Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895



Harbadtos

Vestry Reject Trade |

Return

Omnib

THE ST. MICHAEL’S VESTRY after rejecting as un-
Satisfactory the trade- returns of 7 Motor Omnibus Com-
panies registered and operating in St. Michael, yesterday
proceeded to rate them on the basis of $476 per ‘bus in the
case of companies owning 10
"bus in the case of companies owning less than 10 ’buses.

The Vestry’s action followed its
expression of “lack of faith” in the
returns submitted by six Bus Con-
cessionaires who operate the fol-
lowing ‘Bus Companies: MY
LORD’S HILL BUS CO.; YONK-
ERS MOTOR OMNIBUS CO.,
LTD.; LIBERTY MOTOR OMNI-
®US CO.; NATIONAL MOTOR
OMNIBUS CO., LTD.; DIAMOND
BUS CO.; and PROGRESSIVE

BUS CO. LTD. The other Con-!

cessionaire, Mr. H. A. Tudor, sent
in his returns yesterday, and these
were also rejected.

Leading off the discussion on
this matter, Mr. E. D .Mottley re-
called briefly the circumstances
which led up to the Vestry’s
action, and said that they had
written letters to the companies
concerned informing them that the
Vestry deemed their returns un-
satisfactory and suggested send-
ing in auditors to go through
their books, and submit reports
in each case,

In some instances the names of
two auditors were submitted from
whom one should be selected by
the company concerned, and they
were both refused, In other cases,
only one auditor was suggested,
and he was also refused.

The Companies who refused
both auditors were LIBERTY
MOTOR OMNIBUS CO., LTD.,
NATIONAL MOTOR OMNIBUS
CO. and the YONKERS ’BUS CO.
The My Lord's Hill "Bus Co. ac-
cepted the offer that an auditor
should go through their books, and
the Auditor reported that in his
opinion the books seemed not to
be properly kept, The Progressive
Bus Co. who had made a return,
did not accept or refuse, but the
Clerk of the Vestry reported that

s From Seven
us Companies





"buses and over, and $381 per

From All Quarters.
. Ob Ne, o Missioner, the Rev, Harry Squires,
stinate aceepted a £10 challenge from

On Russia
Pil USSiA alone a midnight screening of
“The Thing” (“From another
negotiators appeared ready ta} whistle in case he panicked, but
drop Armistice terms discussion Squires won and the money goes

There was hope that the war] folk.
prisoner problem would be solved Washington: At 68, Francis
side have been cloaked in secrecy. wistfull.

a" . ly to the old days when
Ronee dwindled for an imme- actors really gave it everything
and Red demands for recenstruc-

; ‘ ir.|rought up that we would swear
tion of North Korean military air=| 3+ each other. The only draw-
to t
= SR the problems back to the proachful letters.”

Bar Harbour, Maine;
ment at today’s six minute meet-|!0ng pole into a 20-foot snow-
ing declaring that the Reds would|drift—and found it caught and
He said the Communists cot not | year-old sailor, Paul Delaney, who
accept the ban on airfield con-|had been trapped in his. saloon
to reverting all issues back to Staff|‘‘There wasn't much to it, 1
Officer meetings, picked up lots of sleep.”



subsequent to the Report on the
matter in the Press, the mana
of that company accepted the
offer for Mr. Pile, the Vestry’s
Auditor to examine his books,
which was carried on ©

at about the same time as the
Vestry meeting was in progress.
This Company was not rated yes-
terday pending the Auditor’s re-
port.

Business Taken Over

The Clerk pointed out further |area when ‘
that the Diamond ’Bus Company |ttoops attacked an Allieq outpost}.

ger wi

D>. 1p... | Won On Fil
Reds Remai ern ae
s ematin Wellington: Wellington’s City
movie theatre manager Tom Mc-
Dermott that he would not sit out
PANMUNJOM, April 10 | World”, says an advertisement).
United Nations and Communist) McDermott gave Squires a police
to Staff Officers after a deadlock] towards building the Mission's
in the Sub-delegations talks. ‘Darby and Joan’ hostel for old
after the debate resumes, although Bushman, America’s first matinee
private conferences held by each idol of the silent film looks back
ate settlement of Russia’s role as the “ . 3
rae y had got. “In those old days
post armistice truce negotiator he recalls, “we used to get BO
fields. Sub-delegates failed . to ; ;
agree altho he back was that lip-readers in the
ere ugh they were willing audiences wrote us some very re-
The Chinese Major General} ,* Police
Heih Fang read a prepared state<|Cbief Howard McFarland jabbed a
not withdraw their nomination of |Pulled by a hand somewhere be-
Russia as neutral truce inspector.|low. They finally dug out a 20-
struction during the truce. car for three days and ni@hts. He
He reported he would not object[|was unharmed and remarked:
2,680 Casualties
Army headquarters meanwhile

jreported that Allied forces killed
| wounded and captured 2,680 Com-

munists during the first week of
April despite what was described
as a lull in the Korean fighting,

The Eighth Army said that 1,388
ere killed, 1,244 wounded and
48 captured were included in the

toll.

. Ground action on Wednesday
was the lightest since mid-Feb-
ruary but clearing skies enabled
the Fifth Airforce fighter-bom-
bers to resume attacks on Red
positions in North Korea. They
met no M.I.G, fighters. Ground
action came in the “Punchbowl”
100 North Korean

did not refuse or accept, but had|United Nations troops withdrew
written to say that they had taken | 0" orders.

over business from Mr. H. 3
Trotman, and were applying for
an interim trader’s licence, This

Allied infantrymen
a North Korean unit in the Mun

dan—Ni Valley, killing 7 Commu} to keep their voi

Company was accordingly rated |?'Sts—U.P.

by the Vestry on the basis set
out above,

At this point Mr. E, D. Mottley
enquired from the Assessors if
they had received the returns of
the General Motor Omnibus Co.
He was informed that a return had
been sent in, showing that the
company operated 37 ‘buses, and
setting out the net profits on the

total number of “buses at $21,199, |

representing a net profit of $572
per unit. It was reported by an
Assessor that he had been inform-
edgy the Secretary of the General
Motor Omnibus Company that
they paid no trade tax in the otheg
parishes,

Mr. Mottley queried further
whether there was any other ’bus
company which had not sent,in
any return, and he was informed
that Mr. H. A. Tudor had sent in
a return that day in respect of the
Lincoln ‘Bus Company, setting out
a profit of $1,220 which the
Assessor said he understood in-
cluded the profits on a Funeral
Furnishing Business,

Not Rated

Hon. V, C, Gale, Churchwarden
who acted as Chairman of the
meeting enquired whether Mr,
Tudor had ever been rated separ=
ately, and was informed that he
had not been so rated,

Continuing his general comment
on the matter, Mr. E. D, Mottley
said that it struck him that on
the face of it, the General Motor
Omnibus Co., whose _ returns
showed a profit of $572 per unit,

@ On Page 7

STRONG MAN HOLDS CABINET MEET



Ei ITH HIS CABINET in
nag Bh (head of table) faces a tough pfoblem—whether to assume the Cuban presidency under

@ constitutional but short-term

Ths coup overthrew the government of President Carlos Prio Socarras,

ft

ambushed} A m



Wellington: Young Anton
|Javorsky, a recent immigrant who
was an exhibition motor-cyclist
in Europe, and rode the “Wall of
Death”, has been fined £5 by a
magistrate, His offences: exceed-
ing 40 m.p.h. (maximum speed for
a learner); not displaying L plates;
and carrying a pillion rider (pro-
hibited for a learner).

Sydney: Workmen at the Woom-
era rocket ramge receive extra
pay if they have to live in tents,
Many tents have been replaced by
huts, but payments continue.
Minister of the Interior, nt
Hughes is to investigate a charge
that workmen have re-erected
tents inside the huts so that they
can still draw the allowance.

