to fight
another war. They want to pre-
vent one.”

British Note

LONDON, April 4.

Persia’s new note to Britain
handed over in Teheran yesterday
does not represent any advance in
negotiations over the Anglo-
Persian oil dispute, a British For-
eign Office spokesman said today.

The spokesman said the note
replied to the British note handed
to the Persian Government on
March 19. He refused to disclose
the contents or subject of either
of the communications.

But he said they were part of a
series of exchanges, The Persian
note did not concern Persian ai-
legations of British interference in
internal Persian affairs he added.
Both the British note and yester-
day’s reply may be published to- |!
morrow the spokesman said.

U.P.

Pinay Wins Three
Confidence Votes
PARIS, April 4.

|

Truman said that by enabling
the “forces of human progress and
advancement” to operate in a
peaceful world, N.A.T.O. countries
hoped “to get rid of poverty, to
wipe out disease and to improve
world conditions.”

—U.P.

“Lady” Boats
Will Soon

End Service |

OTTAWA, April 4.

The last of the famed Lady}

Boats of the Canadian National |
Steamships soon will vanish from









Premier Antoine Pinay came|/the Atlantic and Caribbean sea-
safely through three “implied” | boards. Government owned Can-
confidence votes in the National|adian National Steamships in it:

as he stepped up pres-
sure to get his budget balancing
programme through the House.

Annual Report to Parliament on
Thursday said that Lady Nelson
}and Lady Rodney, ships that had |

Although Pinay warned a pack-|served valiantly in the Second
ed house he would resign if de-|World War, were being taken out
feated on any one of the three |of service at the end of the sum-
votes on fiscal measures to meet! mer season. These old passenger-
the 1952 budget there was never!carrying “Ladies” will not be re-|



|
|

four day old Government would
be turned out.

The Premier adopted that tactic
to cut short quibbling

eflorts by the Communist-Socialist

run between Montreal, Atlantic
Ports and the West Indies. In-
stead, Canadian National Steam-
ships will provide prosaic freieht-

ers.—C.P.

|opposition to impede the usage of



his programme now in the fourth
ay of discussion.

FRANCE EXPELS

PARIS, April 4.
The Ministry of the Interior
disclosed that a member of the
israeli Parliament is among four
{Israeli citizens being expelled from

| *rance. Another is a newspaper-

New Constitution
Drafted For Cuba

HAVANA, April 4
Authoritative sources said Gen-
; eral Fulgencio Batista will assume
provisional Presidency of Cuba as





5 i .¢c i i ters

aa a 1 s being |500n as the Council of Minis
ee ae ata eo approved the constitutional Stu-
eer re eh eran, a tutes. It was learned unofficially




that the Cuban Government reach-
ed a decision’ concerning the new
constitutional statutes which will
replace the 1940 constitution
Though no official announcement
was made it was understood that

the new statutes provide for
general elections November 15th
1953, instead of June 1 this year
as was previously scheduled. It is
also understood that the new sta-
tutes ratify the suspension of Con-
gress and the dissolution of the
Executive boards of both Con-

—U.P.

gressional Chambers



|
Fire Destroys
Wall Bungalow

A wall
tanding
jland at
ipletel
night
The house which
and valued at $4,000 ir
\Norman Alleyne, who
jreturned here from
Also destroyed in the
jfurniture and fittings
jstarted about 10.20
\Fire Brigade arrived
scene and assisted by
| Weatherhead were up
jhour still trying to put
ismouldering embers

bungalow “Fairway
about 4â„¢%
Worthing View
destroyed by

on

|
wned
tei
rrir
fire
Ty

ve

i The

on e
Mr. Keith
t late

oa
the



el, opens communal bath







ny real danger that his twenty-) placed with similar liners on the |jg consigned to Messr

arty of five arrived in Barba-




by, the Harrison liner M.V
r yesterday morning
Grenada. He sailed out from

, by the Interpreter on
vhich he is making a round trip
brough the West Indies and re-
ning to England.
Sir Thomas, LL.D., Liverpool
niversity (Hons.), was created
renet of Denford in the Coun-
of Berkshire in 1942 He is
senior partner of Thomas and
+ mes MHersison of Liverpool and
} a coo; he avas a member of the
Satz Canal Board since 1920 and
ce President of the Board since
i

nm April 13, 1881, of the late
john William Hughes, Allerton,
Liverpool, Sir Thomas married
Gertrude Mary (died in 1949),
daughter of Joseph Bradley.
Aughton Park, Ormskirk, Lanca-
shire,

Sir Thomas was educated at
Rugby. He was director of Liner
Division, Ministry of War Trans-
ort from 1939 to 1942. His chief |
recreations are farming, orchids
fishing and shooting.



|
|





|
|
|
|

Sir THOMAS HARRISON HUGHES

He is expected to spend about |
six days in Barbados. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Included in the party are
Colonel and the Hon. Mrs. J, C
Jiarrison and Mr. and Mrs, Rad-

«

anineacnaeinmes

9,200 For



Fire Guts
**Novelist’’

The

Harrison steamshiy
‘Novell

t was recently gutteéc
fire in South Africa, the
Advocate learnt yesterday, Sn«
was abandoned by her crew.

1y

The “Novelist”
Harrison ships
West Indian
Captain Steele,
at Barbados on
sailed gain on
a1 West Indian

was
which
scamen
she last
March
March

crew

one of the
employe
Unde
arrivec
10 ane
13 with
aboard



When she was
carrying a mixed
her West Indian
ready joined the
another Harrison
others had

she was
crew art of
crew had al-

“Naturalist,”
liner, and the
returned to their
homes, by other opportunities
They were all discharged from
the “Novelist” in England, Cap-
tain Steele then took her out to}

burnt,





South Africa vith the mixed
rev

The “Novelist” made quite ty
few trips from U.K, to Barbados}

th § al cargo and made/
ct here her o UK
I gal

consigned t M

D ( Co Ltd



Guianese Made ().C.



GEORGETOWN, B.G 3
Honourable Alfred ,
Brazao, Acting Attorney al
of British Guiana has been made
a Queen's Counsel. This 47-year-
old G inese a graduate of tt
M Temple and Solicit
| Ge British Guiana
| —C.P. i





j sidered to be the most
}in recent years. Only these horses
stand
weighted Freebooter who won the
vace two years ago, Reyal Tan,
‘runner up-to Nickel Coir last year
jand Teal, who will compete in
his first

Advora

eS

IKE POINTS OUT NATO PROGRESS





GEN. DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER emp! atically calls attention to the first
year’s achievements of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization as he
makes a brief, recorded statement at the headquarters of SHAPE in
Paris. The statement of the Supreme Commander of the Allied Forces
in Europe was recorded for televising in the U. S. (International)



48 For Grand
National Today

LIVERPOOL, April 4

Forty-eight steeplechase horses will run at 3.15 p.m.
G.M.T. to-morrow (11.15 a.m. local time to-day) on Ain-
tree track to contest the gruelling four and a half mile
Grand National Steeplechase, the most coveted turf prize
next to the Epsom Derby. The first prize is expected to be
$44,145.60.

Until the horses parade ust before the start, Security
and Anti-Doping Guard of !’olice and Race Officials will
be maintained in and around the stables.

The Entry List this year HA SOR |
LABOUR TAKE
LEAD. IN BRITAIN

out. They Top

are

Grand National, Each LONDON, April 4,





during ine Post few "age, "| Labour won a smashing victory
e | Freebooter will be attempting ‘vr Prime Minister Churchill's
a vaging }to do what most experts believe | Onservatives, in an important
| is beyond him to carry the crush- |‘/.0ndon County Council elections
eT B ” jing burden of 175 pounds—a feat |°od other gains elsewhere in the |
ote a r |) only achieved by three horses in |¢ountry. London catwurties mined
| the 115 years history of the race.]helr biggest council majority in
The breaking of the timing gear . cir history, They barely missed
to the governor of the motor y Three Scratched ‘arowing out Conservatives with
coaster T, B. Radar, which was San Michele, the 100-to-one |*weeping gains in ne itby Middle-
towed into Carlisle Bay by the s.s, {| 2UtSider was officially seratched | Sex Tey, pained = sever quer
Amakura on ‘Tuesday evening, from the race on Tuesday and |‘ ounties, hese county elections
nay cause the changing of hands | the following day the owners of} vere the first electoral test since
of the owner , two other outsiders Captain and|Churehill won office by a narrow
The cost of towing her into | Glen’s Cottage said that thei }margin over the Labourites in last
Carlisle Bay is $19,200 while the | horses will not start October's general elections. Heavy
T. B. Radar is worth about $10,000 The condition of the turf is}labour success in London, and
The sum of $19,000 ig the cost of | described by the Track Officials |ains elsewhere will undoubtedly
salvaging both the vessel and the | as “Perfect”, but none of the|fhurt Churchill, and his ‘ ee
cargo, The expenses will be partly | runners is likely to beat the time|tives nationally, though nee
defrayed by insurance, by Mr,]of nine minutes 20% seconds set}only local issues figured in the
Felix J. Monrose of Castries, St. |by Golden Miller in 1934. campaign, Final results Bab
Lucia, (the T. B. Radar’s owner) Tall Jockey labour 92 seats, Conservatives 37,
and by, the owners of the cargo The thrill of riding over the —U.P.
No repiirs have yet been done] world’s toughest fences has again ‘
to the engine, Up to yesterday eve~| attracted several amateur jock- sie
jning, the T. B. Radar was still eys including the lanky six feet
lying in Carlisle Bay with cargo} three inches tall Gene Weymouth |
for Messrs. Bookers of British] of the U.S. who will ride his
Guiana in her hold entry Possible.
Spe F. 5. Rader Wes taken uniag Freebooter Displaeed
tow of the s.s. Amakura off Toba- For the frst time p! icine
Zo and brought to Barbados, She BF he Bray Sine ance ca gid ,
|was already adrift for four days | P&8@, Freebooter has been dis-
when the Amakura picked her up. | !/#¢ed_ as favourite, At the Lon-
The broken timing gear left the} 0°". Victoria Club on Manday,
jengine disabled. The T. B, Radar Royal Tan, who finished sec one
Schooner | ist year was, installed at 100-9
Owners’ Association in his place, :
This was obviously a _ refiec-

ion On their running at Cheiten-
iam last mont}, When Royal
fan won and Freebooter fell in
he Gold Cup.



Grenada Police
I tivestigate
Suspected Murder

From Our
ST
Police
uspected
he

Own Correspondent
GEORGE'S, April 1.
here are investigating o
murder resulting from !
discovery at Woburn last!
Saturday morning of the corpse of}
1 17-year-old girl shop assistant, !
‘na Cato, whose remains after
0st mortem examination show |
that she died from strangulation. |
The girl was an assistant in
hop in the Woburn district owned |
by Miss Juliana Aird. On the!
upper floor is a club. She was seen

it

ym the premises up to about 10
p.m, on Friday. }
Early next morning the shop!
vas reported broken into and not! remember-
ong after a police constable ar-|

ived to investigate and had mad
nquiry about Cato, another re
sort came that her corpse had}
een found some 500 yards away





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Canada
West Indies
Federation

politicians and business-
have been hesitant in
}expressing any opinion on the
;}question of Canada-West Indies
ederation. “hey either elaim that
they have never given the matter
any serious thought, or that they
would prefer not to express publie-
which they might





1
|
|
i
|
j
|

|

!

} Local
men alike



ly

any view
have on the matter

In some instances they .simply
dismiss the subject lightly and
with no more than a nonchalant
remark like “it hasits advan-
tages,” but beyond that it is itm-
possible to draw them inte any

liscussion on the subject

Continuing our canvass of loeal
opinion on-the subject over the
past few days, one of our report-
ers discussed the matter with one
of the leading lawyer-politicians
who said that the first step towards
joining the West Indies to Canada
should be West Indian Federation
itself.

immigration
“But,” he said, “it seems to me
that West Ind’es Federation is

further away today than when the
question was first discussed wu the
Montego Bay Conference. The first
step towards West Indian Federa-
tion is the removal of immigration
restrictions and the institution of
a special West Indian tariff,
During the course of the dis-
ussion, this gentleman recalled
how sone years ago the possibility
of the West Indies tecoming a
province of Canada was mooted
during a parley on a Canada-West
Indies Trade Agreement. He said
that at that time, Canada evinced

no interest in the suggestion, and
the questior today was “whether
Canada would ie West In-
dies,”

This gentleman did not think
that “Canada would want us,”
and said that another big ques-
tion was “would England allow
the West Indies which is part
of the sterling Bloc to break
away and go over to the Dollar
Group, the West Indies being
one of the largest exporters to
Britain,

He could not see England per-
mitting any such break at this
period because of the present
economic situation, nor did he
think that any one however
much he criticised England at
times, would want to see her
“go under.”

Move Not Justified
Mr, J. BE. T. Brancker, another
{lawyer politician, said that per-
j sonally, he could see no justifica-
tion for the British West Indies
at this stage making an overture
|to Canada, He felt that the opening
move should come from the Do-
minion itself and with such, an
| intimation as to what advantages
and benefits they would be pre-
pared to offer to the West Indies
80 as to encourage them to depart
from the existing status quo.

Mr. Brancker said: “What we are
all, or should be, concerned with
now is the immediate federation
| of the British Caribbean with com-
{plete Dominion Status within at
the most five years from the date
i the inauguration of the Federa-
tion.”

“The views which I advocated
\in the Heuse of Assembly in 1937
tregarding federation are the views
jwhich I hold today with even
}stronger conviction than when
| @ on page 3





Whenever you want a cigarette-

It’s the TOBACCO that counts

er general state indicating that}
he had been attacked }
On Saturday afternoor hile
ito was being buriede the police
jarrested a you t rheo ’
| ohilus George u f
ousebreaking
George appeared €
reorge Magistrats t
rday ine wa iInced of Fp
| Mond next APB
I , Oy en SF
? € he
t continue
Ww thbor
Ena Ca
f Samue ;






PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

HEWITT, new

APT. F. E
ADC. a

W.

d Private Secretary
to His Excellency Mr. K. W.
Blackburne arrived in Antigua by
plane from Guadeloupe on Sun-
day last.
U.K. to Guadeloupe on the M.V.
Colombie.

Capt Hewitt was educated
Rughy and Pembroke College,
Cambridge He served in the
Regular Royal Artillery and re-
tired after the war. He has been
living in Averstoke, Hampshire.
He is interesting in steeple chase
racing, Fox hunting and Fishing.
The first two things he will be
nable to enjoy in the West In-
dies but he says he hopes to do
some fishing in Antigua. This is
his first visit to the Western hem-
isphere.

Attended R.E.C. Talks

He BLE ALBERT GOMES,
Minister for Labour, Indus-
try and Commerce and the Trini-
dad delegate who was attending
the Regional Economic Commit-
tee Meeting, returned to Trinidad
on Thursday evening by B.W.LA.
He was accompanied by Mr. O.
C, Papineau, Economic Adviser to



at

the Government of Trinidad who j

attended the Meeting as an Ad-
viser .

Mr. Gomes was staying at
Sandy Beach Hotel while Mr.
Papineau was at the Ocean View.

Transferred
AJOR V. C, UNDERHILL,
Divisional Commander of the
Salvation Army, Barbados has
just been transferred to a similar
post in Trinidad. He left on
Thursday by B.W.1.A. for Trini-
dad to take up his new duties.
He was accompanied by Mrs.
Underhill,
Brigadier Oliver Dadd, Terri-
torial Young People’s Secretary
of the Salvation Army with head-

quarters in Jamaica is now in
Barbados acting as Divisional
Commander until later in the

month when Major Walter Mor-
ris the new Divisional Command-
er and Mrs. Morris arrive. They
are at present stationed in British
Guiana.

Before returning to Jamaica,
Brigadier, Dadd will be visiting
British Guiana, Paramaribo and
Trinidad, spending a week in
each territory.

Easter Holidays
pre and Tony Wallbridge,
sons of Mr. Pat Wallbridge,
Manager of the Singer Sewing
Machine Company and Mrs, Wall-
bridge of Ladymeade Gardens, ar-
rived here on Thursday night by
B.W.1LA, from British Guiana to
spend the Easter holidays with
their parents.
They are both students of St.
Stanislaus College, Georgetown.

Back to Tobago
R. and Mrs, Basil Stafford of
England have just left Bar-
bados by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad on
their way back to Tio where
they have estates. r. Stafford
also has business connections in
England,
While here they were staying
with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Charters
of “New Havert”, St. Peter.





C

completely puzzled,

Being now
Rupert - thinks over what his
mother has said. “It must be the
samé bonnet,”” he mutters. In the
kitchen he spies the basket, and

runs to pick it up. “* Yes, this is
the same one, too, There's the
burned-our bit of rocket !"’ He



BY THE WAY ie oe eee Beachesmbet

‘WO brothers, apparently by

accident, have discovered a
way of introducing a spice of
variety into the game of golf,
They drove in turn, and each
ball killed a seagull in flight,

It is unofficially reported that
a third brother then drove, and
was heard to shout; “Curse!
Missed it!” as the third seagull
flew safely on its way.
Diplomacy swings it
I F a male choir of diplomats,

dressed as yachtsmen breaks
into “Lonesome Fer De Moon”
at a Foreign Office reception, we
shall know that Mrs. Mesta’s
unconventional methods are being
tried in this country. Some of
the older Ambassadors will find
it difficult to shout “Jivaroo!”
and “Hiya, suckers!” as _ they
enter a ball-room, and to sway
behind the microphone while
they give out the words of a hot
number, but it will come easier
to the young attachés and secre-
taries,

* * *
HE dream of every golfer, a
radio-controlled ball which
would, of necessity, do every hole
in one is no nearer realisation.

In America, the radio-active
ball, which, when lost, would be
found by a Geiger counter, has



He travelled from the

Rupert and the New Bonnet—26

POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER

1 dont want to he un
duly alarmist Dumbell tut
with the Whips saying one
thing and the unton another
we could one day find our
selves in the nightmare
position of having to make
up our own minds”



Since 1934

R. and Mrs. Sydney Silvera of
Montreal, Canada, left for
Trinidad on Thursday evening by
B.W.LA. after spending a holiday
here staying at the Marine Hotel.

Regular visitors to the island,
the Silveras have been coming
here yearly since 1934. From Trini-
dad Mr. Silvera will be going on
to Jamaica to visit friends while
his wife will be returning to Mon-
treal via New York.

Mr. Silvera is Vice-President
and also in charge of the sales de-
partment of Messrs Brandram-
Henderson Limited of Montreal.

Canadians Leave

OUR Canadians who were holi-
daying here staying at Cacra-
bank Hotel, left by T.C.A. on
Wednesday on their way home.
They were Mrs. McCosh of Toronto
who spent two months; Mr. and
Mrs, Colin Scatchard of London,
Ontario who were down for a
month and Mrs. Edna McKillup of
St. Thomas who will stop at Ber-
muda for a short while before re-
turning home.

Barbadian Returns Home

Aton the passengers arriv-
ing from the U.S.A. yesterday
afternoon was Mr. Gordon How-
ard, a Barbadian who has been
residing in the U.S.A. for 50 years.

This is his first visit back to
Barbados in five years and he will
be remaining for a couple of
months staying with his sisters
Mrs, Arnold Yearwood and Mrs.
Gardiner Foster.

Canada and the U.S.

MONG the passengers leaving

for Puerto Rico on Wednesday
by B.W.LA. were Miss Brenda
Roett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Roett of Hastings and
Miss Jeanne Lewis.

Miss Roett's destination is Mon-
treal while Miss Lewis is on her
way to St. Louis, Missouri.

hey are both on the Barbados
stcff of Barclays Bank, °



trots into the garden,

“Mummy
said it was lying on the hedge,”

he thinks,
one explanation.