Mexico City: From now on
romance must be pitched on a low
key in this temperamental capital.
unicipality anti-noise decree
to-day ordered street serenaders
ces down or pay

ja fine,
| Wellington: “Twenty - one
‘healthy American citizens which

have passed every test except the
oath of allegiance”’—were execu-
ted to-day aboard the Pacific
liner Aorangi. What were they?
Four canaries, six ducks, ten
doves and one bantam hen. They
were part of the stage show of the
American magician “The Great
Virgil” and had been accepted in
Europe, Africa, South America,
Canada and Alaska, But in New
Zealand no—because of the dan-

ger of introducing fowl pest.
—Express

HOUSING SECTY.
TO STUDY AIDED
SELF-HELP HOUSING





MR, GEORGE GRIFFITH

B.W.L. Observer At
Tory Conference

LONDON.
Mr. G. H. C. Griffith, B.A., of
Barbados Hon, Correspondence

Secretary of the West Indian Stu-
dents’ Union in London, has been
nominated by the Union as its
observer at the annual conference
of the Federation of University
Conservative and Unionist Asso-

As a result of the Housing
Conference held in Barbados in
1951 and the twelfth Meeting of
the Caribbean Commission held in
May, 1951, the Government has
decided to send the Manager and
Secretary of the Housing Board,
Mr. T. O, Lashley, to study the
principles of Aided Self-Help
Housing at first hand,

Mr. Lashley leaves Barbados on
the 13th of April for Antigua
where he will spend four days.
He leaves Antigua on the 17th
of April for Puerto Rico and pro-
ceeds to Jamaica on the 8th of
May. After a week in Jamaica
the will visit Trinidad before
returning to Barbados on the



ciations. 22nd of May,





Havana for the first time since the Cuban revolt, strong man Gen. Ful-

loophole or stake his political future on a general election this summer,
(Taternational Boundphoto)

{old Polish nobility started
diplomatic career in the pre-So-
viet Polish Foreign Service which
was cut short in
was seconded from his office as
Junior Secretary in the Embas-

which he served during World

War II. & :
Drohojowski's war service

brought him to London as an

official
the Ministry of Information, but
in 1945 the had a bitter quarrel
with the London-Polish
ment which



—
FRIDAY,

‘Red Count’*

ed with

Leading.

Dossiers

Go Ba

Recalled

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, April 10,
on the

ary 26.

Count Jan Drohojowski of

sy at Rome.

officers,

Polish sources

said

sion,

saw
stated

Drohojowski
and was eventually

of the Polish section

led to his

tion.

Drohojowski then became “Red
Count” when-he joined the Pol-
ish-Communist

Party

sent to Mexico.

|
|
|



—UP.

Sports Window

Empire and Spartan meet
to-morrow afternoon at Ken-
sington in a return First Di.
vision fixture. Empire is at
present bracketed with Notre
Dame on points at the head of
the First Division cup line-up
for the B.A.F.A. trophy.

Empire and Notre Dame
have each scored 12 points in
eight games played while
Spartan have scored 10 in
eight games played.

Rivalry is keen since Spar-
tan would be once more in the
running if they score a win
and on the other hand if Em-
pire score a win they will then
have only College to negotiate
in their final fixture in this
competition.

The gate at the George
Challenor Stand will be open
and the B.A.P.A, authorities
are asking for the co-operation
of the public, first in bringing
the correct change and second-
ly the owners of bicycles to
refrain from crowding pedes-
trians coming through the
gates.

intriguing
eareer of the “Red Count” with
all the makings of a Hollywood
thriller were brought to light here
by Egypt's request for the recall
of the Polish Ambassador charg-
complicity in Cairo’s
“Black Saturday” riots on Janu-

1926 when he

here who were
at one time the count’s superior
his general * ineffi
ciency and preference for a gay
life were the causes of his expul-

returned to War-
_ rein-
in the Foreign Service in

of

yovern-
resigna-

and was

Neh sata



IKE. DISCUSSES
UNDERGROUND
FORCES IN RUSSIA
PARIS, April 10

United States representative
Alvin E. C. O’Konski discussed
with Genera! Eisenhower possible

plans

to mobilise

underground

fighting forces in the Soviet Union

and

elsewhere behing the

Curtain in case of war.

Studying the Soviet Governr

=i)

U.K. S

LONDON, April 10

The British Foreign Office

;note on German unity handed

the British Ambassador in
jcow, Sir Alvary Gascoigne
| terday, who immediately
jgraphed the text of the note
the British Foreign Office
Foreign Secretary 4

E



den reported like

as





Iron

Pr

1s

to



to

minute seizure o:

an estimated 1,000,000 tons

THEN AND
NOW

LEFT:—The Terminal Build-
ing at Seawell before work be-
gan on the extension of the
, building to twice its size.

Below shows the same building
with extension work nearing
completion. The Tower (cen-
tre) will have another storey
before the building is com-
pleted.

The Eastern half of the build-
ing will be for incoming pas-
sengers. Outgoing passengers
will use the western section,
Communication services as be-
fore are housed in the Tower.

ee



U.S. Steel Plants
ck Into Operation

/

PITTSBURGH, April 10.

LEADING Steel Producers are swinging back into
operation in compliance with
. An Advance Guard of 650,000 C.LO.
United Steel Workers are filing back into the Mill yards
to hasten the graduaj process of recharging blast furnaces
and coke ovens whose idleness has cost the Defence Effort

the Government's last-






















New Industry
Planned For W.1.

From Our Own Correspondent)
: LONDON, April 10.

A WEST INDIAN SUGAR FIRM may join with
Britain’s giant 1.C.I. combine and the Quaker Oat Com-

any of America to establish a new industry in the Carib-
ean.

Mr. Alan Walker, Managing Director of Caroni and
the West Indian Sugar Company, gave first details today
after arriving back from a two-month business visit to
Trinidad, Jamaica and Canada.

He said his Company were discussing with LC.I. and
Quaker Oats the possibility of establishing a factory to

roduce furfurol in either Trinidad or Jamaica.
eo macsncll He emphasised that the
‘was only in the embryo stage but



Greater US.
Aid Urged
For W.Europe

said further discussions ‘would
take place on Wednesday in
London.

Furfurol is one of the impor-
tant constituents in the making of
plastics and is now being con-
sidered for nylon. It can ex-
tracted from bagasse. At present
America has a monopoly of fur-

WASHINGTON, April 10 furol_which has to be purchased

A House Foreign Affairs Sub-|by Britain for dollars. If produc-

Committee in a report to a full/tion can be started in the West

House Committee following a|Indies, jt would therefore be an
European inspection trip late ]importamt dollar saver.

last year recommended that the Mr. Walker added that plans
Western European nations be|for making pulp for paper from
given further United States aid,)Bagasse had been temporarily
mly if they make greater pro-|shelved as the bottom had fallen

Sress toward unity and strength-|out of the market and possibili-
ening themselves. ties were no longer there as they

The Sub-Committee severely |}had been when he first left Eng-
criticized the United States-Bu- | land.
ropean allies, especially Britain, Canada Pleased
for fumbling with the unified

build-up against possible Com-|. On his way back from the West
munist aggression. They said flat-| Indies, Mr. Walker spent a few
ly that further aid must be peg-| ays - Ottawa where he had
ged on the “creation of European —. Ministers. He said that

unity” and warned that other- _ was extremely pleased
wise billions of dollars in assist-|that friendly trading relations
ance will be wasted with the West Indies were to ba
restored at the end of this year,

They said: “There must be He stressed the importance of

greater evidence of self-help, de-ja Canadian market to the West
finite agreements and mutual co-jIndies, pointing out that in 50
Operation in order to realize the|years time the population of

objectives of the free world.”|Canada might be two and a half
While not wanting the United/times the present figure. This
States to “interfere” in the in-{ would present a terrific potential

ternal affairs of other nations, the}market and it was possible that
Sub-Committee said the people/if the price was suitable the West
of the United States will oppose|Indies might find it advisable
further aid unless the Allies dojeven to drop exports to the United









of vital steel.

In Pittsburgh, Jones and Laugh-
lin Steel Corporation, fourth rank-
ing producers, posted work sched-
ules. at plants, | Steel-workers
joined with supervisory personnel
in “setting up” machinery which
is expected to be operating at full
blast in four or five days. The
United States Steel Corporation
it was “making an effort’ to

production at its plants
and in the Chicago area, The
Bethlehem Steel, last of the “Big
Six” to fall in line with the seiz-
ure order, called 5,000 workers on
the overnight shift last night at
the Steelton Pennsylvania plant.

Farnum For
Finland Fund
A fund has been started to

Prmnum nv tne Olympte Cranes

in Helsinki next July.

Do your bit to place Weat
Indies cy on the sporting
map of the World.

Donations can be sent to the
Royal Bank of Canada, Bar-
Ses Bank and the Barbados

vocate,

Other Developments

steel

Amount previously
acknowledged

As the nation’s plants

+» $146.00

Eddine
Bey's

what is necessary to strengthen | Kingdom

themselves,”

They said: “This is not an un-
reasonable condition and unless
they are willing to take action
on their domestic problems we
will help neither them nor our-
selves by recklessly pouring out
our money.”

—UP.



Franco-Tunisian
Crisis Deadlocked

TUNIS, April 10,

Speculation ran wild. as_ to

whether Tunisia’s Premier Salah
Baccouche will receive

confirmation of his new

roared back into production, there B'dos Amateur Water Cabinet today as the Fratioo-
were these other developments in Polo and Swimming Tunisian crisig went into its 15th
the critical Steel dispute:— Association +» 26.00 day. With the United Nations

Firstly, Chairman Nathan P.
Feinsinger of the Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board, who has been Steel-
man’s right hand man in the Steel
mediation talks was reported as
set to advance again his proposal
that both sides accept-—with what-
ever variation is necessary— a 26
cent hourly wage fringe package in
the two year contract. Feinsinger’s
Board first suggested “the pack-
age” which the Union accepted but
the Industry rejected an 18 month
agreement,

E. L. R. 1.00

* -

++ $172.00

Total

r



300,000 Telephone
Workers On Strike

WASHINGTON, April 10.
About 300,000 Telephone Work-

ers over most of the United
Secondly, President Clarence| States, stayed away from work
Randall of Inland Steel Corpora-|today refusing to pass Picket

lines thrown around the Com-

i deli ‘i
tion delivered an official industry pany Busldings by striking Wes-

Security Council
today
the dispute on its agenda Tuni-

due
whether

to decide

as to to include
sian eyes turned toward New York

eviving fears among French of-

ficials that the deadline will pass} inee—-whoever

igain and an announcement of
1 cabinet will be further post-

the French
Count J, de

resident Gen-
Havteclocque

—U.P.















and concentrate on
Canada,

e
Truman Will
Draft

WASHINGTON, April 10.
President Truman told his
Press Conference that he will not
accept any draft to run again as

President of the United States,
Truman said he does not plan
to attend the Democratic Party’s
Nomination Convention because
he sees no necessity for being in
Chicago. Asked whether he might
express preference for candidate
prior tg Convention the President

said that he hoped this would
not be necessary.



He said he would campaign on
behalf of the democratic nom-
he may be—to
the extent of his ability, Presi-
dent, responding to reporters who

poned, Both Baccouche and Bey|sought additional background on
Sidi Mohammed Al Amin Pasha}his decision to forego re-election
have been playing hide and seek|campaign said he had decided not
with
eral
ever since the new Premier was] made
named on Margh 28,

to run again sim

y because he
did not want to,

1

Hie said he had
up his mind not to run
again more than a year ago. -
—UP.



reply to Truman’s “seizure speech”
on Tuesday night accusing the
President of a “corrupt political
deal” with C.1L.O. and of “trans-
gressing his oath of office,”
Thirdly, the reaction to seizure
boiled among Congressional Re-
publicans and Senate. Republican
members who considered a pro-

tern Electric Company Equip-
ment Workers. Actually, only
16,000 Western Electric men and
61,000 Telephone , Operators and;
other employees in Michigan, ;
Ohio, New Jersey and Northern j
California were out on strike to
enforce their wage increase dent
mands. Their walkout began four

posal to have it investigated by

Senate iclary © 7 days ago,

Senate Judiciary Committee. But, other Bell Telephone
Fourthly, Philip Murray, who|System employees became _ idle

heads both C.1.O, and Steel Work-jafter Western Electric Strikers]

ers called his top Union leaders
te meetings here tomorrow for full
report on the Steel crisis. The
Union had postponed the strike
five times at Government request.
Management spokesmen said that

with members in 43 States began
vicketing on the orders of Joseph
A. Beirne, President of the Com-
munication Workers of America.

It was reported that the Union
planned to strike at three North

|



the industry is forcing the legal|Carolina Western Electric Plants
test of Truman’s powers and|engaged in (production for the
“wants an immediate court decis-| United States Air Force. These}
ion.” He said the Companies want| plants were at Winston-Salem, |
to “find out if Government ig} Burlington and Greensboro, Tele-
stalling” on the test of legality| Phone Workers now earn about
seizure.—U.P, $1.53 an hour. They want in-

creases from 19 to 23 cents, while



. — Companies have go far offered

- . 124 cents.
3-Power London Week-lorig Strike of 30,000)
Western Union employees who

Talks Broken Off

LONDON, April 10 +
Three-Power London talks be-
tween Britain, the United States
and Italy on Western Trieste
broke off for the Easter week-
end after the Plenary Session this
morning.

Sir Pierson Dixon, Britain;
Julius C. Holmes, United States
‘and Ambassador Manlio Brosio,
leaders of the three delegations
who are seeking to associate Italy
more closely with the Adminis-
‘tration of the free territories zone,
were all present. A statement on
the first week’s discussion will be
issued later.

—U-P.

plans for an Easter week-end in
the country so that he can study

ent’s | the note.

The Soviet note to the Western
Powers of March 11 proposed an
early conclusion of the Peace
| Treaty with Germany.

The Western powers replied in
largely identical notes on March
sian

proposals and stipulating



want increased wages and other
concessions is still continuing
without apparent hopes for any
immediate settlement. —UP.

Novy. 14 Is A Public
Holiday In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.
In Antigua the birthday of thd
heir to the throne is a public
holiday so in view of her Ma-
jesty’s accession to the throne,
the 14th of. November in each
year, which *is the birthday of
Prince Charles will be celebrated
as a holiday.





Studies Russian Note!

free elections in East Germany,|
and the creation of an all-German |
Government as necessary to the|

conclusion of a Peace Treaty.|

The Soviet
Vyshinsky

Foreign Minister}

|
yesterday
in Moscow and h wnd~|
reply.—-U.P, i

summoned} .
the three Western diplomatic rep~-!%
| resentatives
5 asking for clarification of the|}ed them the Soviet Government's





PAGE TWO
——
C C :
i lg
R. AND Mrs. Maxwell C Scouts’ Camp
‘ Halliday of Bromley, Kent ~ : “id WENTY-FIVE scouts of the}
England are due to leave today et 3rd Bridgetown (Cathedral)
for England by the Colombie Group under Group Scoutmaster
after almost three months in George Spencer left Bridgetown
Barbados. They were guests ‘ yesterday afternoon for St. Al-|
first at the Hotel Royal and then “ ban’s Girls’ Schpol, St. James,
at the Crane Hotel, where they will be camping dur-

Mr. Halliday is Cheygman and
Managing Director

Limited, Master Stevedores of
London, Liverpool and Glasgow.