“Then there's only
That rocket must

have carried it up and sey from
the wood and dropped it right out-
side our own cottage, but it’s

surely too extraordinary to be
true [""

been condemned as _ being
dangerous, and the electric club,
which swings itself and strikes
the ball, is still a rarity. But
science looks forward to the day
when one official in a_ control-
tower will regulate by levers the
whole activity of a golf-links,
thus saving golf-hours and re-
ducing the boredom of the game
to a minimum,

Conversation at

Macaroon Castle

HE Macaroon of Macaroon

and Captain Foulenough sat

drinking as midnight struck from
the clock over the stables.

“I don’t quite see why you are
here, sir.” “It’s not over-clear
to me, either, Laird.” “Don’t cal
me Laird, old man.” “Sorry,
Mac. old boy.” “Where were
we?” “When?” “No, I mean
—yes, who are you? Why am I
entertaining you?” “Sheer good
nature, old fellow.” “Thanks, old
chap, Pass the whisky.” “After
me, Mac. Plenty of time.” “For
what?” “I don’t know.” “Well,
then.” “Fill ’em up.” “What?”
“T said, fill ’°em up.” “Meaning
us, ha-ha?” “That's about it, old
fellow. What were we saying?”
“Who?” “Us.” “What do you
mean, “Us”? “Oh, let it go, old
boy.” “Let what go?” “It doesn't

NEW GOODS!

PRINTED BEMBERG SHEERS
MIAMI SPUNS

WHITE
WHITE CREPE DE
WHITE SPUNS
FINE STRIPED TA

PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS ........ :
CHILDRENS’ WHITE SOCKS—AII Sizes

ea oe re

FFETA





too matter.”

Back to Trinidad
FTER six months’ holiday in |
Barbadc Mrs. Mercedes |
nmer has returned to Trinidad.



P

She flew over on Wednesday by
B.W.LA,
B.G. Civil Servants
RRIVING in the island on

Vhursday night by B.W.I. Air-
ways were Mr. J. I. Daniel and
Mr. A, E. Hercules, Civil Servants
of Georgetown, British Guiana.
They will be spending about eight
weeks in Barbados “A fine trip
we had over,” they said.

Old Lodge Boy

R. TERRENCE STAMERS,

son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Stamers of the Antigua Sugar
Factory is now on a thirty day
visit to his parents. Terry is an
old Lodge boy. Two years ago he
joimed the Royal Canadian Air-
force and has been stationed with
the Nova Scotia Coastal Com-
mand, At the age of nineteen he
received his wings on 7th Septem-
ber last. He has been engaged in
flying Lancaster four engine heavy
bombers.

Awarded Scholarship

Mr: Paul A. T. Kirnon, third
son of Mr. T. N. Kirnon, retired
Inspector of Schools, Antigua. has
been awarded a scholarship under
the Empire Training Scheme,
D.694, to enable him to undertake,
at a University in the United
Kingdom, a three year course of
study leading to a B.A. (Honours)
degree. Paul was a pupil of the
Antigua Grammar School and on
obtaining the Higher School Cer-
tificate, he joined the staff of his
school in 1946 as a Maths master
in the upper forms. In the school
he was at one time captain of Ist
eleven football and cricket and in
1950 became games master.

On Holiday
PENDING a holiday in Barba-
dos are Mr. and Mrs. R. Mac-
Kenzie and family of British Gui-
ana who arrived on Thursday
night by B.W.I.A. They are stay-
ing at Coolgardie, Worthing.

Svpranino Crew



HE two-man crew, Patrick
Ellam (Skipper) and Colin
Mudie (Mate) of the 19-foot

Yacht Sopranino which arrived in
Barbados on February 9 are at
present in Grenada which they
think a very charming place.
Since leaving Barbados, they visit-
ed Tobago where they spent a day
and then sailed on to Trinidad for
a week. They are row on their
way to Carriacou and St. Vincent
and will eventually go on to the
U.S.A. where they will part, but
will meet again about a year later
in Florida.

Spent Five Weeks
FTER spending five weeks’
holiday in Barbados, Mr. and

Mrs. Richard H. Elgie of Sault
Ste Marie, Ontario, returned home
yesterday morning by T.C.A.
They were staying at Cacrabank
Hotel.

Mr. Elgie is a retired dairyman.

Also,returning to London, On-
tario, yesterday by T.C.A. after
spentiing a holiday as a guest at
Cacrabank was Mr. Hadyn.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952



4.0—T.15 pm

19 76M, 25.53M, 3$1.32M
4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m B.B.C Northern
Orchestra, 5 p.m. Composers of the Week,
5.15 p.m. Musie for Dancing, 6 p.m,
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Have a Go,
6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and Pro-
gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis
7.1—l0 © pom 25.53M, 31.92M
7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m
Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 9.45 p.m
Orchestral Music, 10 p.m. The News,
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15.
p m. Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety
Fanfare,



nem

“What doesn’t matter?”
“Don't let's get touchy.” “Pass
the whisky. old boy.”

And foghorn-containers?
OME of the items which can
no longer be imported under
an opery general ligense
one wonder why we should de-
pend on foreign countries to
supply them. Can we not make

our own glove-driers, hobnails,
and snuff-boxes? And is there
really much of a demand for

button-hpoks, shoe-horns an d
cigar-holders? Are there millions
of people who will long for the
day when an open general license
will once more cover unbrella-
ferrules, rough-sawn, unbevelled,
marble paper-weights, spikes, and
gherkin-rinsers?

He has come and gone
NEXPECTEDLY, dramatically,
when, all hope had been

given up, Jack Turbot arrived
yesterday. So convinced were
people that he was not coming
after all that no attention was
paid to him, He went away again
after two hours, and I really}
doubt whether he wiil return.
The complete failure of the pre-
liminary publicity campaign is
but one facet of this unusual
occurrence,



make |

BARBADOS
Discussions |

At Press Club |

ADVOCATE

Plans are under consideration

for a series of discussions forte
nightly at the Press Club, on so
of the topics of the day. This

series is planned to commente on}
Wednesday next when the subject
to be discussed will be the Maude |

By MAX TRELL

A STRANGE sort of rumbling
and cracking noise seemed to be
coming from the direction of the
brook at the spot where it went
winding past the willow. And when

Reperi. ; : il.
EE aes wi be tows | tes eit a
ie Vek ee eee et ran over to see what was causing

ne Ini the noise, they could see nothing
eae: Sice unusual at all—just the brook run-
ning slowly past the willow and
curling gently around the old moss
covered rocks.

But then suddenly Hanid re-
membered that their friend King
Nep (who once upon a time was
called King Neptune and ruled the
Seven Seas) lived in a small cave
under the bank of the brook. So
they climbed down along the
gnarled roots of the willow until
at length they reached the cave.

Sure enough, the rumbling and
racking noise came from deep in-

ide. It took a few moments for
heir eyes to become accustomed
o the dimness of the cave.

“King Nep’s there,” said Knarf.

‘And he’s sitting with another man
—a very old man with a long beard.”

Against the Wall

Hanid said: “The man with the
beard is throwing something against
the wall. That’s what’s making the
noise. Look—he’s throwing some-
thing now!”

Knarf and Hanid couldn’t see
what the old man was throwing.
But whatever it was, it made a noise
a little bit like thunder and (even
stranger) there was a sort of flash

Newspapers, The
Movement in Britain, impressions
of an Economist in Barbados and
Press and Public Relations,

Mesnwhile the scheme for es-
tablishing the Press Club Library
: ceveioping. Recent donations ot
books or the value of a book
came from the Hon. and Mrs.
Julian Mahon, Mr. O. T. Alider,
Mr. Fred Cozier, Mr. George
Hunte, Mr. W. St. C. Browne, Mr.
Freddie Millar, Mr. Ian Gale, |
Mr. A. S. Bryden, Mr. A. F. C.;
Matthews, Mr. L.C. Donovan,
Mr. Vincent Griffith, Friends of;
the Club who have promisea
books can send them to the Sec-
retary at the Advocate or the
Press Club, 53 Swan Street.

Talks Recessed

PANMUNJOM, Korea, April 4. ,

United Nations and Communist
Staff Officers agreed to recess
prisoner talks to give both sides a
chance to confer at higher levels,
en how to break the deadlock!
that is holding up the Korean
Armistice. The recess was called
“indefinite”, increasing the belief
that the two sides were very near



to some agreement requiring ;
nebct Aart i of light, as though a match had
oo _U oer ee a suddenly flared up and died down

again, Knarf and Hanid now called
inside, and the next moment King
Nep came hurrying to the door of
the cave.

“You don’t know who that is!”
King Nep exclaimed when Knarf
and Hanid asked him about the man
with the beard. “Why that’s Mr.
Jupe!”

“Jupe?” said Hanid.

“Maybe,” said King Nep, “you
know kim by his other name. It’s
Jove. You often hear people say—
By Jove! That’s Jove, or Jupe. Once
upon a time—long ago—Jupe used
to be called Jupiter. He used to have
a palace on top of a high mountain.
He was a real king.

“And when he got angry,” King







CROSSWORD

epee,



Across
- In front of the dealer,
. Limb of the farmyard. (3)
. Useful Nabob having bone. (4)

(6)

‘ anyway, it’s negative. (3)
. This to

e could be 19,
(3)

. Return the G.l. by car, smok-
ing, Of course. (5)
16, Dredge a rag. indeed. (7)

wee Al

ly. Bee 13 (3)

20. No south regional stare, (3) ae
22. Alive, (5) 24. Hovel, (3

25. Tops in face powder (3) ;

26. Bite when you sing about tea,

(5) 27. Value a pest has, (8) |
Down |

1. A plum tn this is squashed. (4) |
. The pylon is marked 4 Down. (8) |
|

|



3. Sounds the cure for a woman
relative with excessive fond+
ness. (8)

4. See 2. (6) 5. Hire. (6),

6. A beastly noise. (4) {

8. A game at golf—all square ? (bY

Â¥. Remit the headdress, (5)

12. See 17. (3) i

15. Resting place. (5) '

17. Cats and dogs do on 12, (4)

18. Usually considered \ofty, (5) v

@l. Hindu’ philosophic meditations |

23. Girls of the old brigade. (3)

Solution of yesterday's pussie.—

cross: 1, Frequent: 8, Shrill; 9, Bid;

0. Avah; 11, Tired; 12, Stare; i4,

Mask: 15, Shearing: 19, Cinder! 20,

ob; 21 Koala; 22. Deer; 23, Tart 24,

ortress. Down: 2 Rhythm; 3, Er






Ulterior; 5, Eliminate; 6, Ties:

Add; .&. Brand: 10. Assume; 13 Rackets :
16, Ember: 17, Gears: 18,’ Write i |
i hacker
Produced by sat
FRED KOHLMAR
HENRY
HENRY KOSTER

From the Novel “SHEE

CALYPSOES!
CALYPSOES!

a

ROODAL
EMPIRE

To-day at 4.45 and 8.30
And Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

—
ie

“WHEN
Color
Spectacle

WORLDS COLLIDE”
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MIGHTY ZEBRA
SIR GALBA

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and
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To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15

LAWRENCE TIERNEY as

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and
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j Steen wet sauieal

To-day at 1.30 pm
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and
ROLL ON TEXAS MOON



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Tues. & Wed 4.50 & 8.30
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and
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“THE PASSION PLAY"
(ALL TALKING) AT ALL PLAZA
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BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
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Warner Bros present
William Nancy
HOLDEN OLSON

Also the Color Cartoon ;

Frank
LOVEJOY in

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ROSE OF SANTA ROSA

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

MIDNITE
New

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Action Thrillers | !

| RIDIN’ THE OUTLAW TRAIL Tim Holt Richard Martin &
} Charles STARRETT & PRAIRIE LAW
if Smiley BURNETTE George O'Brien







TO-DAY 5 & 8.30, TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M.



FORCE or ARMS

LAW OF THE BADLANDS







King Nep’s Friend Jupiter \

—He Used to Have a Palace on a Mountain—\__



=. ;
The shadows peered into the cave.

—

Nep continued, “he used to throw
thunderbolts—throw them right
across the sky. Nobody else in the
whole world could do that. It made
him feared by everyone. But that
was, as 1 said, long, long ago. He
can’t throw thunderbolts any more.
‘He’s become much too little.”

“What is Mr. Jupe throwing
now?” asked Knarf,

Real Thunderbolts

“Just little firecrackers,” replied
King Nep. “He still likes to think
they’re real thunderbolts, but they
aren’t. They're just tiny little fire-
crackers. He’s angry because it
didn’t rain today, so he’s throwing
them at the wall of the cave, hoping
it will start to rain.”

Just then Mr. Jupe threw another
firecracker against the wall--and it
must have been a large one, for the
whole cave began shaking. Knarf
and Hanid were sure they felt a
drop or two of rain. But they
couldn’t be sure.

“It’s probably just a few drops
of dew from the top of the cave,”
King Nep said. “I'd take you inside
to meet Mr. Jupe. But [’m afraid
he’s too angry now. You'll meet
him some other time, though.” And
King Nep smiled and returned in-
side the cave. “Fine, fine, Jove!
You're hurling those thunderbolts
just like you used to, You're as
mighty as ever!" they heard King
Nep saying. “Keep throwing them.
I'm sure you'll finally start the

raiz!



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> OF THE PAINTED HILLS”





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ROXY

To-day to Tues, 4.30 & 8 15
UNITED ARTIST DOUBLE
Lloyd Bridges—Barbara Payton
in
“TRAPPED”
and
“CIRCLE OF DANGER”
Starring
Ray Milland—Patricia Rock



To-day at 1.40 p m
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Mon. 430 @ 8 15
Tues 4.30 only
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Starring: Helmut Dantine
and
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with
Dennis Morgan





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FILM MAKERS PRESENT

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also Leon ERROL in
“SECRETARY TROUBLE”



Mala



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LAW OF THE WEST

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& 8230 p.m & Continuing

SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 195

—



EMPIRE



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M
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PROTECT YOUR EYES «zz/

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MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
liming should be thy flesh
colour. If they are red or irri-
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(All Talking) &, mw & & a W
AT ALL PLAZA THEATRES
GOODFRIDAY 11th The Garden—St. James



Last Show Tonite 8 30

STROMBOLI
Ingrid BERGMAN &
TALL IN THE SADDLE

ohn WAYN

OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
“COUNTY FAIR" (Cinecoler)
Jane Nigh Rory Calhoun &
“SKY DRAGON”
with Roland WINTERS
Cha CHAN

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Johnny Mack BROWN &
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1.30 p.m ane a
“RIO GRANDE BADMAN'S Sun. & Mon. & 30 p.m.
PATROL _ TERRITORY Mat. Sun 4.30 p.m
Tim Holt & _ ph Scott & “ BEAT THE BAND”
RIDER FROM cis LANGFORD &
TUCSON FIRE” i
Tim Folt rt MITCHUM




SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952





By TONY VANTERPOOL

Barbadian vi ttended the
Floor Show by the Sou Ameri-
can Variety Troupe a Queen
Park last night were treated t
magnificent display of hair
feats by the Boodhoo Brothers,,
Omar and Buddy. Hardy has sucl
an amazing exhibition of contor-

tive feats and muscle control ever
been witnessed in the island be-
fore. Their balancing and tumb-

ling were also of a very high
standard.

The Boodhoo team, as it is
known in B.G. is made up of

five brothers—Buddy (23), Omar
(22), Waheil (19), Faleil (13) and
Baby (9), A sister, Rehana (15)
also thought she too could join
show business. But, to her dismay
Mama Kulsun, after witnessing
some of her hand balancing in
their backyard, decided: “At home
is for my girl.”

Old Man Sahab

The blood of the acrobat runs
in the veins of the Boodhoos.
Their father before them was
moteq for his trong man stunts,
Old Man Sahab, who died in 1944,
entertained many Guianese by
breaking bricks on his chest and
jifting bags of sugar on his shoul-
ders. His favourite game with his
sons was to hold them b~ their
hair and whirl them around. Sons,

like Papa, did not think this a bit
unkind. It was all in the sport,

Papa however’came to a sad end
in 1944 when bus carrying 62
passengers, ran over his feet. After
this accident he fought with death
for many weeks before he suc-
cumbed.

After Papa’s death the boys de-
cided that the name Boodhoo
should not rest in the grave with
their father. Buddy started wrest-
ling and followed this up with
tumbling acts

Omar, who watched with in-
terest, soon afterwards started
hand balancing. Both boys at-
tended as many movie shows as
possible and were soon able to
copy some of the feats they had
seen on the screen. With a little
experience, they were soon able

to invent their own and by 1945

they were playing to packed

houses in British Guiana.

Every brother in turn fol-

lowed in the footsteps of Omer
and Buddy and now young
Baby, (not to mention Waheil
and Faleil), although not yet
ten years old, is a noted contor-
tionist, a tumbler, and performs
muscle control acts. He also
acts as top man of the Bocdhoo
team. :

Visit To Trinidad

After creating a sensation in
B.G., the brothers visited Trinidad
in 1948. They put on their act in
the 1949 Carnival Celebrations at
Queen’s Park Hotel in aid of the
Guardian Neediest Cases Fund.



This show was held under the
patronage of Sir John Shaw,
KCMG. then Governor of Trini-
dad. Right away they became

favourites with Trinidadian au-
diences and time and again they
were asked to repeat their per-
formance,

From Trinidad the boys visited
Dutch Guiana where they gave a

THIS STUNT by the Boodhoo Brothers brought loud applause.

performance at the Queen’s Cele-
brations. Last year, along with
Harvey Rogers, Omar gave a dis-
play at Surinam’s Confiari. It was
here. that Omar made many
friends, He was constantly .asked
to make Surinam his home.

The brothers now have a very
adventurous spirit. From Barba-
dos they hope to reach the United
Kingdom by means of funds raised
from travelling through the vari-

ous islands. Should they reach
England, I am sure that they
would be a big attraction with

some Vaudeville Show or Circus.

Before trying to reach England,
Omar and Buddy are hoping to
get Baby to Barbados as they feel
that he would also be a big at-
traction here. Many difficulties
will have to be overcome as Mama
Boodhoo does not like her little
one leaving the shores of British
Guiana.

Success

The Boodhoo Brotners attributed
their success to: (1) Brotherly love.
(2) Confidence and determination
and (3) keeping fit by constantly
exercising, Omar, because he is
the only one capable of the high
wire walking and stunt riding,
has to do an extra amount of keep-
fit exercises. He is a teetotaler,
hates the smell of cigarette smoke
and prefers to watch dancing rath-
er than to take part in it.

Although these boys already
have well developed bodies they
do not relax. They feel that the
body, like a car should be ser-



BUDDY AND OMAR BOODHOO during one of their balancing acts.
Buddy drinks an aerated while Omar holds a hand stand.

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viced regularly and said Omar.
“Only a careless man aliows

d

+

reckless living to ruin his good ?

reputation,”

4

Buddy, apart from being the -

strong man of the team, or ur

other words, “the man at the

bottom,” gives cisplays of chain
balancing as well as contortive
feats and muscle contro] acts.

Omar walks on eight gauge
galvanised wire, 30 feet long and
suspended 15 feet in the air. He
even sits and pretends to be
sleeping on the wire.

e boys do no other work but
acrobatics, Mama Boodhoo sup-
potts the family from the profits
of her Water Street business.

Since they have been in Barba-
dos, they have given shows at
Harrison College, Lodge School,
Combermere and many other
secondary and elementary schools,
The pupils were all enthused by
their performances.

Classic Singer

Cecil Green, B.G.’s_ Classic
singer and winner of the 1951
Singing Competition was also out-
standing last night. He sang
“Pedro, The Fisherman”, which
was made famous by Richard
Taubor.

Ena King, another member of

‘the troupe, and popular star ol

Gipsy Caravan over Z.F.Y., sang
“I Only Have Eyes For You.”
iss King is a very good ballad
singer. She was loudly applauded.
n the lighter side, Harvey
Rogers, leader of the troupe, and
his partner, Bonnie Edinboro, gave
an exhibition of Tango dancing.
Already Rogers has visited 18
countries. He was last here in
1947 with the Whyte Brothers.
The Floor Show by the South
American Variety troupe was real-
ly of a very high standard and an
inspiring change from the regular
local performances. It was spon-
sored by Canada Dry.

Youth Falls From Cart

Shortly after 2.30 p.m. yester-
day 15-year-old Harold Roach of
Government Hill, St. Michael, fell
from a donkey cart which was on
Roebuck Street, St. Michael.

He was treated and discharged
at the General Hospital.



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Moneka, Sch. Gardenia W., M.V
Blue Star, Sch. Everdene, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch
Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Turtle Dove
Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. D'Ortac, Seh
Rosarene, M.V. T. B. Radar, Sch. Marea
Henrietta, Sch. Henry D. Wallace

ARRIVALS

Schooner Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt.
Hazell, from British Guiana,

§.S. Interpreter, 4,026 tons net, Capt
Coates, from Liverpool via Grenada.

Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman
76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British
Guiana

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. John, N.B. and Montreal
by the M.V. Canadian Cruiser will be









closed at the General Post Office as
under:—

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail t
9 a.m. to-day 5th April, } Ordinary
Mail at 8.30 a.m. on Monday, 7th April
1952 °

, Et
RATES OF EXCHANGE
CANADA
APRIL 4, 1952

Demand Drafts 73. 65%
Sight Drafts

"5 6/10% Cable

75 0/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 8/10°%
73 5/10"

14 1/10% Currenay 72 3/10 %
Coupons Ti 6/10%
50 ve Silver 20%

OLE OOOCC OOF ISEOSCSSSSSOSSSSSS





AGRICULTURAL
PURPOSES.

a

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OOOO OOOO SPEC OFSOOF ES FOODS

PSSOSSSS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Boodhoo Brothers Perform Hair-Raising Feats

—
News In Brief

Child Missing

Oliver Griffith of
Price Land, St. George, left the
home of his adopted mother at
about 9.00 a.m., on Wednesday for
the St. George’s Boys’ School, He
has not yet returned.

He is dark and was wearing a
brown suit and a black cap with
red crest. His height is about two
feet and he has scars on the upper
lip and the right side of his fore-
head.



Six-year-old

A fire at Hothersal Plantation
St. John, at about 3.00 p.m., on
Thursday burnt one acre of third
crop ripe canes and 300 holes of
ratoons. They are the ‘property of
E. M. Taylor and were insured.

Another fire at Black Bess
Plantation, St. Peter, at about 7.50
p.m., on Thursday burnt four and

a half acres of third erop ripe
canes, property of J. B. Parris of
the Farm, St. Peter. They were
insured.

Norma Alexander of Upper Col-
lymore Rock, St, Michael, re-
ported to the Police that a quantity
of jewellery valued $84 was
stolen from her home sometime
between Tuesday and Wednesday.

A flannel pants valued $13.90
was stolen from the home of Mc-
Donald Moore at Lower Burney’s,
St. Michael, between 6.45 a.m, and
4.15 p.m. on Wednesday. The
Police are investigating both cases.



Case Of Assault
Dismissed

™ the Assistant Court of Appea’
yesterday Their Honours Mr. J,
W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. 4.
Vaughan confirmed the decision of
His Worship, Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
who dismissed without prejudice
a ease of assault brought by Josepn
Jones of Carrington Village, St.
Michael, against Otho Jones of
Baxters Road, St, Michael,

Joseph Jones told the Court that
the defendant took up a part of a
gate and hit him with it on his
chest. Otho Jones denied that he
hit the defendant with a part of
the gate and said that he was try-
ing to prevent strangers from com-
ing into his garage as he was
missing too many parts.

Before confirming the decision
Their Honours told Joseph Jones
that it was.clear that the defend-
ant was trying to prevent strangers
from coming into his garage and
they saw no reason why the deci-
sion should be disturbed.

The

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Federation

@ From Page 1

this matter was brought up in
thet year in the House by Mr
Cc. A. Brathwaite, supported by

Mr. H. A. Vaughan (now Mr. Jus-
tice Vaughan) that these scattered
territories, in order to be taken
seriously by the Imperial Gov-
ernment, must speak as a united
whole in like manner as any of
the self-governing dominions.”

It woulq then be open to a fed-
erated and self-governing British
West Indies to decide for them-
elves whether they would enter
into a political or economic unio
with the Dominion of Canada,

He ended: “Of coure, any sug-
gestion that the British West In-
dies should become a province ot
Canada is out of the question, for
that would be only perpetrating
our servile or subordinate status.”





Labourer’s Inquest

Adjourned

His Worship Mr. H, A. Talma,
Police Coroner of District “A,”
yesterday adjourned the inquest
concerning the death of 58-year-
old Rupert Boyce of Ashton Hall
St. Peter, until April 25.

Boyce, who was a labourer, fell
ill at his home on Sunday, March
30, and was taken to the General
Hospital, where he died the next
day

Charles Boyce yesterday told
the court that the deceased was
his father. Sometime on Sunday,
March 30, the deceased fell ill at
his home at Ashton Hall, St. Peter,
and was taken to the General
Hospital and detained

On April 2 he heard that his
father was dead and went to the

General Hospital Mortuary and
identified the body to Dr. A. § JOHNSON’S STATIONERY § |
Cato who performed the post and
er examination the same HARDWARE
ay.
POLL 0 CREA PPLE AOE

When hearing resumes the Gov-
ernment Analyst and Dr. A. 8.
Cato will tell the court of their
findings



“CAN. CRUISER” TO
LEAVE MONDAY

The C.N.S. motor vessel Cana-
dian Cruiser which arrived here
from British Guiana via Trinidad
on Thursday to load sugar and
rum for Canadian ports, is ex-
pected to leave port direct for

Canada on Monday. She is con-
signed to Messrs.
tin & Co., Ltd.

Gardiner Aus-

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SSS

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PAGE THREE

ALL OVER THE WORLD



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The up-to-date Chief cried “* Now mind what I say,
Here’s how to shave in the easiest way.

Use a Blue Gillette Blade — sharpest edge you camget
In a precision-made razor designed by Gillette.”

Wise men turn gratefully to
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Blue Gillette Blades

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ae | FOUR
eee rrr a RT SUNN eT

BARBADOS fp Anowatt | The Way To Make | NOBODY'S
Re eo Britain Secure

Saturday, April 5, 1952

REPRESENTATION

THE suggestion that the British West
Indies should become a province of Cana-
da has been made so often before that it
ranks only behind the proposals for West
Indian federation which have been can-
vassed regularly since 1875.

Not long ago the Canadian correspond.
ent of the largest newspaper organisation
in the United Kingdom suggested that
Canada was only awaiting the federation
of the British West Indies to announce
her intention of willingness to receive the
new federation into the Canadian fold.

Official circles in Canada on the other
hand have been emphatic whenever such
proposals are made that Canada does not
want any more possessions, especially
tropical possessions inhabited by plural
societies of more than one race, and New-
foundland is quoted as an example of the
disadvantage of taking over territories un-
able to pay their own way.

In this respect official Canadian opinion
is following the traditional British atti-
tude towards colonisation. The British
colonist always. took with him to the
colonies in which he settled the British
system of law and administration and
transferred the British way of life into the
colony, allowing it to develop and modify
according to necessity and other environ-
mental requisites.

The French on the other hand have
always held loftier ideals about colonisa-
tion, and regarding themselves as repre-
sentatives of a superior civilisation, have
set about educating the inhabitants of
colonies and building up an elite capable
of enjoying the full rights of French citi-
zenship.

The French system has been carried to
completion in the French West Indian
departments of Martinique and Guade-
loupe where ,every inhabitant today en-
joys the full status of Frenchmen born in
France and has equality of opportunity.
There is no distinction between a Mar-
tiniquan or a Guadeloupien and a French-
man in the way that there is distinction
between a Barbadian or a Trinidadian
and an Englishman. Citizens of Martin-
ique and citizens of Guadeloupe and citi-

zens of France are all Frenchmen and,

Frenchwomen.

By contrast Barbadians and ‘Trinidad-
ians only enjoy ‘the status of Englishmen
born in the United Kingdom when they
emigrate to that country. Knowledge of
this curious distinction between colonials
in their country of birth and colonials in
the United Kingdom is still exploited by
many West Indian stowaways to the great
embarrassment of the United Kingdom
authorities,

But even before the raising of Martin-
ique and Guadeloupe to the status of
French departments, the French mission
civilisatrice found expression in the re-
turn by those two islands of deputies and
senatdrs to the French Parliament in
Paris. This fact is not surprising when
it is realised that even during the period
of ‘slavery the French encouraged instead
of preventing, as the British did, the
Christianising of their slaves. Whatever
the defects of the French practises on
paper their system is unassailable and no
one can deny that resentment against
France is impossible among people who
are themselves integral parts of the whole
French population.

The French system has of course been
studied by many British leaders of
thought and even today an appreciable
number of British members of Parliament
are prepared at the slightest encourage-
ment from the West Indies to propose that
ancient colonies like the British West
Indian territories should be represented
in.the Parliament at Westminster.

One British Member of Parliament dur-
ing a colonial debate six years ago sug-
gested that the large expanse of red seats
vacated by members of Parliament when-
ever Colonies were under discussion might
well be filled by representatives from the
colonies whom the absent members were
supposed to represent.

And as far back as April 17, 1852, Will-
mer and Smith’s Times, a London publi-

cation interested in the fate of West
Indian sugar, commented as follows: “The
West Indies, it is clear, may wait with
what patience they can command the
issue of the impending battle: but what-
ever be its results they would find more
practical advantage in contending for the
admissibility of Colonial representatives
in the House of Commons than in relying
on the promises of any colonial minister.
We have always thought that this boon
would of al) others be the best for pre-
serving the elements of enduring concord
between our distant possessions and the
parent state. No better mode of educa-
ting the home mind as to the wants of

colonies could be achieved and the day we
hope is not distant when it will be acted upon.”

The date is one hundred years distant this
month but the hope has never been relaxed and
could easily be realised if West Indians wanted
it to be. Should federation not be achieved some

other solution will have to be found to prevent
our political disintegration into small antagon-
istic groups.

It may be then that the advantages of repre-
sentation at Westminster would be fully appre-

ciated,

|
}
|















i

The Commons debate a few
days ago on Britain’s strength in
the air has caused much concern.

The Under-Secretary for Air
emphasised that we had lost our
lead to America and Russia in
fighter aircraft. Our defences, he
said, were “woefully inadequate.”

Everyone who has his country’s
welfare at heart must toda
asking himself: What m be
done to achieve security from an
enemy who strikes from the sky?

On The Offensive

We all know, or ought to know,
that the last war is already out of
date. If another war comes it
will be fought with new weapons.
= weapons call for new meth-

But there are certain principles
that never change. For the air-
man, one of these is the principle
of the offensive.

Now there is only one way in
which Britain can be made
secure. We must be in a position
in which we can hit the enemy
from the air so hard that we
force him to think more of
defending himself with fighters
than of attacking us with bomb-
ers.

When you have got him think-
ing like that you have made
yourself safe and it will not take
you long to bring the enemy to
his knees.

Don’t Wait For Him

What is the crux of the prob-
lem ?

Beware of those who tell you
that fighter aircraft can give you
complete security from your
attacker. This is a dangerous
philosophy which is far too
prevalent in high places.

It is madness in air war-
fare to sit down meekly and
wait for the enemy to strike.
Think how delighted you
would be if he were to adopt
this course. It would solve
all your problems of air de-
fence.

It would leave you free and
undisturbed to build up your
bomber force and hit him when
and how you chose,

But this is false counsel. We
must not fall into the trap of be-
lieving that fighter aircraft by
themselves can defend this coun-
try.



By AIR CHIEF MARSHAL
SIR GUY GARROD

Germany's Mistake

The Battle of Britain saved js
from dire peril at a critical mv-
ment in our history, but the
temporary security which it gave
was only local and was only by
day, as we learned to our cost in
the winter that followed.

Moreover, Fighter Command
could do nothing to damage the
German air power at its source.
To use the metaphor of the boxer,
the fighters provided the guard,
but it needed the bombers to pro-
vide the punch.

A strong guard is necessary but
it is the punch “which gives real
protection, and it is most certainly
the punch which alone brings
victory.

Germany lost the air war in
1944 because she forgot this
simple truth The more she con-
centrated on defensive fighters,
the harder we and the Americans
hit her with our bombers.

By the middle of 1944 the Hun
air force was broken and Ger-
many’s very vitals lay naked
before our air assault.

By the end of that year she
faced economic collapse, and that
is what will happen to us if we
neglect our Bomber Command.

How far has the atom bomb
changed air strategy ?

The atom bomber can do the
work of 200 conventional bomb-
ers of the past. So in theory our
air defences would have to be 200
times as effective as they were in
the last war.

Since this is more than we can
hope to achieve, it is imperative
that we smother the enemy’s air
power a its source.

This means that we must have
atom bombers ourselves so that
the air battle is fought over the
enemy’s territory and not over
ours.

Destroy The Nests

What of the menace of the
guided missile — the pilotless,
winged atom bomb which streaks
relentlessly to its target?

Because it is even more difficult
to stop than the atom bomber, the
same argument applies with still
greater force. We must destroy
the nests from which guided mis-
siles come. We must attack, not
merely defend.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What will the Navy and Army!
think about the Government's
decision, announced _ recently,|
to give rearming in the air a
super-priority ?

If they are wise they will sup~
port this policy, for there is no
other way of getting control of
the air. If we fail to get this con-
trol it is useless for the Navy to
clamour for a powerful Coastal
Command or for the Army to look
for support from the Tactical Air
Force.

These air arms are of secondary
importance to the main might of
the R.A.F., and if they try to
operate alone they would be
swept from the sky. Then with-
out them the Navy would be
wiped off the seas and Wwe should
starve. Nor could the Army save
us. The Army itself would be
doomed.

So you see that the bomber
offensive which alone can give us
widespread and permanent air
security both ky day and night
has just as much importance for
the Navy and the Army as it has
for the whole of our ability to
prosecute a war.

To accept this truth is not to
remain buried in the past. It
stands firm whatever the scientific
developments of the foreseeable
future.

Where is the atom bomber
that will give us the punch
we need? It is, I firmly be-
lieve, the Four-Jet Valiant,
perhaps the most powerful
air weapon ever conceived.
Super-priority is not only re-

quired for new defensive fighters,
but equally for the Valiant. Only
so can we be safe.

A Nation’s Effort

Some have queried whether the
Valiant is suitable for the pur-
pose of striking at the heart of
a distant aggressor. They ask:
Has it enough range and hitting
power ?

I am convinced that it has, but
a great national effort is required
to produce this bomber quickly
enough to ensure safety.

Interceptor Fighters are an
essential element in air defence,
but by themselves they cannot
guarantee it. They can stave off
defeat for a while but it is only
the bombers that can give you the
victory.

An air force without bombers
is no air force at all.

—L.E.S.





A War With -No Verdict

ARMIES WATCH, AND WAIT

\ TOKYO,
| OREA is bogged down by a

military as well as political
stalemate,

That is the considered opinion
of allied Service and diplomatic
experts here as the Communist
and United Nations armies watch
and worry each other across the
frozen truce lines, and armistice
talks drag on into the ninth

month,
THE ALLIES cannot launch
a full-scale attack without loss-
es which their peoples are not
prepared to accept while there is
still a hope for peace, however
distant.

THE COMMUNISTS will not
for fear that another spring
offensive like last year’s will
result in another, and more
disastrous, fiasco, So runs the
experts’ argument based on
analysis of the latest reports
from Korea’s twilight war and
truce talks,

900,000 ‘Red’ Troops
What is the evidence for and

against?

The Reds have 900,000 troops.
That is a third more than last
spring. Far fewer than half are
dug in deep from the truce line
as far back as 20 miles.

Their positions are defensive
positions, The rest of the Red
horde is. stretched over North
Korea in reserve garrisoning the
country, guarding and repairing
supply routes, bases and equip-
ment worn away under seven
months of allied air and sea bom-
bardment,

@ ATUMERICALLY the British
American, and other al-
lied troops are not as powerful.

‘Many veterans of the first 18



(By RALPH WALLING)

months of the Korean war who
have left the theatre have been
replaced by new and less experi-
enced men. Some of the older
Chinese “volunteers” have been
similarly replaced since Mac
Arthur's day.

The allies’ main strength lies
in defence. Long Toms and howit-
zers are of a bigger calibre and
longer range than the enemy’s
Soviet supplieq heavy artillery,
and the British 25 pounder is
still the best medium gun in
Korea.

The allied artillery, although
probably not so numereus as the
enemy’s, is generally considered
to be superior.

The Communists have 500
Soviet tanks, all of World War II
type. The British Centurions and
American Shermans are more
powerful and hetter handled,

How Air War Altered

The allied infantrymen, by
constant patrolling and combat
training, are no softened up and
they have practised what to do if
the air war scales were turned
against them,

Could this happen? In the air
to date the allied Far East air
forces have lost 210 aircraft in
trying to strangle the enemy’s
supply system.

For this heavy cost 30,000
Soviet trucks and railears alone
have been lost to the Commu-
nists. The majority of destroyed
allied planes fell to the ground on
fire.

e@ ‘HE Communists have radar

screens and radar con-
trolled flak in big numbers. They
have 1,200 planes.



Our Readers Say:

Unwarranted Attack

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — After considering the
charge made by ‘Phantom’ on the
Primary Schools of this island,
declaring “more criminals are
made in our schools than any-
where else in Barbados”, and
other scathing remarks which I
should not like to repeat, I wish
to join “Barbados Parent” and
“S. N.” (two other correspondents
on this question) in protesting
against such an unwarranted at~
tack on the dignity and aplomb
of the teaching fraternity of
Barbados, If there are a few in-
stances where a school teacher
does not altogether live up to the
excellence of his or her calling,
such should not justify ‘Phantom’
in holding up the entire band of
teachers to such ridicule, dubbing
them as breeders of vice and
crime.

What ‘Phantom’ evidently does
not realise is that the back-
ground of a child’s moral up-
bringing exists in the home. If a
child is brought up in a home
where the environment is un-
seemly, he will practise what he
sees and hears there, wherever
he may go. Very often such a child
corrupts the good manners of
another with whom he may come
in contact,

There are many parents who
unfortunately cannot impart what
fs called good training to their

children or those in their charge.
In the first place, they might not
have had such, and secondly, they

may not know the psychological
means of proper training. An-
other thing which operates against
many parents in having children
well trained is that they allow the
feelings of the heart to take pos-
session of better judgment, and
thus allow children to go unre-
strained. One wonders whether
‘Phantom’ falls under any of
these categories.

‘Phantom’ would have done
some service to the furtherance
of the moral standard of the island
if he had suggested an island-wide
campaign in the form of a series
of lectures constantly given, under
the auspices of the Education De-
partment or some religious body,
4 parents and guardians, touch-
ng the moral up-bringing of tlgzir
children and charges. Also, some
restrictive measures should be
instituted on the sale and use of
alcoholic drinks, with special em-
phasis on the teen-agers entering
places where such drinks are sold,
The housing question should also
be considered.

It is somewhat amusing to ob-
serve how parents and others
place implicit dependence on the
schools for children’s up-bringing,
mot realising that such a duty
rests on the shoulders of every
man and woman who carries a
sense of decency.

In concluding I must say that
for the many years I have been

residing in this island and ob-
serving the tireless efforts of the
school teachers, I think ‘Phan-
tom’s’ attack is a grievous one,

JOSEPH A. GOMES.