This company was founded in
1892 by the late Mr. Frederic

Scrutton, one of the partners of
Scrutton Sons and Co., the
managers of the old Direct Line
of Steamers which maintained a
regular service to the West Indies,
British Guiana and Belize for
very many years. Mr. Halliday
therefore has had close associa-
tions with the West Indies for
many years and came to Barba-
dos to observe cargo handling

methods both here and in the
other islands.
Both Mr. and Mrs, Halliday

have thoroughly enjoyed their
stay im Barbados and greatly
appreciate the courteous attention
and help which has been extended
to them by all with whom they
have been associated while in
the island.
For Cricket Board Meet
M*: J. M. KIDNEY, Manager
of the Barbados Foundry,
left last night for Trinidad by
B.W.LA. intransit for British
Guiana to attend a meeting of the
West Indies Cricket Board of

Control.
With Shell

M5. BOB DIGWEED and Miss

Yolanda de Gomez, both of
the Shell Co. in Caracas arrived
recently by L.A.V. for a two~
week vacation in Barbados. They
id guests at the St. Lawrence

B.G. Timbers
hg hg by B.W.LA. today
for Georgetown is Mr. C. E.
Twiss of the B.G. Timbers Co.

Mr. Twiss has spent two weeks a

at the St. Lawrence Hotel and

also took the ty to pay
short visits to St. Vincent and
St. Lucia.

U.S. Consul Returns
we ERNST. U.S. Con-

returned from Antigua
on Wednesday by B.W.IA. after
© short visit. .
Trip

Business
AAR. ALAN PORTER of H. E.
ion and Co., Port-of-
Spain has returned to Trinidad
a short business trip to
Messrs. Cole and Co, Ltd.
Mr. Porter was a guest at the
St. Lawrence Hotel.
Spent the Day
R. JOHN RAHR, General

Mai r of B.W.1.A. arrived
from Tri d by B.W.LA. yes-
terday morning on a_ business

visit and returned the same night.

os
Mix. Elizabeth MacFarlane of
Rochester New York, is due

to arrive by the
Golombie, Mrs. MacFarlane was
here for six February

that she has decided to
weturn after a brief trip to
Jamaica. As before Mrs. Mac~
Farlane will be staying at the
St. Lawrence Hotel.

Pianofo

of“Seruttons -



GASTON DOMINGUEZ

Reguiar Visitors
EGULAR visitors to Barbados
are Mr. and Mrs. Raoul
Dominguez and their son Gaston
of Caracas, Venezuela. Here for
a short holiday over Easter they
are staying a the Hotel Royal.
They plan to return to Venezuela
on Tuesday.
aston is one of Venezuela’s
leading young swimmers and he
hopes to take t in the Swim-
ming Competition between Bar-
bados and Venezuela when a team
from the Barbados Water Polo
and Swimming Association visits
Caracas later this year. Gaston
is ® member of the Casa-Blanca
and Altamira Clubs in Caracas
and he told Carib that in Vene-
zuela they have competitions
every month.

Gaston has now left school. He
was a former student at the
“Instituto Escuela La Florida.”
This is his fourth visit to Barba-

‘0s.
En Route to England
ISS IRIS WALL of Montser-
rat whose father is a well
known Commission Merchant in
that Colony, argved here on Fri-
day. She is on her way to England
to take » secretarial course. She
leaves this evening by the
Colombie. ris’ father is also
Canadian National Steamships’
local agent in Montserrat,

Crucifixion at St. Barnabas
TAINER’S CRUCIFIXION will



be rendered tonight at St.
Barnabas Chi: t 7.30 o'clock,
Soloists will inc! Mrs. S. Cave

Messrs BE. Rocieford, F, Thomp-
son, W. Burke it. Phillips and
D. Jordan.
Will Spend Three Weeks
. L. H. KAPLAN, an Ameri-

can working in the Oilfields
in Venezuela, arrived here on
Wednesday night by B.W.IL.A’s
Special flight for a holiday. He
will be remaining for three weeks
staying at the Hotel Royal.

To Join Aunt

Lie by B.W.LA. on

Wednesday morning for Puerto
Rico on her way to the U.S. was
Miss Ophelia Williams of St.
Simon’s.

She has now gone to join her
aunt Mrs, Idalia Harewood in
New York.

MR. GUY JONSON, Professor of Music at the Royal
Academy, gave a Pianoforte Recital at the British Council,

Whitepark, on Wednesday

evening. He arrived in the

island on the 3rd oe to conduct the examinations of the

Associated Board o

Mr. Jonson was educated at
Highgate School, London and at
16 won the Ada Lewis Scholar-
ship to the Royal Academy of
Music. He also won eleven prizes
for piano playing and these in-
cluded the MacFarren Gold
Medal, He made several appear-
ances at the Queen's Hall as
conductor and solo pianist with
the R.A.M. Orchestra under Sir
Henry Wood and meanwhile his
Studies with Tobias Matthay
were continued. He wags later
appointed to the Staff of the
obias Matthay Pianoforte School
and elected an Associate of the
he Academy of Music in

He also directed music for bal-
let and has collaborated with
Edwin |Benbow as duo pianists
for this medium, He is much oc-
eupied as adjudicator at the com-
petitive musical festivals in Lon-
don and the provinces.

Wednesday’s programme did
not include any British Compos-
ers but was a full one. The se-
lections which were difficult ones

pils of
ye them and
some Pieces, though un-
familiar, stirred great apprecia-
tion in the audience at first hear-
ing. The programme was exe-
buted in a manner which indi-
cated Mr, Jonson’s fine technique
and musical interpretation.

Th
e programme med with
three Sonatas—in E Minor, E.
teat and D. Minor—by Scar-
. Was mastered
and though Short gave room fo
r

Bach; it was free

the Royal Schools of Music.



MR. GUY JONSON

with a rich tone predominating
in the Fugue. The playing was

smooth and supple.

Intermezzo in B Flat Minor Op.
117 in contrast with Intermezzo
in C Major Op. 119 by Brahms,
started

on a note of sadness. In

et there was a meve tendency
brightness but sac iess took its
place immediately and it bore

out in every chord. Towar’s the
close there was a coim and sub-
dued melody. The second Inter-
mezzo was short, light hearted
and high spirited. Both were char-
acteristic of the feeling for effect

common to Brahms. Impromp-

80
in form and featured at its best tu in F. Minor Op. 31 and Bal-

TO-DAY’S BARGAIN

STRIPED RAYON SUITINGS 54”

Navy, Brown, Grey
OPENING SHORTLY .. .

PLAIN TROPICALS 54”
Navy, Brown, Cream

WE SHALL BE OPENING ALL DA
10TH, AND OPENING

O'CLOCK, AND CLOSING AT 1 O'CLOCK.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES

rte Recita

Y ON THURSDAY, APRIL
ON SATURDAY, APRIL 12TH AT 9





ing the Easter week-end.

This is the first camp for this
group since its re-organisation
and under its new leadership.
Most of the scouts are tender-
foots who will have their first
camping experience which em-
bodies self-reliance and resource-
fulness. This camp will also afford
the scouts the opportunity of liv-
ing in a “home away from home.”

First Visit
AYING their first holiday
visit to Barbados are Mrs,
Reubena Su-Peu of British Guiana
and Mrs. M. McDavid who runs a
boarding house in Trinidad. They
arrived on Monday evening by
B.W.LA. for two weeks’ holiday
and are staying at Silver Beach

Guest House, Rockley.

Mrs. Su-Peu who was in Trini-
dad as the guest of Mrs. McDavid
for two weeks, also spent three
weeks in Maracaibo. Before re-
turning to British Guiana, he
intends to stop off at Trinidad
for a further stay.

Both Mrs. Su-Peu and Mrs.
McDavid are delighted at being
in Barbados They described their
visit here as refreshing.

Solicitor General
M*: W. W. REECE, Q.C., Solic-
itor General left the island
yesterday afternoon by B.G. Air-
ways for St.
Carib that he is only on four
days’ vacation and will be re-
turning on Monday morning.
Resident Tutor
R. B. H. Easter, formerly
Director of Education in
Jamaica and now Resident Tutor
in the Windward Islands for the
University College of the West
Indies, arrived here on Tuesday
by B.W.LA. from his head-
quarters in St. Lucia. He was
accompanied by Mrs. Easter. They
are staying at the Hotel Royal

Mr. and Mr. Easter expects to
leave this evening by the Celom-
bie for the United Kingdom on

leave.
On Short Visit
. AND Mrs. John Challenor
f{ Clairmonte Plantation, St.

James, were passengers by
B.W.LA. on Tuesday for St.
Lucia. They have gone on a
short visit.







































St. Lucia Planter
. G. PURCHAS, planter of
St. Lucia is back again in
Barbados on a visit. He arrived
on Tuesday by B.W.LA. and is
staying at Norwood, St. James.

* Back to Trinidad

ETURNING to Trinidad on

Wednesday night by B.W.LA.
after spending a holiday was Mrs,
Ruby who was a guest
of Dr, and Mrs. Winston Wooding
of Black Rock.

Off to the U.S.A.
MES: EDITH STANTON of

“Sherbourne,” Two Mile Hill
and widow of Rev. Stanton, left
for Puerto Rico on Wednesday
morning intransit for the U.S.A.

l

lade in F Sharp Op. 19 by Ga-
briel Faure, French Organist and
Composer were next, Faure com-
posed numerous pieces both in
opera and chamber music. The
Impromptu and Ballade though
written quite a number of years
ago were only performed in Lon-
don within the last ten years.
Mr. Jonson has the distinction
of being the first pianist to ren-
der these pieces to an audience
in Barbados. At first one would
associate the music with Chopin.
The style, logical and balanced,
shows the bent of Faure’s mind
~—romantic—like Chopin. In the
Impromptu melody of the
left hand predominated and the
suppleness in the right pevenees

e

a smooth accompaniment.
Ballade which was varied was
re-written for orchestra and
piano, Altogether the music flow-
ed easily.
Highlight
The second part of the pro-

gramme started with Etude in D
Flat Major by Listz. His bold
harmonies predominated and the
effects were rich throughout. The
recital ended with Sonata in B
Minor Op, 58 by Chopin.. This
was in four parts—Allegro Maes-
toso, Scherzo Molto Vivace, Lar-
go, and aoe rae on Li
It is said it re

the first movemet to ane ae
symphonies. There was constant
change in moods—first a quick
and lively motion then a slower
timing then tender, It Was per-
fect in detail and finish, The
combination of fingering, grace,
interpretation, and confidence
were al] featured in the pro-
gramme ang Mr, Jonson presented
his musie with all the technique
at the command of a musical
genius.

Thanks are due to Mr. R.
Tucker and Mr. R. Le Fanu of
the British Council who made the
Recital possible.







&

4 0—7.15 p.m



Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
& Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Ray's A Laugh,
5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15
p.m, Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Mer-
chant
Record Revels, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
Up and Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m,
The News, 7.10 p.m. News talk

7.15—-10.99 p.m

:

4
BARBADOS_ ADVOCATE



“A AND VAUDEVILLE STAR Judy Garland her
Minnelli, 6, on arrival at Pasadena, Calif. Following
omashing engagement at New Ti

forward to singing engagements in

Liza is the daughter of Judy by ber marriage to movie director Vincent

‘innelli, from whom she is divorced.



Shadows Help t

—A Thorn in His Foot Made Him Miserable—

By MAX TRELL

AS soon as Knarf saw the squir-
tel he knew that something was
wrong. For instead of running down |
the garden path and leaping up the |
stone wall and then springing on |
to the overhanging branch of the
tree, the squirrel dashed forward
for two or three feet, then stumbled,
then spurted forward again, trying |
to = the stone wall. |

ut now Knarf noticed that one!
of the squirrel’s front legs doubled |
under him.

“He’s hurt!” Knarf said to him-
self.

And the next moment the squirrel}
tumbled on his side, rolled like a)
lop-sided ball, and came to rest)
with a bump at the foot of the wall. |
Knarf ran over to him. |

Squeaking Noises |

The squirrel was making hurt,
squeaking noises as Knarf asked:
“What’s the matter with your log m
sue” not my leg. It’s my foot. Oh! |

rn

“Let me look at it,” said Knarf. |

The squirrel didn’t want to let |
Knarf look at his foot. But Knarf
said: “If [ look at it and see what’s
wrong, I'll try to make it better
— You'd better let me look at
ec."

Finally the squirrel sat up on his
hind legs and held his hurt foot out
in a of him for Knarf to look |
at it,

“There’s a thorn in it,” said |
Knarf.

“Oh!” said tho squirrel.
“We'll have to take it out.”
*No, nol” The squirrel tried to
pull his foot back. P

“Why not?”

“Tt will hurt, that’s why!”

“But it hurts now, doesn’t it? |
It may hurt just a little bit more |
when I take the thorn out. But once
it’s out, your foot will soon get all |
better again, If you don’t let me
take it out, your foot will keep on
hurting worse and worse.” |

Finally the squirrel consented to |
let Knarf take the thorn out. Knarf
did it as gently as he could, But it |
did hurt a little nevertheless, “It |
can’t be helped,” said Knarf. “There, |
it’s out!”

Knarf showed the squirrel the
thorn that was causing all the
trouble.





B.B.C. Radio

FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 18 1
19.76M 25.53M SLIM

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Ivor Moreton

Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m.

6,

a

JUDY IN REUNION WITH DADGHTER

Fie

400—7.15 p.m







Liza

daughter,

|

a
Angeles and

I

‘Sen,

|

(International Soundphoto )

ee.

he Squirrel



The squirrel stumbled along on
his sore foot.

“Humph,” said the squirrel; “that
can’t be it!”

“But it is,” said Knarf.

“That little thing!” said the squir-
rel. “Oh no indeed! It felt much
bigger than that. I’m sure it’s still
in my foot.”

Knarf chuckled. “Try to walk
now. You'll see that it doesn’t hurt
any more.”

Going to Hurt

The squirrel took a little step. He
was quite sure that his foot was
going to hurt. But to his surprise,
it didn’t. Then he took another step,
“Why, it feels fine again! I guess
you did really take it out, But how
such a little thorn make such
hurting?”

Knarf said: “There fsn’t room in
your foot for anything else, not
even for the tiniest thorn, Once it
gets in your foot, it makes every.
thing so crowded inside your foot
that your whole foot starts —s
And when your foot aches, you can
tun. And when you can’t run, you
fall. And if you fall often enough,
you get yourself hurt in other
places, So that finally you ache not
only in your foot, but from head to
foot. That’s why you have to take
the thorn (or the splinter) out right
away.”

The squirrel was very happy. He
ieaped on the stone wal] and sprang
away, into the branches of the tree,

‘ chirping: “Thanks, thanks!”

Programmes

w
0.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30
2m, Music for Good iv.
SATURDAY, APRIL 12. 105"

19.76M 25.53M 31.42M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Northern
Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Co
Week,

mposer of the
5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing,
.00 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15

p.m.
Heve A Go, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up

nd Programme Parade, 7.00 pm. The

News, 7.10 p.m, News Talk.