27th March, 1952,

Fight hundred are Soviet MIG
jet fighters, unable from Man-
churian
tactical war at the front and un-
likely to get bases in North Korea
while allied bombers, protected by
American Sabre jets, keep them
out of use. In a straight aerial
combat 147 MIGS and only 15
Sabres have been lost,

Experts recognise that the al-
lies no longer have air supremacy.
Without considerable reinforce-
ments they could not hope mate-
rially to influence the military
stalemate,

But Talks Still Go On

If that stalemate exists, as ex-
perts insist it does, why does the
political stalemate also exist?

General Ridway, the United
Nations Supreme Commander,
says the truce talks are in the

balance. Admiral Turner Joy, his
Number One delegate, finds them
trying, and Yan Fleet frankly
frustrating.

But neither they nor anyone
else out here is convinced that

they are about.to break down for

all time. Less than a month ago,
say experts, the truce was in
sight.

They say that in the full know-
ledge that questions of rebuilding
airfields during an armistice and
‘the voluntary or forced repatri-
ation of prisoners had not been
settled by them.

The crux of the stalemate which
now exists, they assert, is the
question of making Russia one of
the neutral inspecting authorities
—to which the United Nations
will never agree.

What they don’t care to predict
is how long it will be before the
stalemate is broken.—L.E.S.



Acknowledgement
Appreciated
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—We are always glad
fo see that use is made of
the eighteen volumes of the
Journal of the Barbados His-
torical Society as source material
for articles on Barbados History;
but it is reasonable to expect due
acknowledgement to be given of
the source of information.

_ Articles havé appeared from
time to time in the Advocate
which have quoted freely from
the Journal] without any reference
or acknowledgement, the latest
being the one on the Montefiore
Fountain in your issue of March
4th. The author appears to have
helped himself, liberally from an
article on the same subject which
was published in the Journal in
1940 even to the extent of mis-
naming one of the statues repre-
senting Prudence, which he refers
to as Patience, thus perpetuating
an error in the 1940 article. It
shows that he did not even take
the trouble to check his facts by
a careful inspection of the monu-
ment.

No question of copyright is be-
ing raised for that is certain, but
only the use of the industry of
others without acknowledgement.

Yours truly,
E. M. SHILSTONE,
Hon. Secretary.

bases to take part in aJ

DIARY

Monday—Finding no pretty girls and not a
donkey between the Lower Green and
the first pretty girl and not getting that
far I gave my sixpence to a man under
the tree. He seemed pleased and called
me Doc and agreed that he needed it
more than the animals.

P.S. All communications to Nobody
should be addressed to the Man’ in the
Evening Star, c/o Trans Canada Air-
lines,

Tuesday—At Hastings House that lovely old
ex-Barbadian home (see Madame de
Kuh’s painting as you go up the stairs
at the Museum) there lies on a table in
the doorway a new super duper maga-
zine praising up Uncle Sam’s Virgins as
the tourist Mecca of the Caribbean.

The book is full of quotes.

“My God: How we hadn’t found these
islands before’ is how a 20th century
Bacon, Mr. Lloyd Bacon a 20th century
Fox Producer, was struck.

Of course there is a title. The Ameri-
cans (snobs all of them at heart) love
titles. So Prince and Princess Napoleon
get a quote. Says Prince and Princess
“T am glad I came. It is so wonderful.”

Swell! Prince and Princess. And now
folks what has dear Mrs. Franklin Roose-
velt to say ? Listen folks, Mrs. Roose-
velt speaking: “when I flew over your
beautiful islands to-day I could see why
people would want to come to them.
They are lovely.”

And what do we do about it in Bar-
bados ? Sy

Slang the hard working Publicity
Committee.

Wednesday—West Indian dialects are to be
studied at the University College of the
West Indies, says a morning paper.

-Dog bite yuh Man wuh nex day gwinne
put in de paper, nuh.

Cuddear man dese foolish people up
en Jamaica mus tink we born last night.
Only de oder day I read dat Bajan boys
and girls riding bout on bicikles in Ja-
maica. I taught dey gone up day to
learn to be doctors but day dus be seen
to be riding bout on bicikles. Boy day
kin ride bicikles at Kensington pasture
any day. Stupes boy wuh nex day gwine
do, Ef day aint got nuffin better to do
at dat UKWI College dan study how we
buckras talk. Man you all better go up
day and tell dem foolish people not to
teach dere granmother to suck eggs
nugh.

Uh read in de papers dat it does cost
more to perduce a doctor in Jamaica dan
it does in Canada. Oh shoot man heah
I tawking all dis foolish tawk and I
promise de ol woman to tief some water
cokernuts. Uh gone man. Good dear !

Thursday—The planners are in the news
again. Not the town planners, Nobody
cares about that except a baronet on the
coast who rightly points out that with-
out the English resident instead of
beautiful homes and parks all we would
have on the coast is buckets of sand. He
was too polite to add “and crabs and
manchineel! trees,”

No, the family planners.
I’ve thought up a little ditty for them
based on an old limerick
A planner can plan
A lot of things Gran
But a planner can’t
Plan a man, can
He ?
But that’s not the planner’s Baby,
Their motto sis
“the less we are together
the merrier we shall be.”
Voice: “Mistress! A Body at the
door!”

Friday—To-day’s quotation is from Froude:
The English in the West Indies 1888.
“You could see at a glance that the
island was as thickly peopled as an ant-
hill. Not an inch of soil seems to be
allowed to run to waste. Two hundred
thousand is I believe the present num-
ber of Barbadians of whom nine tenths
are black. They refuse to emigrate.
They cling to their home with innocent
vanity as thouglf it was the finest coun-
try in the world and multiply at a rate
so rapid that no one likes to think
about it”.

Times change and the only thing that
stops tHem emigrating is that nobody
wants them.

Saturday—Thumbing my way through an
ancient tome the other day I find that
I’ve been outdone and by a lady.

A letter to the Argosy, Demerara be-
gins:

Dear Argosy,

‘As Madame Nobody was not there
and as I did not see Celestine. I will
tell you about the dance given by a few
married ladies on December 30th (1898)
in the Town Hall.

And it is signed “La Belle Mayon-
aisse” (no offence to the Alliance Fran-
caise).





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sth ondrmnaetneniegaaiuniecrmesesonsseirestnnnrarateet
SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





St. Vinicenit’s Trade LABOURER GUIL
Not Yet Balareed

@ from page 1
which tame the yields per hun-





A NN :ntntnnnensesnstt tn

TY OF
WOUNDING WATCHMAN |



“BLUEBIRD”

26S ee nee

SWAMPED





Just

freed from serving a five- Cpl. Nurse said he noticed he hac



complete the hydro-electric plant yesterday found guilty of wound- was working at Warrens cutting

.
dred barrels of arrowroot year entence in January last a wound over one eye and the For relief from
varied from 1,000 to 2,000 Ibs.. ve: for demanding h men- other swollen and he t6ok him 4
a@ barrel of starch. aces, and at’ present serving six to Dr. Cato ;
Hydro-Electricity mon imprisonment for petty Lemuel Maynard, watchman of
Mr. Baynes said “We are larceny, Zephinah Corbin a 32- Lodge Plantation, said he knew
hoping by the end of the year to year-old labourer of Jackson was Corbin since last year when he



se . > ae ing Lemuel Maynard, a watch- canes. He was going around Lodge
= a .. oe re ca man of Lodge Plantation, with Plantation on December 12 at
tricity in his view is considerea.imtent to disfigure, disable or about 1 a.m. When Corbin came -one small tablet acts
very exorbitant when fuel whict resist lawful apprehension on out of the Lodge ground with a i - ,
comprises the bi cost. in the December 12, last year. Sentence bag of yams. He went and noti- and /
production of ciocstart will be “°° postponed by the Acting fied Frank Gill, the manager, q y 5
eliminated. This of ‘waiee may Sa in Tt = ‘cae Son feed ~ He < in ee ee

: * slvies 2% : gw oie Justice G. L. Taylor before whom find Corbin sti digging yams. 2 E thma
be prejudging the case and it is the case was heard. Gill told him to hold Corbin and T= Bphasone. treatment fer Ac 4 @
hoped that on the completien of

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prose- when he went towards him, Cor-
cuted for the Crown. Corbin was’ bin’ ran. He pursued Corbin who
not represented. Corbin was first asked him for a chance and
charged on two counts. The jury cn his saying that he would give
took about three minutes to find him no chance, Corbin struck him
Corbin guilty on the first count. with a bull's on

The case against Corbin was shoulder, He continued holding
that he was caught stealing yams on to Corbin who began stabbing

i >) simple; so quick, so effective! All you do is

/ swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost

7 immediately. Ephazone contains several healing

agents which are released on reaching the stomach

and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
the bronchial tubes.

This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy

the project, the price may be
considerably lowered, if the total
amount of electricity available
is readily taken up.”

St. Vincent was embarking
upon a very comprehensive hous-
ing project on behalf of the

pizzle his












members of the Civil Service, To from Lodge Plantation at about him with a knife. When he breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
the apparent eye, the scheme 1 a.m. in the morning by Mayn- released Corbin, Corbin ran, mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
may be considered a very good ard who chased him. He dropped leaving his hat, knife and bull's
THE FLYING FISH BOAT “Bluebird” is seen here after she was swamped coming through the channel

the

considerable amount ¥2!DS,

of hardship on the individuals @W8Y.

concerned, in that careful plan- he begged for a chance and when
: he

when Corbin was running,

before he caught up with him,

ning had not been exercised and was told he had stolen toO Corbin fell and bruised his face.
many yams to be given a chance, fie did not have a knife or stick.

Frank Gill who was then man-

one, but he believed that it was
imposing a

in which he had the
but fell while trying to ge*
When Maynard held him,

bag ‘There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand!
There is nothing to inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh

which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,

pizzle. He was taken to Hospital.
at Bathsheba on Thursday. Only a few fish were lost.

Cross-examined, he said that

Cook Found Guilty Of —
Wounding Lighterman

it can do for you!
due consideration had not been ; awhan i
ive aver inesase * he first struck Maynard with a
given to the ever increasing cos Pay piste and When stabbed qghTANk Gill Who was then man~ FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

him. until he was released.
that he
Planta-

went with Maynard to a field
where he saw Corbin. digging
yams. Corbin started running and

It could be said, however, and
commendably so, that the oppor-
tunity had been given t mem-

Corbin’s defence
was passing near

was

Lodge

EPHAZ@NE

tion the morning when he saw















fart Maynard ran behind him, both
bers of the Civil Service who Maynard who enquired whether er Out sight. ‘When he went Sold by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
SENTENCE on Sydney Maughn, a cook of the Bay and looked around and saw Burke might not have been able to he had seen a man pass there S018 Gu! of sight. When he went Aer? © erence
ic ; and Maughn holding on to each secure for themselves a home in ecently, He told him he had not ies ; ‘ cnife ane P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.
Land, St. Michael, was yesterday postponed by the Acting recent!) and handed himya knife and
Puisne Judge, His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor. after 2€™ and Hilda Jones hitting the very near future. seen anyone and Maynard told puis pizzle. Ser
: Be, nip Mr. e ty dy yior, Burke with stones. He rode off him that in that case he (Corbin) Dr. Cato who gave evidence
an Assize jury found him guilty of wounding McDonald in the direction of the Police Sta- Tourist Trade was the man he had seen and ¢/- ins defence. ‘said that on
Burke, a lighterman of the same district, on December 18 tion when people asked him here is every hope for St..began beating him. A fight fol- Hocember 13 at about 11.30 am.
last year with intent to maim, disfigure or do grievous bod- oe one van Rage, Oo ad Vincent in developing a tourist sowed sancroft of Dis- Ne examined Corbin. He
ily harm. Maughn attacked Burke on Bay Street and bit and he returned ‘end tried to hold weue as they, like Barbscos, tt eth eat Sisat an Outehee 15 Wound over his right Chinaman
: * ‘ av j é . risi , @ trict ‘A’ salc t t Sasa SSS Sear 7
off the greater part of his ear. off Jones who turned on him and a nt . —e neh by i last year he interviewed Corbin ey age ae
Mr. Denis Malone was Maughn’s counsel, while Mr, W, tore off te eet. He tried to dis- eer that ia ada oe wath: ie who had said, he wanted — : ‘
W. Reece, Q.C., prosecuted for the Crown, |» Waevunable to dq. Burke got the,t¥Pe,of tourist trade’ similar "ake 2 staement, Mw dyed blows and seamed more kel = ET IX RRISON'S Broad St.
There was an alternative countMaughn and she had separated. his Sager out of Maughn's mouth pl = ala tor Her Vinoas' to erent seen him near the Plantation “°atter His Lordship summed up \
of wounding, but after half an _ Cross-examined, he said he and Maugkn held on to Burke's suitable hotels to meet such a ‘at night and had beaten vm the case to the jury it took them })
hour's deliberation the Jury found knew one Edgar Austin and that ¢@r and began biting it. He got Suitabl “On December 12, 1951, a Frank aiout three minutes’ to find Cor-
him guilty on the first count. Carter was his cousin, He and back on the bicycle to go towards requirement. Gill went to him and made a

The case for the Prosecution was
that Burke and Maughn were not
on friendly terms and on the day

the Police Station when Burke
called: “Dont’ leave me, Don't
leave me.”

Carter had left home together to
go to the sea, Explaining how
Maughn attacked, he said Maughn

Mr. Baynes said that it has ctatorsent. Gill was accompanied bin guilty on the first count.
been circulated throughout the 4. Lemuel Maynard. He was
other British islands of the },

of the offence, Burke was riding
along Bay Street with a man
named Carmen Carter on the bar,
when Maughn pulled him off and
after cuffing him twice, started
biting him, eventually biting off
a part of his left ear, In his evi-
dence, Burke said that he had been
friendly with Maughn’s wife a
long time after she and Maughn
had separated.

oa ‘ isc s on ae cn his forehead and a two-inch- committed on February 2 Our Trial Quantity sold out in a week

Mr. Malone set up the defence duced to trying to keep off Gene eee Sti tae pitality eee te tt rarest 1ONS Wound inside the left eighth seme Ee but a more appreciable shipment has
Oe Bue ten ns ae ee - Som 1 w t the lengths. He had no idea who island >. Pederiion, . a ving (0; These wounds could po “INTERPRETER” just been received.
fight, if Magne conmaition We ie, aridee Police Station “whan ‘re struck the first blow. among the personnel’ of Civil pum cautes PY @ sharp-edged = ERE FOR SUGAR
Hight, 1 augnn committed the in- gi € ation when he He said that he ‘had left the In- 277008 A apie ms rument. me R on : m I & iS UNALTERED
jury, it was in his own defence. went there after the fight formation Bureau and was passing Se'vice, 56 people from other Cpl. Clyde Nurse said that on The Harrison ship Interpreter THE PR C ——

No Th t Dunlow Lane when Burke came British colonies and the U.K, December 13, Corbin went to the arrived at Barbados yesterday tc
McD re ho wher f On_ the day befora ‘that he had UP With him on the bicycle and namely 12 from Grenada, |14.Station and said he understood load about 3,500 tons of sugar for
cDonald Burke, erman 0 e "

Bay Land, said that he was riding
a bicycle along Bay Street on De-

afternoon
é seen Burke c 5 2 from Nevis, 3 from Antigua, 3 give a statement. In this state- or Wednesday for U.K aD . , . “ , oy eT
cember 18 last year at about 2 Dr, Anthony Gale who saw blites Mamata he ee from’ British Guiana, 10 from ment. he said that Maynard nica. She is seeielinins eg stew Don't Forget dia AUTOBRITE” contains 4%
p.m. going to Graves End beach, ger Fh at the Hospital, fight all that was wrong with Trinidad, 1 from St, Kitts, and attacked him with a knife and he MaCosta & Co., Silicones and it is...
with a man named Carmen Carter Won 2 oe ae » an piece yaughn was that his shirt was § from Jamaica. retaliated with his own knife. ======——>—~
Shinai cones bent ant ane other superficial meautids ee, WETS tra and there was a slight swell- These people worked in St.

woman was with him. Maughn

g ‘et your
Edgar Austin of Thomas Gap proach whatever as to the “Fy Fie
t he: os ene proac t '
Matted to Sight whine Case haa jure fo i oa take ee Ee we pa — ame an ees esuntry in Which they were AND OUT-LAST ANY CAR
; = a 2 tin he , Sai s s
the bicycle. The woman struck could not recall having seen ceeA an By nt, si e born and they considered them

him with a stone and knocked him
down. Maughn held on to his
finger and bit it until he at last
got it through force, Maughn then
bit off his left ear.

f Y sives slass-hard finish impervious to

He managed of Maughn’s. He said he was on bit off Burke’s ear. every possible assistance meted CONFE( TIONERY . ae i » em +e st ish * Laoag og and
to get away and run towards the a bicycle bar ridden by Burke Cross-examined, he said that out to him while in Barbados. orrential rain, b stering s§
Hospital. along Bay Street on December 18

He said that he and Maughn's

held him around the waist and
pulled him back over the saddle.
He said that Carter had run, but
had later returned to assist him
to the Hospital.

Maughn was dressed in a khaki
pants, an old white shirt and was
“barefooted and bareheaded”, He
could not remember how Carter
was dressed,

Fighting on his part was re-

met Maughn, but had not made
threatening remarks to him.

Cross-examined, he said that

Maughn,

Carmen Carter, an engineer and
ex-soldier, said that he was
Burke's cousin and a good friend

when he felt a jerk and missed



Beating With Stones

Cross-examined, he said that if
Jones had not been beating him
with stones fie might have better
been able to assist Burke, He had
struck Maughn on his head in his
attempt to stop the fight between
Maughn and Burke. He had felt
the jerk when the bicycle had

they went along together to go to
the sea.

ing under one eye.

aughn on the
ground fighting. Burke's left fore-
finger was in Maughn's mouth.
Maughn and Burke got up and ex-
changed blows and then Maughn

when he got on the scene the fight

Eastern Caribbean group that

the people or the Legislators of

St. Vincent were endeavouring

to get rid of people whom they

considered foreigners, That, he
thought, was a great injustice
to St. Vincent.

“Barbadians who have been to
St. Vincent would tell you that
there is not one of these colonies
where a higher standard of hos-

bados, 3 from England,
1



and, 5 from St. Lucia,

handed a bull’s pizzle, a knife £3

and a bag with some yams,
Lacerations

Dr

enw at

Lemuel Maynard

deep wound
required

— a
which

on
ten

there was a warrant for him. He London. She is expected to leave
itioned Corbin who elected to port either on Tuesday

Vincent without the slightest re-' ,,

as Vincentians,
Hospitality
Mr. Baynes expressed his ap-
preeiation for the hospitality and



He said that the people of Bar-



Leod,
trict
rice
Hospital on December 12. He was Beckles Hill, St. Michael, £3 fot
suffering from certain lacerations overloading the motor bus M2533
his elbow
stitches, ‘The fine is to
another on his left shoulder an months or in default one month’
inch long and an inch deep, one

Oliver James, said that he

had a

eye and

another at the corner of his left

eye which was swollen. The}])

wounds could have been from

blows and seemed more likely
the

on

imprisonment,

“ AUTOBRITE ©

THE AMAZING NEW SILICONE PROCESS

CAR POLISH.

c.
For Overloading
Mr. EB. A: Mc-
Magistrate of Dis
fined Mau-
conductor

His Worship
Police
“A”, yesterday

Delaney, a of

Probyn Street,

be

St
paid

Michael
in two

The offence was

a
lS aero

ONLY $1.60 PER BOTTLE



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pcenoiede ere emeine

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corrosive salt air and the Silicone finish

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’ 7 ; " n was already begun. Burke and he bados were to be admired for TO-DAY FROM preserves its hard gleaming lustre for

wife were friendly sometime after Burke. He put aside the bicycle were “fair friends”. He could not their initiative and competitive months.

no ss remember how Maughn, Burke or manner in which they faced the WEATHERHBAD'S
* Carter were dressed. During the ever increasing problems in if ever tl were to federate. 4K e
x i ¢ fight Carter stood about six feet eee sae ten eedaeasiieai : .
GEORGE Ill PENNY =F \ 7 Choc. Eggs 3 sizes, “AUTOBRITE” Cleans, Polishes and Pro-
F i’ 1/6, 3/-, 8/= | tects in half the time with half the labour.
Under Arrest , Marzipan Egg in Cup, 1/6
Cpl. St. Clair Carter of the

Marzipan Egg, 20c.

Bridge Police Station said that on Plastic

Egg with Fry's we Just Spread It On and Wipe It Off—
December 18 io ae ae —_ Choc.—6/. ? that’s all!
Burke came to the Police Station Large © 7 .
where “Maughn later came, ond Choe, Eee Mee, poutatning | e
Burke asked that Maughn be Large Card Egg containing i ; ‘
taken under arrest. ‘ , ans OBTAINABLE ONLY AT:
He took a_ statement from Sugared Almonds — 2/9

Duck Carriage with Choc.
Egg — 3/6

Glass Fruit Bowl with 4
large Choc. Eggs — 12/-

Child's Porridge Bowl with
Choe. Egg — 2/9

Fancy Drinking Glasses
with Choc, Egg — 2/9

Sugar Bowl with Choc, :

za All the pleasure of

Maughn who said that Burke and
Carter had passed on a bicycle
while he was pushing a cart along
Bay Street. They went up a street
and later returned and Burke
cuffed him. A fight started and
he was knocked unconscious. On
regaining consciousness he was
again beaten.
Cross-examined,
said that when Maughn went to
the Police Station spots of blood
were upon hig, but he saw no
bruises.
Addressing the jury, Mr. Malone
said that, like the law in general,

Hardware Store
Tel. 2364.



LL

HARRISON'S

ock-Taking





r
|







LIPSTICK o0...0.0... Usually 5/- NOW 3/6
LIPBRUSH ROUGE Hes «s ” 5/- » 8/-
Night and Day LIP-FASHION PENCILS—two colours in one
Pencil. Usually 8/
LIP-FASHION PENCILS.

Cpl. Carter Ware Tumblers with Choc.
Egg — 2/6

Cadburys Roses Choc. 4 Ib,
& 1-1b, tins "

THE PICTURE above shows a penny with the profiles of
William of Orange and Mary dated 1693. This coin is 259
years old_ and is therefore over 100 years older than the
George III penny, the picture of which was published earlier
this week. Z

The coin is the property of Miss J. Benjamin.

NOW 5/-

Usually 5/6. NOW 3/9

Cadburys Hard Centre Choc

Nine glérious Shades to choose from. 4 & I-Ib. tins

aw pertaining to fighting was : Cadburys Selected Choc. l a ° 7
Ed gard Springer of 4th Avenue, New Orleans also’ brought oc ag ae eee One oF Take advantage of this Golden Opportunity ! 4 & 1-lb, ting u O ¢ Ci e @:é 6
a George II cent into the Advocate, It was minted in 1752. should try one’s utmost to avoid a e Cadbury Milk Tray Choc.
Springer said he got it four months ago in some change. He but when

fight ) & 1-1b. ting
showed it to an antique dealer who offered him a sixpence for 5











id the fight he should fight like WG ele ~ PP Cadburys Choc. Biscuits \ "OR THE P ”
it. Yesterday someone offered him a shilling. Springer says an rire retaliation one em- KNIGHTS Phoenix 1 harmacy (Bournville) \ | ly, FOR THE PRICE OF ONE!
he will keep it until he gets a better offer. ployed should bear some relation 7 Marshmallows ( Vil,
On Page 8 n \
Ae e Pascalls Marshmallows y
2/- box

Pascalls Barley Sugar 2/9 jar
Pascalls Orchid Fruit 2/9 jar
Pascalls Mixed Fruit Drops
2/9 jar

Toffee in Decorated ting 2/-
Salted Peanuts in Bots. 3/6

Black Magic Choe, {
/ 1% tb. Box 4.50

nsequqence of the conditions
of the outer world,

“Our standard of education in
barbados is very high and the
percentage of illiteracy is very
low,” he said and added that
there was one criticism he was
forced to make and it was that
Barbadians should associate
themselves more with the peo-
ples of the other colonies in
order that they should learn to
understand more about the cus-
toms and habits of those people

———

Black Magic Choe,
1-Ib. tin 2.40
Black Magic Choe. |

4 Ib. tin 1.35
Fancy Biscuits in Cello.
Pks, — 12¢,
Royal Scotch Shortbread
8/- tin
“Afternoon Tea” Biscuits
8/6 tin
“Balmoral” Biscuits 6/- tin
“Ufillit” Biscuits 7/- tin
hr Grande’ Biscuits 7/-
PF. Assorted Biscuits 7/6 tin
“Playbox” Biscuits 10/- tin
Almond Shortbread 7/6 tin
Ovaltine Biscuits in Pks 2/6
Custard Cream Biscuits
26c, & 48e. Pck.
Mars Bars — lé6c.
Diabetic Choe. 150. bu i

’
) |) After Dinner Mints 1/- pek. advantages of two ears, but your outlay is only the cost of onet
2

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WIND-BREAKERS h |

A very smart two-tone

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CAVE
SHEPHERD & Co., Lid.

10, 1, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

Head of Broa

i Street



H. JASON JONES & CO., LIMITED SELLING AGENTS FOR

Distributors

; Z ;
Ss eo oe
Pees ese ee

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awa Phone 2385









Sole Distributors



Phone 4504




























































CLASSIFIED ADS.





























FOR —







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PUBLIC SALES



















en

NEW ARRIVALS.











SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952



SHIPPING NOTICES















y
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE A LODGE OF SORROWS —
DIED pee. ae Neat HOUSES oe AIRY COT--Brighton, St. Michael, all STAINLESS PENKNIVES MONTREAL, AUSTRALIs, NEW ¥
2 > a" modern conveniences, house contains SAFETY P ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. The M.V. “MONEKA” will
ST. BILM--On April 4th 1952 FOR SALE “BEACH COTTAGE on 9, Sumee Const, | ™atae™ ccevenianees, house senses 8 ee OLAN.Z. LINED © accept Cargo and Passengers for
daughter's residence Green's St perfect bathing, quiet. All aoe and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath Will be held by Seottish Diamond CYCLE BULB HORNS x Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Mrs. Laura St. Hill. Ay - ————-—-———__—_——— aavins eens, Se ud’ eek ‘Toilet and Kitchen, Garage and Ser- ure, Seo. Coe: een FLY SWATTERS SS. “TEKOA” 1 scheduled to sail] Nevis and St. Kitts and Passeng-

funer@ leaves the abov AUTOMOTIVE Pp a ha Plan for two| Y2nts Room in yard. Standing on over Beir Lodge Room, Ba - KING C from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne | % crs only for St. Vincent. Sailing $

4 p.m. this evening f Fe oO) er ny eachiands, St James or| 7:18 sq. ft. of land all enclosed with -nprrow Sunday, Apel 6. ee Mareb Sydney March 10th, Bris-|% to-day Friday, 4th inst

Chureh ee ee ee barbed wire fence. Cocoanut and Lime at 3.20 p.m. in memory of Bro BICYCLES bane 23nd arriving at Trinidad The M.V. “CACIQUE DEL

lelena W Miss Iris St. Hi, AU STIN VAN— One a) 0 AP, Austin} phone 0157. 14.3,52—t.f.n . ston-ah William B. Drakes

Mfs, Helena Ward, M Trees. Inepection daily except Sundays ebout April 22nd and Barbados about CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
Ms. Glenfield, Vaughn (daughters), \ in good working order, Phone - 7 Members of Fraternal Lodges Complete with Baskets April 25th. 1 ‘i di
Mg. G e 7 between 4 p.m. and 6 pm. Further Pi Passengers for St. Lucia, Grenada

. + ison, U.S.AD . D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd FLAT AND HOUSE—Fuliy furnished, and friends are invited. In addition to 1 this ~
Athelson Mille? a, t particulars. Dial 2649 general cargo ves. and Aruba, and Passengers only
5.4.52 13.3.53-—t.f.m.| st. Lawrence on Sea. Available April 5.4.59-8 sel has ample space for chilled and hard for St. Vincent; Sailing Tuesday

- > iy on. Phone 3503. We invite le 9-8 A. A & M Hymn Books will be Ss. & | "Gare cargo. &th inst
“AR—Austin A-40 Car one on for next Winter 2.3.52. fn eee a a, ee eee 5.4 53—In ( on through Bills of *
THANKS 2,008 miles. Dist 4161 210, 3 E- 1 Pie 2 Bortados Government Debentures NEWSAM co. } ye Peumidad fe ache, MV, “DABRWOOD” wil
452—an. SE- Bedt . Ui These Debenture British Guiana, Leeward and Windw:

Mrs, B. Simmons Howell and family | D**1s pov Steet, From: ist May. Dial 0685. will be set up for gale by Public Auction |{U secre S SSIES IA isiande. Fe ee a ene,
beg tHrough this medium to thank all R—One 1934 Chevrolet Car: Sedan, : 5.4.52—2n conn Office, a, Street, on Thursday For furtner particulars apply — ‘ Sailing Wednesday 9th inst. .
those who so kindly sttended the tuner], sent wneaths, cards of condolence or 17). a6 wall IRISDALE—Barbareces Hill, drawing fad FURNESS WITHY @& cvu., LTD., t Cargo and Passengers f
any way sympathised with them in thetr iii and dining room, 3 bedrooms with run- 4 Solicitors [ame an. terete a jae Meteneat
recent Bereavement 94,5218] “CAR —One Wolselay 8 HP? Excellent | hing water, toilet and bath, garage and | 1:493—9n- GOVERNMENT OTICES * ana Nevis and St. Kitts; Sailing Wed-

ere HEADLEY—We, the undersigned, desire ington Plantation. Dial 2425. gas, variety of fruit trees. Phone Mrs. | | silnesl\tnearbarces Hill, St. Michael DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,

to thank those friends | who attended 90.3.59—Sn. | £28; varie 8.3.62—t.f.n. SF ne JUD. Ss. Mebee. BARBADOS. 2.W.L mW. ecupanen Cancer

nera o ne - ‘ ALESTINE —_———— OcL

Headley. Our thanks are extended toj~CAR Prefect Ford. Apply W. || “\ODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with ; The gp Ml BY onan inte GENERAL SERVICE MEDAL -- P 8 ccoe snes Be eee on

those who ren - persontl = reaves, Allmans Plantation, S £0 Silver and Linen. Good Sea bathing. | and a baer ual wien te — The Secretary of State for the Colonies has brought to the notice ADVE G PAYS BES

Z so to t others who, by v rther particula! pply Alma yooms. z "

con beens expressed sympathy with ee ——— -— roe No. 6 Coral ‘aaa Worthing. oe sponene . fea ee of His Excellency the Governor that the Medals Branch of the War

us. : aad CAR—Austin 8 Ba oe good “condi: | © 23.2.52—t1.n. | er Mied, wind mill, orebard containing | Office still hold a considerable number of Gereral Service Medals

i Annic larbin « rtesy kerning $$$ - . i a“
a - Spin [tion Apply to the Cotrtees, San. OFFICE BUILDING — At “Brigade pany vane Eo pfarden ete} with clasp “Palestine (awarded under Army Order 247 of 1939) ;
$< House,” facing Garrison savannah, now | 5) 8363 #.3.52-t.1.n.}and of General Service Medals with clasp “Palestine 1945-48" .
) CAP Morris @ H-P., 1986 model. Godd| (nied by Dr. Gardiner. Apply C. | Bellemy 5 , F 0.
IN "ENORIAM wikia oritne craer, 30 miles to the gallon Chars, 2 Swan Street, Dial 2631. ot S a She (awarded uncer Army Order 146 of 1947) in respect of personnel
STRAKER—In ever joving memory of | Hrieg ee. te Clyde span: | OF 02 RSS ROEBUCK STREET , who have not notified their current addresses since the submission of Inc.
ur bejoved moth Louise Straker,! Deacons Roa 0 nagar rer ee ee At 2 p.m., Friday, 18th April al rolls.
who fell asleep on Apel Sth S886 | rol ERCU ACURY. One second SPACE Suitable for storing goods etc This very ‘comfortable Dwelling house the medal ro is * or
Aslaep in Jesus! blessed sleep | GAR FORD, ne SOO mead. paw \APOd! Se. 8 HUNT Tail |situated in a Well established residential 2. With a view to assisting the War Office to clear up the issue .
io r a : : .
ese ae case, | aor ann wml 9.4.09--t0. |S, Soe set eae jaieing Gistapes}of these awards, persons resident in Barbados who are eligible for NEW YORK SERVICE
4 e ,
Uulroken by the last of foes. | Apply Barbados Agencies, ‘Pelephone Tar |Pining rooms, ‘three large and one smal! | this medal and/or clasp (s) and who have not yet received the award) = nits Mick! ‘Rinaldi Maes’ teachencn Siac does tien
May she rest in peace and let light | 1008 siieepainaeine — Peete than Prigitisise, pees ee oth “and pevach pare a¢eordingly asked to furnish the following information to the A ‘STPAMER sailed 18th Apml—arrives Barbados 2th April, 1952.
shine upon her een ‘
ula Ewer, (husband) Harold and Car—tillnan Seen 1951 aoe Telephone and es te room; with a doi servants ‘oh lan in| Calonial Secretary’s Office, Public Buildings at as early a date as a Drs se aE
Vivienne Straker ichildren) Flarold. ) prs fect oo @ i Tcholls, Ommce ean, tigen | *t_ May. Phone sechrie yard, stands on (ies of oe possible :— NEW- ORLEANS SERVICE
“iy : chae | Ri pect
Angele: ustace, nthon aioe 1.4,52—4.f.n RESIDENCE—At the corner of Green ises any day bepiraae li te 5 except 1, Paleating Police or Civil Department, in which served.
(grands). Park Lane, Baxters Road. Apply within. saturdays and SI sailed 27th March-—orrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
WANTED CARS—-One 1947 Mersuty Sak, eres! 5.4.52—1n For further particu! ars and conditions 2. Personal number (if any). . me sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952
wition. One Fluid Drive Weer T caasiine pemepcoreeer meen ——-——-—-—. fot ante, App q Hi rank or @ intment held during the NEN
. ‘My te Cosmopolitan Garage, Maga-| SoNsmT VIEW — Furnished sea- -side LTORINSON & BANFIELD. 3 lighest rank ppo g qualifying
| ne Lane, Phone 3915. Z a Bungalow, at Rockley 3 bedrooms and James ry ee period, CANADIAN SERVICE
HELP | 5.4.52—5n. | 411 conveniences. Dial 2455 eciiimictn, 1. ocpensciiiiestnabeisiiibaenscieladigree aaa 4. Surname (in block capitals) and full Christian names.

ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat CARS—Minor Two-Door Saloon like NEWBURY Sere a oat iene.) 5. Initials. SOUTHBOUND
re nee ete net one SS 5) oT cinaitot he Rn cae th AE oe. i Rene int Water and Electric, next 6. Actual dates of service in Palestine. Name of Ship Sails Halifax Artives Barbados

3 stant J € an or Saloo o ully a) ‘or from a a crea

ement live sential, also Abilit’ | Wodge (1938) two-seater, excellent fot) |. 74) e222 3.4.52—an. | door to Gun Hill, about 6 miles 7. Medal and/or clasp not yet received by claimant. “7
eStart, ie ssn Sou |blog iam Shan” jaan ii | orerlers Powe Bragetown," avo, Pula tot o.4.s2—m,| ALES SIGE: eos Ne ae
provided. Apply stating experience and] c.qan 14,000 miles, Suitable for hire Newbury, St. George Se iat cleat on ALCOA RATNER” April 13th April 23rd
salary required {o Box 221, Plymouth. | jurposes, Wolseley ag ae LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | pwviic send re Ww Motionney aeeESETe
Montserrat, B.W.1 3.4.52-—6n 6 ile in very & con 01 same mu Appl. ‘HBOUN bado

re Prefect, 17,000 miles, very fine The application of L. J vo Newbury, St. George 12c. per square foot ‘ALCOA SURITAN™ . nn aor Sth For St. Lawrence River

BUS DRIVERS Apply, to National | (onaigon, FORT ROVAL GARAGE 144 |wtarketing Co. Agente, of Broad, Stree POLICE NOTICE nite
Motor =Omnibus Co. Ltd, Barbarees | rejephone 4504. 24.52—6n. | City, for permission to sell Spirits, Ma AUCTION ‘A STEAMER” April 23rd For St. John, N.B. and St.

Road, §t, Michael, §.4.52—2n. | Lore &e aS rot Pt Bookers | si INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES Lawrence River Ports.
——$——————_——— Drug Store, Broa ree!

GARDEN BOY—Apply before 9.00 a.m ELECTRICAL Dated this Srd_ day of April, 1052 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER RENEWAL OF LICENSES These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.





















G. Hudson, Pendle, Pine Hill.





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










PERSON AL

The publte arevherebyy warned against
iving grediL te my wife, LONE HOBLES,
INNISS)..u5 4 do not hold mysel
ible for ner or anyone else con
any “dest or debts in my name
y a written order signed by me
JAMES HOBLES,
pr Taylors Gap,
inear Eagle Hall)
St, Michael.
5.4.52--2n





resp
trac!
unless

ee
The public are hereby warned against
gi credit to miy wife, LENORA!
BO (nee JOHNSON) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her o
anyone else contracting any debt o)
debts in my name unless by a written

——$—$_—_———_—_——
4.4.52—2n { coor JERATOR—One (1) Coolerator in
perfect order Phone 3305.

5,4.52—In. L

ener A
PYE BATTERY SETS—A few of these









ee

THOROUGH-BRED GELDING—2 years
old. By Jim-Craker-Jack out of Indian
Spring. Phone 95244. 2,4.52—2n



THREE HORSES—Suitable for doing
plantation work, Apply: J, C. Payne,
Harrow or phone 3344. §.4.52—3n

MECHANICAL if

HERCULES CYCLES—Model Superb,
%-inch frames, fitted with three speed





gears. Regular ‘price $ 81.35. Our om
price for ee aeeee $66.35. Noel
& Sons, Speightstown,
ig 2.3.62—4n.
WIND MILL, tower and Pump

pump.
© like new, tower and mill in working
order. $100.00, Phone 4124,









To H, A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

J. WELLIAMS MARKETING CO.,

for permission to use said Liquor License
at top and bottom floor of a 2-storey
wall building near Progressive League,
| Fairchild Street, City.