25.03M 31.32M

7.15 p.m. West Indian Diany, 7.45

Scottish Orchestra; 9.30
From the Third Progamme; 9.50
Interlude; 10.00 p.m. The News,
p.m, the Editorials;



7

‘reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 0.45

bake

Music
Fanta:

1510.30 p.m 25.53M 31.22M

7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m.
ports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

p.m,
Time, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety



re











i

Rupert and Bill take a short cur

“Oh no, isn't,
* over the Common towards che read He pated here =:
wood. On their way they meer | ‘© mi \ —~ ry
Edward Trunk pushing his little po. and he seemed

brother Pompey for an airing, and +
he asks where they are going.
“We want to find Bingo.” says i
Bill. ‘J think he’s in the wood."" a



TO-DAY

GOOD FRIDAY)

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TO-MORROW (SAT.) 445 & 8.30 PM




New Bonnet—28




eading for your Oe.
e com

* Then he must havi
." says the |

© see if he can hel
tle bear.

once."’

me

“THE PASSION PLAY”

(ALL - TAL a

& Continuing Daily

‘O-Radio Technicolor Musical Treat !

“TWO TICKETS TO. BROADWAY”

Tony Janet
ARTIN ____ LEIGH
. 3 93 am. & 1
Triple Attraction
“RAID







Pm



ERS of the DESERT”
Richard ARLEN Andy DEVINE
“CHEYENE COWBOY"
Tex WILLIAMS &

StTex BENEKE & Glenn MILLER Bana”

L“HON epaal 08 a we ST be
R ..., “CHEROKER UPRISING”

| Whip WILSON Andy CLYDE &
1% “COWBOY CAVALIER”

DIAL 4606 Yiimmy WAKRLY & “CANNON BALE
- PRESCCDPUGSS SRE FSSC CSS

Edd
xeae BRACKEN.

Ann
MELLER _

ie Gloria
DE HAVEN __
Spec!
2 NEW THRILLERS
Charles STA
B



RRETT - Smiley
Double !

THE BLUE VEIL”
Jone WYMAN Charlies LAUGHTON —
and a Host of FAVOURITES





j

* We'd berter go back






















Tomorrow
reigghet

MORGAN

For. continuous
Entertainment
Small Island Pride
and The Trinidad
Calypsonians
@



WHITE SWISS STRAW
8 Different Styles ~
These are just the thing
$2.40 to $3.96

HATS

WHITE ENGLISH STRAWS
4 Pretty Styles
$3.89 to $4.41

SHOES ~

Numerous Styles
$4.90 to $6.88

Gentlemen!



SHIRTS

We are proud to present
a very New Type SHAN-
TUNG SHIRT to the Gen-
They are the real

McCoy

tlemen.

Â¥ YOU MUST SEE THESE
Many more Styles for you
Large Stocks in--

SUITINGS
SHOES
UNDERWEAR
HOSIERY

Etc., Etc., Ete.

ie

LET

| THANIS

SERVE YOU



AT ALL
Shows










“RIDERS in the DUSK”



PLAZA THEATRES

at 2 p.m and Continuing Throughout the Day



—Dial 5170
(SAT) 445 & 8.30 PM. tisar

> F99SS994 45050505 S0t OS

59

FRIDAY, APRIL li, 1952



SSS eee ees
TT
Next Door to Singer's

DRESSES

for beach, afternoon & cocktails
BATHING SUITS
A lovely selection in a variety of styles & colours
VYLON UNDERWEAR
Panties, Briefs, Slips, Half-Slips
PURE WOOL TWIN SETS
From $22.98 for both pieces
NYLON STOCKINGS
From $1.30 per pair ’
BEACH ROBES OF EXOTIC DESIGNS









Under the Patronage of
Mr. G. H. ADAMS, M.C.P., C.M.G., & Mrs. ADAMS

EMPIRE THEATRE

Proudly Presents
Paramount's Runner-up for 1951 Academy Award

“A PLACE IN THE SUN”

Opening Saturday 12th at 4.45 & 8.15 and continuing daily
Mr. & Mrs. Adams will be present at the Premiere
Night Performance — Saturday 12th at 8.30 p.m.

If You Don't Get a Seat on this Night, REMEMBER. . .

There
“A PLACE IN THE SUN”
For You All Week






PASSIT



THE


















TO-DAY (GOOD) FRIDAY AT
EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL
3.30 P.M |
6 30 , 4.90 P.M 445 P.M. | 5.00 P.M
7.20 6x, , 6H,
9D, se, . | 9.00. ow $30, .
Opening Tomorrow 4.45 & 8 30 Opening Tomorrow 430 & 8.16
Under the Patronage of Mr
G. Hy Adams; M C.P.. CMG Louis HAYWARD as
& Mrs. Adams
PARAMOUNT'S MASTERPIPCE

“THE SON of DR. JEKYLL”
“A PLACE IN THE SUN” and

TOMORROW AT 9.30 A M.
“RIDING DOWN THE CANYON”
d

“SUNNY SIDE of theh STREET”

an Starring
“SONG OF TEXAS" FRANKIE LAENE
A Roy ROGERS Double

SAT.

To-morrow At 1.30 p.m
“VICIOUS CIRCLE”

12th
“SON OF DR.

MID-NITE

JEKYLL” and
“SUNNY SIDE OF THE STREET”

OLYMP Ic “SINISTER JOURNEY”

——ioeipeaieeenaadioneneestaistbaetees
Tomorrow & Sunday 445 & 8.15 SAT. 12th MID-NITE

First Instalment

and

Universal Action Serial — “HAUNTED HARBOUR”

“FLASH GORDON CONQUERS L
Opening To-mea@rrow 4.20



Larry Buster CRABBE
———
Tomorrow at 1.30 p.m.
“HOMESTEADERS OF PARADISE

and (VALLEY"
“LIGHTS OF OLD SANTE

SAT. 12TH MID-NITE
WHOLE SERIAL ~—

KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS

THE UNIVERSE” with
& 8
ROBERT MITCHUM in

FE” “BLOOD ON THE MOON"

and :
“TARZAN’S DESERT MYSTERY”

— Starring
JOHNNY WIESSMULLER

SHOES...

FOR EASTER

cee '@ ate the shons for you —
» flattering, and economical!
sper cea Ete Se,





MING MARBAREER ee PPP PISS SFO OPS OIG
vmenew e RER ST GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (GOOD FRIDAY) 4.30 @
8.20 P.M
“THE PASSION PLAY”

SAT








(only) 830 P.M

OISTIN—Dial 8404 “COUNTY FAIR” (Cinecolor)

445 & 8M pm. & Continuing



Rory CALHOUN — Jane NIGH &
a eamahns Saye Cian Virginia “SKY DRAGON” Charlie CHAN
re ohne Mack PECK MAYO in
c WN in |l-CAPTAIN HORATIO HORNBLOWER MIDNITE Special SAT, 2TH
“SHOBT GRASS” (color) 2 THRILLERS |
Also & BAND ——— “BADMAN’S TERRITORY”
— EK? SAT. Special 1 30 P.M Randolph SCOTT - Gabby HA
4 : ” “OUTLA Mack BROWN i sy
‘RIO GRANDE PATRPL” Tim HOLT &|/"OUTLAW GOLD" Johnny RIDER FROM TUCSON”
“FIGHTING GRINGO” George O'BRIEN || “ARIZONA TERRITORY” Whip WILSON || yim HOLT —— Rithete wen mTIN..
——————————— J — TT —_Richard MARTIN. -
MID-NITE SPECIAL SAT 12TH ;
Special SAT, 12th 1 SUN. (only) 430 @ & 30 P.M.
‘2 NEW ON HITS | “ROSE of SANTA ROSA “SINNER of MAGDALA”
“OHEROKEE UPRISING” p-HOOSEIRS HOT SHOTS & The Gusatest Love Sivey ver une
Ne dowRGE CaALHER Honan aatten eOMEa B ere | eR
yo AVA ,, [charles STARRETT — Smile TUNE MON. 430 4 8 3. PM %
* “a= es ee: «MON Special 1.30 PM Gene Stratton PORTER'S %
PECIAL mM. “HAUNTED TRAILS” Whip WILSON & MICHAES. O'HALLORAN” -
aa 2 tints “OVER THE BORDER SHOW Scott BECKET?
LAW of the PANHANDLE