Dated this 3rd day of April,
To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

Signed SZOL BIRSZTAJN,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Tuesday
the 15th day of April, 1952, at 11 o'clock,
a.m

Pollco Magistrate, Dist,

” By instructions received I will sell at

Mesure Plantations . Building,

Chapel surest, OF sEvertic Sheets.” (2)
Ss. BOYCE, jlarae quantity of “Everite

ed licants..| Porcelain Wash-Basins. Term Cash. Sale

Signed



apply.. P. C. S. MAFFE! & Co,, Ltd App!
. 26.3.52—t.4.n.| very popular Radios left, Call early and N.B.—This application will be con-|at 1 p.m. VINCENT GRIFFITH,
——- | avoid disappointment. P. C. S sidered at a Licensing ape to be held "
YOUNG LADY Hequires position ax] & Co. Ltd. Dial 2787. 4 et Police Court, Dist “A” on “Tuesday, sper
Goverhess or Companion to travelling 3.4.52—4N. | the 15th day of April, “i068, at 11 o'clock,
parties; Write: I1M.G. C/o Advocate A Samtrie | 2-i. s
24.52-6n.| REFRIGERATOR — General Electric H. A. TALMA, . Ou D
Refrigerator (American) in perfect work- ' Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. Lost & F N
‘MISCELLANEOUS ing order, Owen T. Allder, 118 bee peer enniemeeeeeceeee fnennenen acensetin
SSR EEE oS LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LOST
NK—Secon mn ailon capacity aap aga eT ETT
RAT ok toe vectra coma, LIVESTOCK The application of Szol Birsztain. shop-| “ERACELED—One Gold Identifestion
\itable storing fuel oil, Pull details to | ————-__———__—-——— | keeper of Tudor Street. St. Miclins'| Bracelet engraved, ‘Lionel = Wilsou",
Box ALP. c/o Advocate Co. GOATS—3 Young Milch Goats for| holder of Liquor License No. 431 of ii | between C. F. Harrison’s Office and Bar-
5.4.52—2n. | sale; also Kids, St, Martin’s Vicarage,| granted to him in respect a vir barees Hill, Finder will be rewarded
ntitmpmenene | St. Philip. §.4.52—-2n. | building in Marshall Gap, St. ichae! by returning same to L. A. Wilson c/o

Harrison's Office,

NOTICE

TENDERS are invited for the rights
tr sell liquors and refreshments at the |
Local Athletic and Qyele Sports meeting
to be held at Kensington Oval a
Thursday, 17th April and at the
tercolonial meeting to be held May sist
June 2nd and 5th.

Tenders must reach the Secretary ot |
the Amateur Athletic Association of
Barbados, P.O, Box 36, not later than
7th April. 5.4.52-—2n.

1962
“Ar.
Applicant.

A. TALMA,
bar,

H.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



5.4.52—2n. |














































NOTICE

re the Estate of

OSCAR LIVINGSTONE SMITH
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!

persons-having any debt or claim upon

or affecting the estate of Osear Living

stone §mith, late of Marine Square.

Westbury Road in the parish of Saint

are heteby requited to send in their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Timothy Theophilus Headley, Public
Trustee. of the Island of Barbados
qualified Administrator ofthe Estate
Oscar Livingstone Smith deceased,

of
e/t

elaims only of which 1 shall then have

forthe assets so distributed to an} |
person of whose debt or claim I shall |
not hav® had notice at the time of such |
distribution. |
And ali persons indebted to the said |
estate are requested to setile their said
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 6th day of March, 2
TIMOTHY THEOPHYLUS HEADLEY,
The Public Trustee,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate of |

Oscar Livingstone Smith, deceased.



8.3.52—4n é

}

: NOTICE |

1 can be consulted at mg office over |
Collins Ltd. during the week from IW
a.m, to 4.30 p.m. exeept Thursday b

epecial request.

These rumours of my

absolutely false

N. L. MITCHELL, D.D.S )
6.4.52-—2n., |







NOTICE
BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL






foe Sore Taitt Seneaeed, “re pee
to appear at the Assistant
Court of Appeal on Wednesday, the 7th
Moy, 1962, at 10 o'clock a.m.

Dated this 3rd day %. Agee, 1952.

TALMA,
Ag, Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal

6.4.52—2n.

Saaaceaaemmmamaameaaaa
FORTRESS CLUB

The Annual General Meeting of

the Portress Club was held at
Ciub Room, Lightfoots Lane on
Wednesday, 2nd April 1952 «at
8pm.

The following members were
elected officers for the ensuing
yeet,

Mm vv. H. EB Rocheford—
i lent.

Mr, Colin Parris—Secretary.

Mm Curtis Hinds—Assistant
Secretary -

Mr, John Hewitt—Treasurer.
Mr. MW. Daniel and Mr. J, Archer—
Pepresentative Members

Mr G. Rocheford—Capt.,
Ball...

Mr: N. Davis—Cpt., Cricket

Mr. W. Estwick—Capt. Football.

Mr, S. Pollard—Capt., Tabie
Tennis, ~

Basket



PUHLIC NOTICES |

MichaeF in this Island who died in this |
island gn the 2nd day of February 1951 |

Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High
StreetBridgetown, on or before the 12th
day of May 1952, after which date I shall
Proceed to distribute the assets of the
said estate among the parties entitled |

thereto-having regard to the debts and |

had notice and that I shall not be liable |

retirement are}.
|

Re Workmen's Compensation Act, 145. !
NOTICE is hereby given that Lioyd
Taitt formerly residing at Haggatt HM
& Michael, diced a re ol a
meter lorry accident My Lord's Hill
Saint Michael, and compensation
hat been paid inte the Court.
All the dependants of the above-



| CROOKES LACTO—CALAMINE LO-



3.

order signed by me. 3.4,.52—in. ;
ne Mee Porm, - — —— | PROGRAMME OF REQUIREMENTS OF SCARCE INDUSTRIAL
r. ave Hill,
St, Lucy. MISCELLANEOUS MATERIAL
: £4.52—2n “ALUMINUM-—11 ten foot and 6 eight Importers of the articles set out in the schedule rugs L pentts
wae oe are hereby wartied agains] Coot sheets and 38 sta toot ae a are hereby notified that they should submit returns of t , + one
n £ to my wife, CARMAE) | «sivan ron, J. 0) s an s
dnee ROACH) as 1 do not how|Ce.. Lad. 6.4.52—-2n. | essential requirements for the 2nd and 3rd Quarters of
Sea TER age ache os ae’. | CRGDRAD Billig Ulpe OF fp 6 oo, | °4 BRA Quantene of 1088. hi ted
\ acting any t ua
my name uniess ey . writ en nnd 15 ¢ bottles; also in bottles of 2.The return should set out the quantities which it is expec
signed by me. ; Capsules. Can be obtairied from your | wi}] have to be imported from; —
LIONEL McNEAL BELL, |! orugenst or E. Johnson & Co., Prince The U.S.A.
é Mansion Road, William Henry Street, Agents for (1) e
Bank Hall, | CROOKES LABORATORIES, Phone 2691 (2) other sources.
St. pitemael | between 6 and 9 a.m 2.4.52—4n. (3) Estimated stock at end of J i 1952.
548a.5 une,

Returns should be submitted to this office not later than the

| PION. The ideal preparation for all
kin irtitatyons and the complexion | 19th April, 1952.
| enerally, Can be obtained from the od SCHEDULE
druggist or BE, Johnson & Co., Prince
william Henry Street, Agents for| Carbon Steel bars
“ROOKES LABORATORIES, Phone 269) bars and rods (hot-rolled) die and
stwean faa o LE 2.4.59--4n,|>: Tons vere seer steel ( )
CURRANTS—43 cents per Ib, Saltans| q . i a t bars (from new or old billets)
| 1 cents per Ib,, at C, Herbert, 55 Tudor . oo cones reinforcemen (
| ireet, City 4.4.52—2n. | § ons ron
cold rolled
DUNEX TROTECTIVES are now | Carbon Steel Sheet, Plate and Strip, hot or
bisioable from E. gorneen, te ge S. Tons Steel sheets, carbon, hot-rolled = ie
i'vince William Henry Street. ents for tee! ot-ro!
| London Rubber Co, Phone 2691 between S. Tons Strip, hoop, band and scroll, carbon s bo teel circl
{and 9 a.m 2.4.53—4n. |S. T Iron and steel manufactures, n.e.s. (carbon steel circles)
GOODYEAR TYRES—We now offer s. Tons Iron sheets, black.

|vear Lorry and Passenger Car Tyres.
| We will put them on your car or lorry
| free. K. R. HUNTE & Co.

| Uroad St. Dial 5136.

2

3.4,52—3n| S.

“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are
ow being taken for Gladioli and Dahlias |S.
ov delivery in December 1952, parties Ss.
‘terested in booking please phone 4442,

T. Geddes Grant, Ltd.





5.4.52—2n









5.

Ltd, Lr, Tinplate

18,3.52—14n | Carbon

Tons
Tons

Tons
Tons

or sale in our store the famous Good-| Galvanized Sheets and Terneplate Sheets

Other galvanized steel sheets

Tinplate, electrolytic

Carbon Steel Structural Shapes and Piling

Structural shapes, plain not fabricated, carbon steel
Sheet piling, carbon stecl

Steel Pipes and Tubes

S. Tons Seamless casing, carbon steel

JUST RECERVED—Valor Stov rts,

neluding —_ Chimneys, * Spreaders, PGrid S. Tons Welded casing, carbon steel

op Plates icks, and Ovens. Also i

Sto : S. Tons Seamless black pipes and tubes

vessure St ts. Enquire Auto T:
ompany “Trafalgar oS to "Sereety. S. Tons Welded black pipe and tubes, steel
Phone 2696. 20.8.52-t.f.n./ pong Welded black pipe and tubes, wrought

KITE TWINE-—String Twine for Kites|}S, Tons Welded galvanized pipe and tubes

me ene SHINSON|S Tons Welded galvanized, pipe and tubes, wrought
————_---— - . Tons Iron and steel pipe, n.e.s., carbon steel

wttee aeuite “ana ™Rad vots"ai|S- Tons Boller tubes, seemless, carbon sted

reasonable offer, Phone 8332. Tons Boiler tubes, welded, carbon steel

Ss and Wire Products

ONE SMALL INCUBATOR to purchase. S. Tons Wire Nails (other coated)
eben Tee See roe 2 Pe oe B. Tons Gelvenised | Wire
. Tons Barbed w
deethial; coe Masala Uwe keene, . Tons Other nails and staples: cut nails, carbon steel
wen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck Street. | Other Mill Forms and Products
ae 5¢- 8-10-13. Tons Carbon Steel billets, b!ooms and slabs
GALVANIZE PIPE—250 ft. 11.” Gal-| Alloy Steel Bars
nize Pipe, new to L. L. Gill,
xixters Plantation, s. gaye” oe S. Tons Steel bars, alloy, cold-finished, except stainless
5.4.62—8n./S_ Tons Other steel bars, alloy, hot-rolled except stainless (high |
| TYPMOO TRA—Stocks | of | this Re- | speed tool) i : iis
hit an icious Be -r h +
et beet eecaltan ‘rhat yeas suas S. Tons Other alloy steel bars, hot-rolled, tool, (except high speed,
|

rom your Grocer or Druggist.
KNIGHT'S LTD.
| 5.4.52—2n.



1 PPLPLLEPP OSS

Yor Best Results- ADVERTISE









Tons
Tons

except stainless)

Alloy Steel Sheets and Strip
Ss.
Ss.
Stainless Steel Ingots, Blooms, Billets, Slabs, Tube Rounds etc.
Thous, Pounds

Alloy steel sheets, hot-rolled, except stainless
Alloy steel sheets, cold-rolled, except stainless

Steel sheet bars, and tinplate bars, siainless

66 Thous.
SOOCCSOOSOCSOO OOO CSCFS | Pounds Tube rounds, stainless
—_—_————- | Stainless Steel bars s
Pablie Official Sale ‘aaa sa
Pounds Steel bars, cold finished. stainless
(The mre sees a Act 1904 | Thous.
we Tuesday, q the bana day of April, | Pounds Other steel bars and rods, hot- rolled, stainless
Hernan will, he sold vat wae ofite ao | Stainless Steel Wire Rods and Wire Products
mider the appraised ‘wsiog'? "=, Dot | Thous,
Pounds Wire Rods, stainless




t certain piece of Land contain

stimation 2 Roods, situate at) Copper t-Base Alloy Brass Mill Products
Hill in Parish of Christ Cop pnd Cones y
Church butting and bounding on lands Copper-Unalloyed
ot G. Dash, on lands of one Ward, on | Thous -

jlands of D, Chase, on lands of J. King
fand on
follows:—
The whole area of land appraised to

the Public Road, appraised as | Pounds

Copper rods and bars (excluding wire bars and redraw ,

rods)

four hundred and eighty dollars ($480.00) Thous.

Attached fron Charlotte _Priscill: ; c y i i
{Marshall for and towards satisfaction, | Pounds Copper wire and cable, bars, except electrical transmis-
| &e. | sion
| N.B.—256% Deposit to be paid on day/|
jof purchase, es nie Thous.

-T. HEA Y, | . ‘ . eets 5 Ss
Provost Marshal, | Pounds Copper plates, sheets and strips
Provost Marshal's Office, | Thous.
ard April, 1952. 5.4.58—3n, | Pounds Copper pipes and tubes

Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that own-
ers intending to renew their licences in respect of public service vehi-
cles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make
application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time
and place for the examination of the same.

r Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April,
195
3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent
through the post.

ee

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

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Lat icles . Due
Mindi ween of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 21st Vessel From Lia’ Barbados
5. Applications should be submitted to the following address: — | S.S. “ASTRONOMER” . Liverpool 29th Mar, 11th Apr.
THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, an aoe -» London 30th Mar. 18th Apr,
c/o Department of Highways & Transport, agri rs ? ag 7 15th Apr. 30th Apr.
Bridgetown. S.S. “TRIBESMAN” ..M/brough &
6. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which London 25th April 16th May

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

|

(Sgd.} R. T. MICHELIN,
i Commissioner of Police.



22. a. §2-—-8n.

Copper Base-Alloy nt
| Thous. a

| Pounds Wire brass and bronze bare ai Gasiediog Poee phoe-

; phor bronze) excepting nd tna inc
ing rods.

Brass and Bronze Extrusions

Thobs.

Pounds

Brass and Bronze bars, rods, (extruded, rolled or drawn)
Copper plates, Sheets and Flat or Coiled Strip, Phosphor Copper and
Cupro-Nickel Strip
Copper plates, Sheets and Flat or Coiled Strip, Phosphor Copper and
‘Cupro-Nickel Strip

f





| Carben or Graphite Products, n.e.s.

| Lbs. Blocks, bricks, shapes, artificial graphite

_ Nickel
| Lbs. Nickel metal in ingots, bars, grains, rods, sheets.
Zine

Lbs. Other zinc cast in slabs, pigs, or blocks.
| Other Non-Ferrous Metals and Alloys

8.S.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
4th April.

Vessel For
“INTERPRETER” . London

For further Information apply to...

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
Gn am cen. A. A A a



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
‘READING ROOM

“MARY BAKER EDDY: HER
MISSION AND TRIUMPH"
By JULIA M. JOHNSTON

An account of patience, per-

sistence, and sacrifice—of great

goals achieved in the face of
apparently insuperable obstacles.

This book may be read, borrowed

or purchased at this Room over

Bowen & Sons.
Open Tuesdays,

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR

SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Wednesdays,







STRIPE. From $1.18 to $9.18
Also DOESKIN FLANNEL,
at Rock-Bottom Prices
DRESS SHIRTS from $2.39 up.
SPORTS SHIRTS from 50c. up.
KHAKI SHIRTS $2.75

FUGI SILK PYJAMAS and STRIPED. _ Also

FLANNEL SERGE
All kinds of

anit. ‘ 4 é eet a.m.—2 p.m raat on 5

ounds rass and bronze pipes and tubes vi eNOS ae Soe Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

Copper-Wire Mill Products ¢ oa, Taw abe ith wrt ee

| Thous. OO DSS DOE OSCSLS LIST OOS ILLS OCT ED OT ELE
Pounds Copper wire and cable bars, for electrical conduction only |} $
Other Copper Wire and Cable JUST TO REMIND YOU ... ¥
Thous. when you purchase from ¥
Pounds Building Wire and cable, fibr %
Thops. f abet eked ctl 200 CENTRAL EMPORIUM 8
Pounds Building cable, service Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods at Your Door. g
Thogs. CENTRAL EMPORIUM %

: 4 ‘

Pou Building cable, metallic, armored Corner Broad & Tudor Streets x
Pounds Building wire and cable, synthetic, no braid LLL LLL LLL RL OLA ALA LALLA LOL LALLA LEE
hogs. NY

| Pounds Insulated copper wire, n.e.s. x x

“sadam * SURTI UNITED CO. §
‘sm TED CO.
Pounds Aluminum bars and rods, rolled \

Thous. ; > No. 25 Swan St.

Pounds Wire and manufactures, aluminum ®

| Thous.

Pounds Aluminum bars and rods, extruded =

Thous.

| Pounds Unmanufactured molding, aluminum and aluminum base- M

alloy

Thods.

Pounds Tubes and tubing, aluminum

| Thous. Now in Full SWING with BARGAINS

| Pounds Aluminum sheets, plates, strip, exeept corrugated sheets » bi

Aluminum Foil and Leaf Like These.

Thous.

| Pounds Aluminum foil (less than .006 in. thickness) e

| Thous,

perseed : ‘Aluminum or aluminum bronze powders and paste. FOR GENTS & BOYS

‘Lbs. Asbestos cloth SUITING—TROPICAL (various kinds) also PIN



Lbs. Babbit metal, lead or tin base UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY, HATS, CAPS and .

Chemicals many other Ready-Made Garments for Boys and

| Lbs. Toluene or Toluol Gents

Lbs. Phenols

| Lbs Resorcinol ar

Penicillin PRINTED & PLAIN SPUN (various designs)

|Oxford Parental preparations 79c. up

Units Beautiful FLOWERED GEORGETTE oe and

| Oxford Tablets, pills and other solid forms many other kinds of PRINTED SILK 96c. Le

Units Special Offer : DOMESTIC 44c. up. PRINT 58c. up.

Oxford Elixirs, syrups. etc., solutions and suspensions FUGI 52c. up. CAMBRIC 52c. up

Units Also Petticoats, Nightdresses, Pyjamas and various

Oxford Other forms kinds of Panties x

Units BEDSHEETS, PILLOW CASES and many other }

cg B + gaa rl kinds of READY MADE FURNISHINGS x

Lbs. Copper sulphate or blue vitrol e pariine Sauer 60c. up and other :

jbo... anne Oe Various Designs in LADIES’ HATS for Easter

erin Cinssaid‘aadliand SHOES for Ladies, Gents and also Children %

Lbs Carbon tetrachloride ca $

Potassium . x : as x

L Potassium bichromate % Therefore we advise you to pay us a Visit before s

Sodium : $

Lbs Sodium bichromate : Buying Elsewhere. x

Phosphorus » c 8

La Phosphorus, clemental white and yellow % ONT ee A x
30.3.52—2n. "3 :
SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952
HENRY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BY CARL ANDERSON ,

PAGE SEVEN







4°





Veer

We never

let go!
Vigilance over the high quality of ©
P “Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in —
3 the special “ Black & White ” way this truly ©
eutstanding Scotch is in a class all its own. |

‘BLACK: WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY

The Secret is in the Blending

PIS




woe




DOCOW, KO. WieaT's WHATS GIRL. LIKE YOU
KID. . WHAT'S 17'S A GIRL. LIKE VOU

SEVERN? WHO ARE YOU?








BUT NOT UNTIL
THERE 1S NO
CHANCE OF ME
BEING PUT
ASHORE...






Scotch Whisky Distillers
James Buchanan & Co. Led,

By Appointment
to H.M, King George Vi

SCOTLAND

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD.,

BLONDIE GLASGOW,



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |













GET YOU AT CLOSE 4
RANGE, Bitz MOE! ye

_ THAT

.. NOW THE RAZOR...
WHERE'D I PUT IT 2... 5
YEAH, ON THE ‘s

DRESSER...

BRINGING UP FATHER

MR. BILL POSTER -THE
THEATRICAL BOOKING HE MLIST

AGENT - HEARD ME HAVE
SING LAST NIGHT AT A GREAT
THE MLUISICALE - HE IMAGINATION
SAID T HAVE A GREAT } _

TH



SEVEN, THAT ALL I

CAN 0O IS PLAY PAPA

FOR YOU SINCE YOu

CAN'T TAKE THE ROLE,

YOURSELF...I'LL HAVE {

A TALK WITH YOUR
DAUGHTER /

YOU GOTTA

MAKE HER

UNDERSTAND,
KIRBY/

<— “i GOES
em, ” DOUBLE,
1 |=4 PRETTY Boy!
a - h
M S h ie |
7 rr
,















G MY HANDS
OR YOU NOW,
BIG STUFF...