‘SIDE

Johnny M ck BROWN

Don McGUIRE — Traay ROBERTS }>
LSSPSE PIPE FCSP SOF OO SOO

=





FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE



*
| Two Girls Sail Across Allantic
° bo ° LONDON were chosen. Each will pay £100
eo 8 Londy irl trangers towards the cost of the voyage.
i 1s ul ¢ vho answeréd an advertisement, Jenefer yormally works as a
ail for the from South- secretary and wanted to visit New
a
‘é

Pacific
umpton on " Sumaay as cooks Zealand to supervise the division
s
Lower Christ Church
With
ust ot oO it it the to sented the country as a whole. Both cd 4 the lor ruise is that her pet
was posed Serve. ’ y as | oth answere an advertise- the long ¢ Si s a
admit to change the Vestry system, Mite vane choot Fo + pe od byes t The honourable member seem- | pent calling for four crew mem- chow Sabby will hav to be left
; the needs of any mode!

aboard the yacht Philante II. of the Carlyon estates. She also
= ; to! M aC soci- ed to have forgotten that the
ae 00 Ge 8 eee eee i 2 ye : = 2 lave for n bers to join the yacht and share behind.
St Michael say Crawford & Talia 0 ‘ive ity, ana Borough SSEie him Whether he expects:

Vestries, the majority if not all of
the new reforms could have been

Why Three Di

The hon’ble senior mi

view with pleasure the passing precaution exercised by all cen~| will have plenty of time to get while she was in Poland, behind

ee Read ting Ss aad nee cotter ‘of the Vestry system. tral governments. | to know each other. The voyage the Iron Curtain, last year. ~

ao f » few Nine ld not three areas because of As a piece! of machinery the Any local area of government) ,.\)) take them across the Atlan- “My passport was impounded,
Â¥, wtord sai could not & Bi tem had | i

with regard had to submit to some measure |+i to the Azores, Jamaica, Ber- she recalls, “but thanks to his
i f ft ll. all th ere Healt Centres, He wis won of control by the central au-| muda, Panama, Tahit; and prob- help I was not detained.”
view, for after all, a ey w . s

see anybody objecting to that to the tie the |
. uately serve thority, since the latter repre-|opivy New Zealand Her only regret about making
attempting to do now, if they did "8 if the member for St. Thomas @ 7 : ae ~ =

member for St. John few mem- mit estimates to the Government, | The girls, Fenefer Carlyon (24) plans to visit Tibet after the
bers of the House whd did not Mr. Mapp said that this was @|4 nd Tomasina Windrum (23) trip. She met a young Tibetan

te Bill ld gi to the I T oo hort

i ‘ ety as it was instituted to meet would give power in the expenses. It was presum- fomasina, “Tommy” for short,

ouncils for the sural areas, wales he Howse belies y Pog con oct 17th and 18th century thinking Government to make grants to|eqd only men would reply. But is a tall, dark ex-mannequin who
a Se eee Se rf local authorities and it was very |of 50 applicants, 30 were women. hopes to do some writing while

» and conditions. :
W. A. CRAWFORD (C) and Mr. C. E. in the basis of election to those PEC@USS it was Proposed tm the Sir, Mapp then referred to the neessery therefore that the |So the two girls and two men at sea
vernmen ou ve suc we

Talma (L), both residents of the parish of bodies and the basis for member- three public health centres in the Junior member’s for St. John
Christ Church, although favouring the institution of
a new system of local government, said in the House
of Assembly during the discussion on the Local Gov-
ernment Bill, that they would fight “tooth and nail’’
against the lower part of Christ Church being in-
cluded in the Mayor and Corporation proposed un-

der the Bill.

Their objection was based on the ground that the low-
er part of Christ Church, with its high rateable properties,
was the main source of revenue in that parish, the other

part of which would be included in the

uthern District

under the new set up, and to attach the richer part of the
parish to Bridgetown would strengthen the Mayor and
Corporation, at the expense of the other District.

They argued that Bridgetown
with its trade and commerce, al-
ready is a big revenue earning
centre, whereas, the parishes or
sections of parishes which would
go to make up the Southern Dis-
trict were considerably poorer.
They therefore felt that the sec-
tion of Christ Church which ad-
joins St. Michael should be al-
lowed to remain in the Southern
District, rather than be included
in the Mayor and Corporation.

The Local Government Bill
which seeks to institute a new
system of Local Government based
on the recommendations of Sir
John Maude in his report on Lo-
cal Government, leading up ¢o the
ultimate abolition of the Vestry
System, was debated in the House
last Tuesday night for some six
hours or longer, and referred to a
Select Committee of the House
after having been given its second
reading.

Among other things, the Bill
provides for the division of the
island into three areas for the pur-
pose of local government admin-
istration, having a Mayor and Cor-
poration and a Northern . and
Southern District. Provision is
also made for the lowering of the
franchise to enable the masses to
play a greater part in conducting
the affairs of local government,

During the debate on the Bill
last Tuesday night.

as lightly as possible on the land-
ed and mercantile sections in the
various parishes.

Social Services Neglected

The result had been that by
and large, the social services to
which the parochial bodies should
attend had been left largely un-
attended, and there had been wide
spread suffering among the poorer
classes.

It was therefore easy to under-
stand the remarks of the intro-
cucer of the Bill when he said
tnat the whole island haq been
‘waiting its introduction, and
that generally speaking, there
had been wide spread interest as
te whet would take piace in the
matter,

He said that while commitiing
themselves to reform the system,
it did not follow that there should
be such widespread mis-interpre-
tation in the attitude adopted by
the hon’ble junior member for St
John, and the hon’ble junior mem-
ber for St. Andrew, whose conten-
tion had been that while the
Vestry system needed considerable
amendment and improvements,
that was by no means the con-
demnation of the system itself. In
other words, the present system,
with some important changes,
could be made to produce better
results,

As the member for St. John

ship to the bodies, the result
would have been the same. That
was merely a change in the
nomenclature.

There was no reason while
they were considering the exten-
sion of the franchise for the
Vestry, and the lowering of the
qualification of the membership to
the local government, why vy

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



‘Now listen, Nye... 1!”

could not introduce a more mod-
ern terminology for the classifica-
tion of the new government
bodies.

He personally felt this way
about it; “that the Vestry was an
assembly of parishioners for the
purpose of conducting the affairs
pf the parish. The new council
would in effect be the same thing.
Since the term Vestry gave the
idea of something three hundred
years old, there was no reason
why they could not follow mod-
ern ideas, and classify the insti-
tutions as Mayor and Corpora-
tion and Mayor and Councils.

Having said, he would say
that there was no getting away
from it that the Bill to intro-
duce a new system of local
government was long overdue,
and the of the com-
munity were due to Mr. John

colony, that the Government
wanted the people to believe that
it was decided merely to establish
three areas for local government
administration.