+ HERE IT IS...RAZOR,
CREAM... HMm- THAT








I MADE A DATE TO
CALL ON MR.POSTER~
I MIGHT CONGIDER |))'\Â¥
MAKING A CONCERT |," Y
way
NY

I'M SORRY - MRS, JIGGS -MR.
POSTER HAD TO LEAVE VERY
SUDDENLY - HE ASKED ME TO

MAKE YOU AN 2a

I'VE CHECKED ON

YOUNG LAMBERT...

HE'S ALL YOU SAY HE

15,A PHILANDERING
WASTREL ... BUT MOON-
STRUCK GIRLS ARE
STUBBORN CREATURES...

PHAN Tone HURT
ANDAR C4





. THE FIRST LETTERS =
g | READING DOWN... THEY

SPELL... A.
W...L... MELE. W-L
WL... WEE




SUDDENLY THE AIR /S FILLED ff BUT* WHO Wl DONT KNOW* LISTEN TO
; C BS HES fa THAT! WHAT DOES IT MEAN
ES hl Bl 4 “ HU we
pi. PHANTOM MUR. penn
BA 4

I..1M GETTING DIZZY...

WEAK, WH~ WHAT
COULD BE

iG IT?

M. CAUSIN
pm










%\\

fl
KZbey




Ye Fe in



THE NEXT TIME YOU WANT
TO OFFER MRS. JIGGS A
JOB AS HOG-CALLER AT
THE STATE FAIR-0DO IT
YOURSELF ¥ I TOLD YOU
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LAMBERT a
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“SPECIAL OFFERS are now @vailable at our ranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

Tins ANCHOR POW: MILK 2%4.... $2.35 $2.12 Tins HAMS, (2Ib) 3.89 3.50
Tins KRAFT MACARONI

WITH CHEESE ......... 41 ue Pkgs. FRUIT SALAD voc 88 34

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@
THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

RADON AVR AREA



STARTING MONDAY APRIL 7th

Writing Paper.
Envelopes,

Large Account Books,



School Books,
Novels. Thrillers,

Children’s Books,



Books on Sport,

and a few other miscellaneous items

ADVOCATE ee
STATIONERY |)

Broad Street — TUF hea








PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A NEW CHAMPION—BUT

POINTS VICTORY



Sparts Window

SPARTAN and Notre
Dame mest ‘this afternoon
at Kensington in a return
First Division Fixture. Both

these teams in company
with Empire are tied at the
heed of this season's First

Division Cup line-up. When
these teams met in a First
Division match this season,
they played tu a 1—1 draw
and the results of this eve-
ning’s game will no doubt
go a long way towards sing-
ling out the 1952 champions

The gate at the George
Challenor stand will be
opened

Tennis

The Summerhayes Annual
Lawn Tennis Champion-
ships start at 2.15 p.m. to-
day.

Fixtures are:-—-DOUBLES:
Colonel Duke and Dr. A. S
Cato vs. L. G. Hutchinson
and A. D. Hutchinson.

D. A. Wiles and E. R. At-
kinson vs. J. S. B. Dea> and
Dr. D. A. Gale.

Arsenal Meet
Chelsea Today

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, April 4.
To-morrow’s two F.A. cup semi-



finalists Arsenal and Chelsea will ar

be at full strength for the match
at White Heart Lane

Arsenal’s one doubt concerned
inside forward Reg Lewis. He
has now been proclaimed fit and
will lead the attack. The teams:

Arsenal: Swinden, Barnes, Smith,
Forbes, Daniel, Mercer, Cox, Logie,
Lewis, Lishman, Roper

Chelsea: Robertson,
Tickridge, Armstrong,
Dickson, Smith, J.,
R., Bentley, Gray.

Portsmouth jo supply three
half backs for the international at
Hampden, Dickson and Froggatt
to England and Scoular to Scot-
Jand have been forced to make
seven changes for the game
against championship seeking

mchester United at Fratton
Park to-morrow. Beale, Flewin
and Thompson deputise in the half
back line.

_ Scottish international Stephen,
comes in at right back for Gunter,
Harris and Henderson return at
Gutside right and centre forward
ae et and poe £20,000 close
season signing from Chesterfield
has his fifth game at outside left
Te piace me Gaillard.

rrick, England’s goalkeeper

breaks a run of 135 consecutive
¢lub appearances by his appear-
ance at Hampden. His place at
Blackburn is taken »y former
Chelsea goalkeeper W. H. Robert-
son.

Savannah Club

Tenis Tournament

RESULTS OF THURSDAY'S
sews shes
en's es Final
_ D. E, Worme beat J. D. Trim-
ingham 6—4; 6—2; 3—6; 8—6.
Mixed Doubles Handicap

Miss Pilgrim and G. H. Man-
ning beat Miss P. Wilson and
A. M. Wilson 6—2; 5—7; 6—0.

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Men’s Doubles Final

E. P. Taylor and Dr. C. G. Man-
ning beat P. McG. Patterson and
G. H. Manning 6—2; 6—1; 6—~0.

TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Mixed Doubles Final

Mrs, R. S. Bancroft and P. McG.
Patterson vs. Miss D, Wood and
Dr. C. G. Manning.

After this match Lady Colly-
more has kindly consented to pre-
sent the Cups to the respective
winners of all.the open events.

“ROSARENE” MEETS
LIGHT WIND FROM B.G.

Schooners “Timothy A. H. Van-
sluytman” and “Rosarene” arrived
in Barbados from British Guiana
yesterday bringing a cargo com-
prising 1,000 bags of rice, 651
bags of rice bran, 900 bags of
charcoal, 110 tongs of firewood,
412 pieces of greenheart, 500 bales
of fibre, 798 pieces of scantlings
und 161 cedar boards.

Both schooners came
Careenage yesterday afternoon,
the “Rosarene” going into the
inner basin. They are consigned
to Messrs Schooner Owners’ Asso-
ciation,

The “Timothy A. H, Vansluyt-
man” took three days from Brit-
ish Guiana while the “Rosarene’
took nine days to make the voy-
age. The mate of “Rosarene” told
the Advocate that they met hard
currents, light wind and smooth
water throughout the trip. They
made above Barbados and had
te sail down the coast to Bridge-
town this morning.

Bathgate,
Harris,
Darcy, Smith









into the








Whey, HE AIRPLANE
PILOT, CAN FLY BY
INSTRUMENTS AND
MAKE PERFECT THREE-

POINT LANDINGS ON A





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FLA. =

They'll Do It Ever y Time







Williams Can
Go Little
Further

By DEREK JOHN

LONDON, March
Johnny Williams’
‘ory cver Jack
fiven Britain and the Empire a
s1@w champion, but very little
Lew hope of extending " British
hi nours in the highiy-competi-
tive field of international heavy-
weignt boxing. r
Willisms

L 14
decisive vic-
Gardner has

has improved im-
mensely siice his last mecting
with Gardner sixteen months

ago, while the ex-champion has,
at best, stood still. That much
at least was demonstrated at
Earls Court .this week when,
despite a narrow escape from
disaster in the fifteenth round,
Williams finished a comfortable
winner on points. Last time the
two met, the verdict was re-
versed and Williams was carried
from the ringside to the local
hospital.

Improvements
Williams’ 1mprovement has
shown up most in the depart-
ments in which he was already
proficient. His left is faster than
his phenomenal speed
something that is rarely seen
above the middleweight ranks,
d his ringeraft is a joy to
watch, Still, however, he lacks

real knock-out punch in his
ight fist.

It true that he staggered
Gardner — a man twenty pounds
heavier than himself several
times with rights that flashed
cut with the speed of lightning
and landed flush on the cham-
pion’s jaw. But everything he
had was behind those blows, and
Jack just shook his head and
came back for more.

There are still among the
followers of the gentle art quite
a few who consider they have
had their money‘s worth if they
see a display of polished boxing.
On the other hand, there are
those who calculate the enter-
tainment value of a fight by the
number of knock-down blows
that are delivered. So far as
the Gardner-Williams bout was
concerned, the latter must have
counted this poor entertainment
indeed.

Nothing Spectacular
Except for the last round,
there was nothing much to
distinguish this fight from many
other less-publicised, and less
expensive, heavyweight contents.
We had a pleasing spectacle of
a good little ‘un beating a good
big ’un, but very little else.

Williams was obviously deter-
mined to stay well out of reach
of Gardner’s lethal right hand—-
and did so with remarkable
success. The fact that Gardner
never quite caught up with him,
however, was not only due to
Williams speed and _— superior
ringeraft; the champion’s lamen-
table lack of experience also had
something to do with it.

Should Williams ever come up
against a top-ranking American
heavyweight — as he must do
sooner or later if he is to stay
in business — I am afraid we
should see a repetition of a now
familiar boxing phenomenon,

It has been proved, time and
again, that when text-book box-
ing tactics are employed against
the set-em-up-and-slug-em-down
type of fighter, the outcome is
nearly always in favour of the
latter. We saw a classic example

But

ever, is

is

of this when Dick Turpin
brother of the more famous
Randolph) met the late Marcel
Cerdan.

Turpin, a master of defensive
boxing, kept Cerdan at arm’s
length for seven rounds. But
Cerdan was not the inexperien-
ced boxer that Gardner is. What
is more, he carried dynamite in
his left fist, and though he was
no mean boxer himself, he knew
enough not to try to out-box a
man who brought the text-books
to life.

It is now a matter of boxing
history that Cerdan, awaiting
his opportunity with infinite
patience, caught Turpin off guard
just once. But that was enough.
He flashed in a perfect left hook
— and Turpin woke up in his
corner with his seconds working
over him.

The theory, was proved again
—Q. E. D.
That, | am afraid, is what we

might see if Williams is matched
with heavyweights of the calibre
of Rocky Marciano or Jersey
Joe Walcott. The fact is that
our new champion is little more
than a light heavy-weight. But
that need not be a permanent
disadvantage.

Ted Broadribb, his manager—
who is, incidentally, one of the

YEARS ANP HE
PUTS IT DOWN
SMOOTH AS



OL

SO



- m3 YEAH , FLORA~ I’M
p< ee { LOST AGAIN~-WHERE DOT
TURN OFF ROUTE 29 ¥ I'M
IN A_CANDY STORE IN
BUSVILLE ----GIVE IT TO
ME AGAIN SLOW **++

RES SYNDICATE, Ine



WHAT



recta seems... gmc ose

JOHNNY WILLIAMS ducks and Jack Gardner's
won Williams a comfortable points victory over his
championship of Britain and the Empire.

Netball Match At
Codrington
High School

Two netball matches will be
played at the Codrington High
School between Past and Present
pupils of the school on Monday,
April 7, starting at 4.30 p.m.

The following Old Girls will
play for the A Team, against a
team of the School: Joan Farmer
(Capt.), Amy Worme, Joan
Branch, Cynthia Branch, Elizabetn

Williams, Pauline Dear, Peggy
Johnson. And the following will
represent the B team against a

team of the School: Betty Wilkes
(Capt.), Jill Gale, Christine Me-
Kinnon, Heather McKinnon, De-
borsh Manning, Sally Patterson
and Leola Branch. The reserves
will be Holda Donovan and Sally
Archer.

Admission to the games will be
free, but @ silver collection will be
taken in aid of the Vinter Memo-
rial Fund. It is therefore hoped
that Old Girls and friends of the
school will turn out in great num-
bers.

St. Vinceat Defeat
Wanderers In
Lawm Tennis

By JOHN CORBIN

ST. VINCENT, April 1.

The Tennis Tournament be-
tween the Wanderers touring
Team and players of the King-
stown Tennis Club concluded
yesterday evening with St. Vin-
cent victorious by 3 games to 1.
The first evening’s play on Sat-
urday ended with honours even,
Louis St, Hill recording the lone
victory of the tournament when
he beat Ronald Cook-Lartigue
6—3, 5—7 and 8—6 in a keenly-



fought match which lasted all
afternoon,

The doubles matches on both
evenings, however, proved dis-

astrous for the Touring Team. On
Saturday Perry Evelyn and Bill
Knowles were defeated by David
Murray and Leigerwood 6—4,
5—7, 6—2 and again on Monday
by Fred and Vivian Hadley 6—1,
and 6—4, The other doubles’ team
of Louis St. Hill and Mr. D. V
Bynoe, Manager of the Team,
also went down 6—1, 4—6, and
6—2, against Denis Hadley ana
Ronald Cook-Lartigue; in spite of

flashes of brilliance shown by
St. Hill.
The matches were played in

fine weather, and the hard courts
were praised for their trueness
and pace by the visiting team.

On Sunday, the Touring Tean.
had a most enjoyable day at
Orange Hill as the guests of Mr.
Cyril Barnard, and defeated the
local team in spite of an unbeaten
41 by their host. They go into
their second match today full of
confidence, the only change being
John Corbin for Louis St. Hill.



most experienced and successful
handlers in this country—plans
to take him to America for a few
ten-rounders against some of
the more promising local talent
That might work wonders
especially if it teaches Williams
to combine his superb defensive
style with a more = aggressive
outlook,



By Jimmy Hatlo |

50K



OULD RIGHTS RESERVED. |














yc ee

Dames Beat ;
Empire 1—0

In a fast Second Division Foot-
ball match at Queen’s Park yes-
terday afternoon, Notre Dame
beat Empire by one goal to nil.

The game was keenly con-
tested but after half time con-
structive play was lacking.

Notre Dame defended the lake
goal and touched off. Their for-
wards moved down on the Empire
goal. Rudder in attempting to
avert the threat, sliced. Nothing
resulted from the corner.

Several tries were taken by
players from each side but the
goalkeepers saved all of them,
The ball was handled several
times by players of both teams.



Dottin kicked the ball in the
air from the right side, the goal-
keeper ran out, jumped at the
ball, missed and Nurse kicked
into the open goal. Half time came
shortly after this.

On resumption the
kicked as they went
attempting constructive
ments.

Seale took a high shot over
the heads of his forwards but
Archer punched the ball away.

Empire made repeated efforts
to score but Notre Dame’s backs
were always in the spot.

players
without
move-

Morris who had played at right
half after half time gave the for-
wards several good long passes
but Empire just failed to score
each time,

Norville and Rudder muffed
some good opportunities by trying
to take the ball too near the goal.

Dottin received a pass and with

only the goalkeeper to beat
kicked the ball outside.
Shortly after this the game

ended and Notre Dame had won.

The teams :—

Notre Dame: Straughn, Bas-
combe, Doyle, Grannum, Barker,
Maitland, Nurse (Capt), Forde,
Dottin, Davis, Seale.

Empite: Archer. J o r d a n,
Haynes, Rudder, Bynoe (Capt).
Clarke, Morris, Hutchinson, Har~-
per, Douglas, Norville.

The referee was Mr. O Graham,



DANCE

at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB



on
This Evening
! 9.00 o'clock.

te
{ ue

For Local and Visiting
Members
| sess
Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s
Orchestra

(No Admission Charge

to Ballroom)
3.4.52.—3n.









|
&
|
|





left passes harmlessly over his shoulder. Such tactics
heavier opponent, and won him the heavyweight

Friendly Cricket

There will be a cricket match
between Belfield Snorts Club and
St. John Baptist at Belfield,
Black Rock on Sunday. The
match will begin at 1 p.m

The teams are: —

Belfield: — R. Davis, A. Black-
man, I. Blackett, S. Williams, F
Dale, E. Forde, C. Weekes, G.
Springer, I. Richards, L. Robin-
son and R, Downes.

St. John Baptist-.—S. DePeiza,
Hi. Holder, L. Allamby, W. Wal-
ters, R. Phillips, A. De Peiza, S.
‘Spencer, S, Forte, B. Crichlow,
J. Walters and E. Slocombe.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington :

Total Rainfall for month to
date: .72 in.
Highest Temperature: 84.5

Lowest Temperature; 73.5
Wing Velocity 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.030;
(3 p.m.) 29.951
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.55 a.m.
Sunset: 6.12 p.m.
Moon: Ist Quarter, April 2.
Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 1.18 a.m., 12.46

p.m.
Low Tide: 7.16 a.m., 7.39
p.m.





WHAT'S ON TODAY

Film Show, British Council
—9 am.
| Meeting of Housing Board
—10.00 a.m.
{| Art Exhibition at the Mus-

i eum—10.00 a.m.
Yachting, Carlisle Bay —
|
tion, stuffiness,lets 4%
wu breathe freely again! <=

wicks VATRO-NOL



5.00 p.m.









NOTICE

This to let those Custom-
ers who have booked
Meters know that the ship-
ment expected has been
delayed but they will be
notified as soon as the
Company can fix same after
arrival,

THE BARBADOS GAS

co., LTD.





Just put a few drops of

icks Va-tro-nol up each
nostril. Va-tro-no! pene-
trates deep into the nasal
passages, soothes irrita-



y
y : )|

Football at Kensington —
NOSE DROPS



NOW?

|
a i |
SESSIONS

@ From Page 5
to the attack and he was submit-

ting that the retaliation used in
this case was quite related to the



attack. If they considered that
Maughn did not use excessive
force, but only the force necessary
| under the circumstanes, they

| would have to acquit him.

He referred to the Prosecution’s
duty to prove their case and sub-
mitted that the Prosecution had
not done this, taking for the tin
being only the first eount—wound-
ing with intent. Was it reasonable
he asked them, that if Corbin h:
the intention of attacking Burke|
to do him some grievous bodily |
harm, he would have done so witn- |
out a weapon and at a time when!
Burke was accompanied? If!
Maughn had used a stick, stone, |
knife or some other weapon they
could have said that that was an
indication of his intention, but
he had not done so. Sd the Prose- |
cution haviwg failed to prove the
intention, they the jury should not
consider the first count.

He was not only going to dis- |
pose of the first count, he said, but
he would submit that Maughn waa





defending himself and was not
guilty of any offence,
He said that if Jones used

stones and they thought that that|
went to show her intention, it did}
not show Maughn’s, for there was
no evidence that they were acting |
in consort. |
He then referred the Jury to|
Maughn’s statement which he said
vas given shortly after the fight. |
He told them that Maughn had }
said he had been attacked and in-
asmuch as Burke and Carter had
given statements with grave in-
consistencies, they had to believe
| Maughn as to how the fight start- |
ed. And Maughn had said he had |
heen attacked., He had been at- |}
tacked by two men and it was for |
them to decide whether such an |
attack did not warrant the biting |
retaliation Maughn employed.
Maughn was found guilty
| the first count.

|

5

iS

oe ___—_______
——<—<——————$—$—$———







AAA.B.
INTER-CLUB CYCLE &
ATHLETIC

SPORTS

At Kensington Oval
Thursday, 17th April



OSS OPO OO OO:

12 noon
$ EVENTS INCLUDE
8
x For Men

OO

100 yds., 220 yds., 440 yds.,
880 yds., 1 Mile Flat, High
Jump & Long Jump

For Boys p
100 yds., 220 yds, for boys
under and over 16.
1 Mile Cycle for boys
under 16
For Women
100

yds. and 220 yds.
For Girls.
100 yds. and 150 yds.

under and over 16

Relay Races For Men’s
Inter-Club, Boys and Girls

GOS POPS APSF FPS SOSOSS o



Cycle Events



$ % mile, 1 mile, 3 mile,

% A Class, Intermediate and

% B Class

% 5 mile for A & Intermediate

% combined

: 9 Mile Open
$ a
. .

x Entries must reach the
% Assistant Secretary C/o |

Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Street, by 4.30 p.m. on



>
NS 12th April
%
% e
ADMISSION:
Kensington Stand 2/-
Challenor Stand 1/6
: Uncovered 1/-
1% RAO eis dati. .cecutes 3d.
iM
x r
Grounds are available for %|
%& practice on Tuesdays, x
1s Wednesdays and Fridays %
% from 5.45 p.m. x
4s



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Baskets

FOR SHOPPING

FOR HOME — FOR TRAVELLING
|

Cabbage Bark Suitcases $4.50
Upright Marketing
Baskets. Ea_____$1.00 & $2.16

Shopping Baskets
Ea...__.72c, 84c. 90c. & $1.00



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Remember:

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BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)









DOES YOUR

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PAINTING ?

THEN



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For the best protection against Rust and Corrosion use —
BOWANRITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT.
Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest.
One Gallon will cover 700-1,000 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED, BLACK, and GREY
BOWRANITE is supplied ready -mixed ang should be well
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If required, a Special Thinners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon.
Phone 4456, 4267.

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REC D.

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iia






PAGE 1

Jr. roi n RARR\UOK ADVOCATE -\riKIHl M'RII. 5. 152 BARBADOS i£ AUVOGftE (. 1 T —o Saturday April 3. IS52 The Way To Make Secure HllMtF.StVi \TIO\ THE suggestion that the British West Indies should become a province of Canada has been made so often before that it ranks only behind the proposals for West Indian federation which have been canvassed regularly since 1875. Not long ago the Canadian correspond* ent of the largest newspaper organisation in the United Kingdom suggested that Canada was only awaiting the federation of the British West Indies to announce her intention of willingness to receive the new federation into the Canadian fold. Official circles in Canada on the other hand have been emphatic whenever such proposals are made that Canada does not want any more possessions, especially tropical possessions inhabited by plural societies of more than one race, and Newfoundland is quoted as an example of the disadvantage of taking over territories unable to pay their own way. In this reaped official Canadian opinion is following the traditional British attitude towards colonisation. The British colonist always look with him to the colonies in which he settled the British system of law and administration and transferred the British way of life into the colony, allowing H to develop and modify according to necessity and other environmental requisites. The French on the other hand have always held loftier ideals about colonisation, and regarding themselves as representatives of a superior civilisation, have set about educating the inhabitants of colonies and building up an elite capable of enjoying the full rights of French citizenship. The French system has been carried to completion in the French West Indian departments of Martinique and Guadeloupe where every inhabitant today enjoys the full status of Frenchmen born in France and has equality of opportunity. There is no distinction between a Martinique or a Guadeloupicn and a Frenchman in the way that there is distinction between a Barbadian or a Trinidadian and an Englishman. Citizens of Martinique and citizens of Guadeloupe and citizens of France are all Frenchmen and Frenchwomen. By contrast Barbadians and Trlnldadians only enjoy Ihe status of Englishmen born in the United Kingdom when they emigrate to that country. Knowledge of this curious distinction between colonials In their country of birth and colonials in the United Kingdom is still exploited by many West Indian stowaways to the great embarrassment of the United Kingdom authorities. But even before the raising of Martinique and Guadeloupe to the status of French departments, the French misstV'ii etviliMlnrt found expression in the return by those two islands of deputies and senators to the French Parliament in Paris. This fact is not surprising when it is realised that even during the period of slavery the French encouraged instead of preventing, as the British did, the Christianising of their slaves. Whatever the defects of the French practises on paper their system is unassailable and no one can deny that resentment against France is impossible among people who are themselves integral parts of the whole French population. The French system has of course been studied by many British leaders of thought and even today an appreciable number of British members of Parliament are prepared at the slightest encouragement from the West Indies to propose that ancient colonies like the British West Indian territories should be represented in Ihe Parliament at Westminster. One British Member of Parliament during a colonial debate six years ago suggested that the large expanse of red seats vacated by members of Parliament whenever Colonies were under discussion might well be filled by representatives from the colonies whom the absent members were supposed to represent. And as far back as April 17. 1852, Willmer and Smith's Times, a London publication interested in the fate of West Indian sugar, commented as follows: "The West Indies, it is clear, may wait with what patience they can command the issue of the impending battle: but whatever be its results they would tind more practical advantage in contending for the admissibility of Colonial representatives in the House of Commons than in relying on the promises of any colonial minister. We have always thought that this boon would of all others be the best for preserving th* elements of enduring concord between our distant possessions and the parent state. No better mode of educating the home mind as to the wants of colonies could be achieved and the day we hope Is nnt distant when it will be acted upon The date Is one hundred years distant this month hut the hope his never been relaxed and could easily !* %  realised if West Indians wanted it i<> bi Bhould federation not be achieved lomr other solution Will have to ho found to prevent BOUUcal disintegration into small antagonistic groups. be then thnt the advantage %  •nutioii at v. R-ould be fully appreciated The Commons debate a few days ago on Britain's strength in the air has caused much concern The Under -Secretary for Air emphasised that we had lost our trad to America and Russia In fighter aircraft Our bring the enemy to I... hssSM ih.M i Wait For Him What i" the crux of the problem? Beware of those who tell you that fighter aircraft can give you complete security from your attacker. This is a dangerous philosophy which la far too prevalent In high places. II la nudii.-s l n air warfare U sit down meekly and wait for the enemy to strike. Think how delighted ou would be If be were to adopt this course. It would solve all jour probleim of air defence. It would leave you free and undisturbed to build up your bomber force and hit him when and how you chose. But TRis is false counsel. We must not fall into the trap of believing that fighter aircraft by themselves can defend this country. By AIR C11IF.F MARSHAL SIR Ut'Y GARROU Germany'* Miatake The Battle of Britain saved 'is from dire peril at a critical nv>mi-iu m our history, but the temporary TC U f Hy which it gavp was only local and was only by day. as we learned to our cost in the winter that followed. Moreover, Fighter Command could do nothing to damage the German air power at Its source. To use the metaphor of the boxer, the lighters provided the guard, but it needed the bombers to provide the punch. A strong guard is necessary but it is the punch which gives real protection, and it Is most certainly the punch which alone brings victory. Germany lost the air war in 1944 because she forgot this simple truth The more she concentrated on defensive fighters, the harder we and the Americans hit her with our bomber*. By the middle of 1B44 the Hun air force was broken and Germany's very vitals lay naked before our air assault. Bv the end of that year she faced economic collapse, and that is what will happen to us if we neglect our Bomber Command. How far haa the atom bomb (hanged air strategy ? The atom bomber can do the work of 200 conventional bombera of the past. So in theory our air defences would have to be 200 times as effective as they were in the last war. Since this is more than we can hope to achieve, it is imperative that we smother the enemy's air power itf its source. This means that we must have atom bombers ourselves so that the air battle Is fought over the enemy's territory and not over Destroy The Nests What of the menace of ike guided m ls.il e — the pllotles*. winged atom bomb which streaks rcleniirw.lv to Ita target T Because it is even more difficult to stop than the atom bomber, the same argument applies with still greater force, we must destroy the nests from which guided missiles come. We must attack, not merely defend. What will the Navy and Army think about the Governments decision. a nnt.-need recently, to give rearmlr.g in the air a super-prim ity If they are wise they will support this policy, for there is no other way of getting control of the air. If we fall to get this control it is useless for the Navy to clamour for a powerful Coastal Command or for the Army to loot, for support from the Tactical Air Force. These air arms are of secondary importance to Ihe main might of the H.A.F.. ami if they try tot operate alone they would be I swept from the sky. Then with-' out them the Navy would be wiped off the seas and We should starve. Nor could the Army save us. The Army itself would be doomed. So you see that the bomber offensive which alone can give us wides p read and permanent air security both bj day and night has lust as much importance for the Navy and the Army as it has for the whole of our ability to prosecute a war. To accept this truth is not to remain buried in the past. It stands Arm whatever the scientific developments <>f the foreseeable future Where is the atom bomber that will glvr u the punch e need? II Is, I Hrmly believe, the Four-Jet Valiant, aerhapa the moat powerful air "capon ever conceived. Super-priority is not only required for new defensive lighters, but equally for the Valiant. Only so can we be safe. A Nation's Effort Some have queried whether the Valiant is suitable for the purpose of striking at the heart of a distant aggressor. They ask: Has it enough range and hitting power ? . I am convinced that it has, but a great national effort is required to produce this bomber quickly enough to ensure safety. Interceptor Fighters are ar essential element in air defence, but by themselves they cannot guarantee It. They can stave off defeat for a while but It is only the bombers that can give you the victory. An air force without bombers is no air force at all. A War With No Verdict' ARMIES WATCH, AND WAIT TOKYO. JS OilF.A is bogged down by a IV military as well us political stalemate. That Is the considered opinion of allied Service and diplomatic experts here as the Communist and United Nations armies watch and worry each other across the frozen truce lines, and armistice tjilks drag on into the ninth month. THE AI.I.IEH cannot launch a full-scale attack without losses which their peoples are not prepared lo accept while there is still a hope for peace, however distant. THE COMMUNISTS will not for fear that another spring offensive like last year's will result In another, and more disastrous, fiasco. So runs the experts' nrgument based on analysis of the latest reports frcm Korea's twilight war and truce talks. •00,000 Red' Troops What is the evidence for and against? The Kids have 900,000 troops. That Is a third more than last Hiring. Far fewer than half are dug In deep from the truce line us far back as 20 miles. Their positions are defensive positions. The rest of the Ited horde is stretched over North Korea in reserve garrisoning the country, guarding and repairing supply routes, bases and equipment worn away under seven months of allied air and sea bombardment. • iVJUMERtCAIXY the British 1^1 American, and other allied troops ore not as powerful. Many veterans of the first 18 (By RALPH WALLING) months of the Korean war who have left the theatre have been replaced by now tt nd less experienced men. Some of the older Chinese "volunteers" have been similarly replaced since Mac Arthur 1 day. The allies" main strength lies in defence. Long Toms and howilier* are of a bigger calibre and longer range than the enemy's Soviet supplied heavy artillery. and the British 25 pounder is gun in till the best medi Korea. The allied artillery, although probably not so numerous as the enemy's. Is generally considered to be superior. The Communists have 500 Soviet tanks, all of World War 11 type. The British Centurions and American Shermans ore more powerful and tetter handled. How Air War Altered The allied infantrymen, by constant patrolling and combat i -.lining, are no softened up and they have practised what to do if Ihe air war scales were turned agiilnsl them. Could this happen? In the air to date the allied Far East air forces have lost 210 aircraft in trying to strangle the enemy's supply system. For this heavy cost 30,000 Soviet tnicks and railcars alone hve been lost to the Communists. The majority of destroyed allied planes fell lo the ground on fire. t) -"TIIE Communists have radar X screens and radar controlled flak In big numbers. They have 1.200 planes. Eight hundred are Soviet M1G jet fighters, unable from Manchurian bases lo take part In a tactical war at the front and unlikely lo get bases in North Korea while allied bombers, protected by American Sabre )ets, keep them out of use. In a straight aerial combat 14? MIOS and only 15 Sabres have been lost. Experts recognise that the allies no longer have air supremacy. Without considerable reinforcements they could not hope materially to influence Ihe military stalemate. But Talks Still Go On 11 ihat stalemate exists, as experts insurt U does, ichy does the political stalemate also exist? General Itidway, the United Nations Supreme Commander, says the truce talks are in the balance. Admiral Turner Joy. his Number One delegate, finds them trying, and Van Fleet frankly frustrating. But nei'her they nor anyone else out here Is convinced that they are about to break down for all time. Less than a month ago, say experts, the truce was In sight. They say that in the full knowledge that questions of rebuilding airfields during an armistice and the voluntary or forced repatriation of prisoners had not been settled by them. The crux of the stalemate which now exists, they assert. Is the question of making Russia one of the neutral it'specting authorities' —lo which tha United Nations will never agree. What they don't care to predict Is how long It will be before the stalemate is broken.—L.E.A. Our Headers Say; NOBODY'S DIARY I Monday—Finding no pretty girls and not a donkey between the Lower Green and | the first pretty girl and not getting that. far I gave my sixpence to a man under the tree. He seemed pleased and called me Doc and agreed that he needed it more than the animals. P.S. All communications to Nobody should be addressed to the Man* in the Evening Star, c o Trans Canada Airlines. Tuesday—At Hastings House that lovely old ex-Barbadian home (see Madame de Kuh's painting as you go up the stairs at the Museum) there lies on a table in the doorway a new super duper magazine praising up Uncle Sam's Virgins as the tourist Mecca of the Caribbean. The book is full of quotes. "My God : How w e hadn't found these islands before" is how a 20th century Bacon, Mr. Lloyd Bacon a 20th century Fox Producer, was struck. Of course there, is a title. The Americans (snobs all of them at heart) love titles. So Prince and Princess Napoleon got a quote. Says Prince and Princess "I am glad I came. It is so wonderful." Swell! Prince and Princess. And now folks what has dear Mrs Franklin Roosevelt to say ? Listen folks. Mrs. Roosevelt speaking : "when I flew over your beautiful islands to-day I could see why people would want to come to them. They are lovely." And what do we do about it in Barbados ? • Slang the hard working Publicity Committee. Wednesday—West Indian dialects are lo be studied at the University College of the West Indies, says a morning paper. Dog bite yuh Man wuh nex day gwinne put in de paper, nuh. Cuddear man dese foolish people up en Jamaica mus tink we born last night Only de oder day I read dat Bajan boys and girls riding bout on bicikles in Jamaica. I taught dey gone up day to learn to be doctors but day dus be seen to be riding bout on bicikles. Boy day kin ride bicikles at Kensington posture any day. Stupes boy wuh nex day gwine do. Ef day aint got nuffin better to do at dat 1'KWI College dan study how wc buckras talk. Man you all better go up day and tell dem foolish people not to teach dcre granmother to suck eggs nugh. Uh read in de papers dat it does cost more to perduce a doctor in Jamaica dan it does in Canada. Oh shoot man heah I tawking all dis foolish tawk and I promise de ol woman to tief some water cokcrnuts. Uh gone man. Good dear Thursday—The planners are in the news again. Not the town planners. Nobody cares about that except a baronet on the coast who rightly points out that without the English resident instead of beautiful homes and parks all we would have on the coast is buckets of sand. He was too polite to add "and crabs and manchineel trees." No. the family planners. I've thought up a little ditty for them based on an old limerick A planner can plan A lot of things Gran But a planner can't Plan a man, can He? But that's not the planner's Baby. Their motto sis "the less we are together the merrier we shall be." Voice: "Mistress! A Body at the door!" Unwarranted Attack To The Editor, The Aduocate— SIH. — After considering the charge made by 'Phantom' on tho Primary Schools of this Island, declaring "more criminals are made m our schools than anywhere e '*e in Barbados", and other scathing remarks which I should not like to repeat, I wish to Join "Barbados Parent" and "S. N." (two oUier correspondents %  Ti this question) in protesting .gainst suili an unwarranted attack on the dignity and aplomb tif the teaching fraternity of Barbados. If there are a few instances where a school teacher does not altogether live up to the excellence of his or her calling. auch should not Justify 'Phantom' in holding up the entire band of teachers to such ridicule, dubbing them as breeders of Vtfisj |M crime. What "Phantom" evidently does not realise is that the backE 'ound of a child's moral uprtasrlnj. exists in Ihe home. If a if.iid i brought up In a homo where the environment Is unseemly, he will practise what he sees and hears there, wherever he may go Very often lueh %  child corrupts lh c good BH another with whom he may come In contact. There are many parents who unfortunately canr.it impart what Is called good training to their DV Uiuse m their charge. In the first place, they might not have had such, and secondly, they may not know the psychological means of proper training. Another thing which operates against many parent-, in having children well trained is that they allow the feelings of the heart to take possession of better judgment, and thus allow children to go unrestrained. One wonders whether 'Phantom' falls under any of Uiose categories. 'Phantom* would have done inmo service to the furtherance of the moral standard of the island If he had suggested an Island-wide campaign in the form of a series of lectures constantly given, under the auspices of the Education Department or some religious body, ip parents and guardians, touching the moral up-bringing of t(|*ir CMMrfn and charges. Akso. some restrictive measures should be instituted on the sale and use of alcoholic drinks, with special emphasis on the teen-agers entering places where such drinks are sold. The housing question should also be considered. It is somewhat amusing to observe how parents and others place implicit dependence on tho schools for children's up-bringing. not realising that such a duty rests on the •Imulders 'f %  v< i y ii'. HI and woman who carries a %  ar m "f i ludtag I must say that (or the many \cars I have been residing in this island and ob%  ssrvhuj Ihe tireless efforts of the .i hers. I think 'Phantom's' attack Is a grievous one. JOSEPH A GOMES. 27th March. IMS. Acknowledgement Appreciated To The sTdllor. Ihe Advocalt, SIR,—We lire olways glad lo see Uiat use Is made of Ihe eighteen volumes ol the Journal of the Barbados Historical Society as source material for articles on Barbados History; but It Is reasonable to expect due acknowledgement to be given of the source of Information. Articles havfj appeared from time to lime In the Advocate which have quoted freely from the Journal without any reference or acknowledgement, the latest being the one on the Monteflorc Fountain in your issue of March 4th. The author appears to have, helped himself liberally from an article on the same subject which was published in tie Journal ln 11)40 even to the extent of misnaming one of the statues representing Prudence, which he refers to as Patience, thus perpetuating an error in the 1940 article. It shows that ho did not even lake Ihe trouble to check his facts by a careful ins|H-ction of the monuNo question of copyright Is being raised f.. r mat is certain, but only the use of the industry of others without acknowledgement. Yours truly, E. M. SHILSTONK, Hon. Secretary. Friday—To-day's quotation is from Froude. The English rn the West Indies 1S8S. "You could see at a glance that the island was as thickly peopled as an anthill. Not an inch of soil seems to be allowed to run to waste. Two hundred thousand is I believe the present number of Barbadians of whom nine tenths are black. They refuse to emigrate They cling to their home with innocent vanity as thougtf it was the iinest country in the world and multiply at a rate so rapid that no one likes to think about it". Times change and the only thing that stops tHem emigrating is that nobody wants them. Saturday—Thumbing my way through an ancient tome the other day I find that I've been outdone and by a lady. A letter to the Argosy. Demerara begins: Dear Argosy, 'As Madame Nobody was not there and as I did not see Cclestine. I will tell you about the dance given by a few married ladle* on December 30th (1898) in the Town Hall. And it is signed "La Belle Mayonaisse" (no offence to the Alliance Franchise) to Pressure Cook the Safe and Easy Way. Our new shipment of Pressure Cookers are — SAFE RELIABLE Ph 4472 -FUEL SAVERS! C.S. Pitcher & Co. "TOP OF ANY TREE"! SAXONE is perfection in footwear — ease of lit — the finest of qualities — a wide selection. You fet them all in SAXONE. Ask at Our SHOE DEPT. for SAXONE SflOES. Da Costa & Co., Lid. SCOTLAND'S BEST MS SCOTTISH CREAM ini \in II \itirt II nuiSKY A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs. • Ask for SCOTTISH CREAM. WHISKY at Your Grocer. SOIVS Tomato Beef Noodle Chicken Celery Kidney Ox Tall Mora Turtle Puree Mongole Mullir .. Tiny Mash room Onion Scotch Broth Meat Broth AspiragSM FISH in llru CHEESE Llbby's Spaghetti A Cheese Macaroni and C**MM Kraft Cheese Carr's Cheese Biscuit* ( alTa Cracker* fair's Sweet Biscuits VARIETY NOW OFFERED AT G0DDARDS mmaauum Ruder Scotch Puddings < ir ,in-| Paddings Chocolate Puddiagi Vanilla Puddings Jellies AND ABOVE ALL J & R ENRICHED BREAD SM€MAE8 ShrrifTs Fruit Puddings .58 per II',-as. tin OriiK. ivkoe Tea .5* per | lb. Carlb Beer .24 eer battle strlnr Bean* .31 per lb. Carrot* .30 per lb. Gold Braid Hum 3 years old—1.44 pr. bat.