It seemed to him fantastic that
Government should base the leeal
Government system on the

minor
issue of public health centres, Tt |

was fundamentally more’ logica)
.o assume that public health ¢en-
tres would follow the division of
the island into areas for local
government administration. :

There must be, and he felt
there wads, some other fundamen-
tal reason which compelled the
government to the decision to
divide the island for the purpos«
of local government administra-
tion into three areas rather than
six,

It seemed to him that the rea-

peor was not completely disasso-

iated from the political aspect
of the question, because no -
ernment could expect to convince
intelligent people of Barbados
that merely because in the Pub-
lic Health Bill it was proposed to
have three public health centres,
that for that reason, a more im-
portant issue like Local Govern-
ment administration, must rest
on the decision on public health
centres. That, Mr. Crawford said,
was nonsense,

Mr, Crawford observed that all
one had to gain from the erec-
tion of three public health cen-
ives instead of six was that they
spent less to erect three, but to
compare the cost of three public
health centres with the effective-
ness and efficiency of having an
adequate number of areas for lo-
cal government administration
could not be reconciled,

He criticised severely the sug-
gestion made by Sir John im-
puting to the people of Barbados
that the masses who would have
a greater part in the administra-
tion of local government were
irresponsible and incompetent,
and attacked the proposal in the
Bill which provided that the
various councils would have to
submit their Estimates of Eix-
penditure to the Governor-in-

speech as nothing else than a
defence of the Vestry system.
Continuing after Mr. Vaughan
had risen on many occasions on
point of order to deny that he
tad defended the Vestry system,
Ir. Mapp said that the Vest
ystem had the vitality of a snail.
lacked life and any system of
overnment which was not a liv-
ig organism should be allowed
» die.
If they took one function only
of the system, that eS eroriing
voor relief, they wo realise
che utter inacequacy of the ares
tem. Could they be satisfied
with a areas xo ie itself per-
petuated the ‘idea pal
instead of curing it? That
what the system of poor ef
and those antiquated institutions
-almshouses did. Surely any
enlightened person in this the
twentieth century, should realise
that such a system needed far-
reaching reform such as was pro-
posed in that Bill. They were
proposing not to put new wine in
the old bottles, such as was pro-
posed by those who m
wanted to see the present Vestry
franchise extended, but to put
new wine in new bottles.
Important Change
Mr. Mapp said that one of the
important changes which the Bill
would bring about was that in
the system of local taxation.
There would be ‘uniformity in
rating and uniformity in valua-
tion. At present, not only did the
burden of taxation fall more
heavily on .those least able to
bear it in one particular area,
but tihe poorest parish very often
had the heaviest rates to bear.
There was a perpetual outcry in
the parish of St. James against
the rates on houses, which were
usually higher than. those in oth-
er parishes and had to bear high
increass at times when compared
to those on land, It was hot ne-

” ae
cessary to repeat what his col-; @ Paradol tablet? BY
league had said about the farci- css
cal nature of valuation and aud- |
iting, and they should welcome

the institution of Government
auditing

a safeguard as that of approv-
ing estimetes. “fe who paid the
piper usually calted the tune.

In conclusion Mr. Mapp said
that the new system would not
act like a fairy wand. No system
in itself was perfect and its suc-
cessful working would depend
eventually on the persons who
would be put to operate it. Just
however as the introduction of
adult suffrage had led to no. di-
minution in the standards and
ability of that House, putting

aside the political complexion, |

so the changes in local govern-
ment would lead to nothing worse,

He saw no reason to compare
themselves with Trinidad as the
senior member for the City had
done. The Bill would set up im-

proved machinery to meet the |
needs of the people and he had |

no doubt that the community
welcomed the change and would
make a success of it.

Abolition Long Overdue

Mr. L. E. Smith (1) said that
the question before them was
whether or not they were going to
abolish the Vestry system. Speak-

ing for himself it should have been |

abolished years ago.

One honourable member had
however felt that the system
should be improved instead of
being abolished, but he would like
to assure that member that the

hard and fast rules and laws made |
by conservatives and now existed |

in the Vestries, should have been
discarded ever since

Pointing ‘out some of the
anomalies existing in the pre-
sent Vestries Act, Mr. Smith
said that a man who was the

@ On Page 4.

*¢an you lend me.




a

Oho :










and evening, for



' Whiter
teeth in

You'll be amazed at the

wonderful difference Pepsodent
makes to your smile! In just one
week your teeth become dazzlingly
white, brighter than ever before !
Persodent contains a special in-
greciient called Irium—it gets rid

of that dull film on your teeth,

Mr, Crawford (C) said that
traditionally the Vestries of Bar-







sa’ es them white and sparkling !
Rankine who in 1947, as the Executive Committee before the lea them wt P 8

had put it, if they wére able Acting Governor of commencement of the financial

He said that as far as the areas }
to do with the Vestry System



- aa ; ested mmittee be " sre concerned there was no ,

pn Pe rr gery eaees" ta oe what they had done with the ae - to ane = the ques- ho raaaie in numbers, The_honour-

eg yt i 3 yg dl gl os Government, that was to tion of Local ent Re- On the matter of the divi- .pje senior member for St, Baty | thanks to
disapproval of certain of the per- 2%: fundamentally alter the form. sions, Mr, Crawford said he seemed not to have read the rev |

constitutional framework on It might be true to claim that
which the system rested, they the majority of the proposals in
might perhaps have the same the Bill had been framed from
results as with the introduction the Report of Sir John Maude, It
a the eed system of Local ~ ae oer overnm: John Maude had at the same time
ie cen ae ae Aitempt- So far as he had interpreted the proposed other recommendations.
yo gc os ve rm ~ remarks of the hon’ble junior For instance, as regards the divis-
eee Pro a, a more member for St. John, the mis- 10n of the island into three areas
ally a sae ” one a. interpretation was almost inex- for local government purposes. It
Bs, the members of the Vestries ousable, The member made a ee eee y, begs bande une

sonnel of those institutions.

He conceded that within recent
years, there had been additions
to the Vestries of St. Michael and
Christ Church of a few liberal

7 mena G '
would do everything in his port on that point, since it had | Wren x Gree denen t want to leave |
power to see that that part of jecommended three areas. Sir | class—-and have to make embarrass.
Christ Church, with its hotels john had not recommended six ¥q explanations~ it's Paradol ehe
and high rateable properties ,< the honourable member said | asks for, hor Paradol means quick |
to the Mayor }{e agreed that those areas should | relief from suffering caused by
and Corporation, because it )~ named differently and he! periodic pains—headache, too
was weakening the income thought that one should be called | without disagreeable after-effects. |
earning capacity of the South- “Q’Neale Area”, They should) Ask Your druggist for Paradol,
ern District. and contributing = onour the name of men Who had | geiestifically compounded from 4
to that part of the island where jlazed the trail for them to fol- | ingredients, The name “Dr. Chase"
all the trade and commerce jow and they could do no better | te $our spilt ame r hase
were carried on. | Ome rere 22



THEN — Smil 1
mirror again Vil sey
how « week of Pepwodert
makes vour toeth. wihriter
your smile simply cagveling

|





had, down through the years, been
drawn in the main from the landed
class and/from the mercantile
community, and therefore their
main object had been to insure
that the burden of taxation rested

quite clear that if at any time
before they introduced the new
system contained in the Bill, they
decided to lower the qualification
for the membership of the Ves-
tries, and to lower the qualification

proposal of Sir John Maude, but
it was also correct to say that Sir
John Maude suggested six areas.
One must therefore wonder at the
reason given by the introducer of
the Bill for Government deciding

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that had been a pioneer in the popu- |

there were very few members of
the community who did not wel-
come the Bill, and welcome it
with open arms, and with the
possible exception of the junior

than apply the name of one who

lar_movement—-Dr. C, D. oe
eferring to the criticisms by
the senior member for St. Philip
of the section by which the local
authorities would have to sub-

DR. CHASE'S
| PARADOL

seme Quick Reliof from Pain mame





for voters at elections to the the division as they had.
eS: cnet enssasesnssestsissrenseemnssihisnenetin





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PAGE FOUR





THE PEOPLE
OF BARBADOS

“White Servitude’’

By John

Little is known of the actual
discovery-of Barbados, it is_sup-
osed .to have been visited by a
Portugiiees mariner, Pedro a
Campos, in 1536, he gave it the
hame of ‘Las Barbadas.’ No
mention is made of this Island in
the journals or charts of any
European navigator earlier than
the. year 1600; when Richard
Hakluyt,. Archdeacon of West-
minster mentioned it in his third
and Yast volume of ‘The Principal

Navigations, Voyages, Traffics
and Discoveries of the English
Nation,’ published in 1600 in-

cludes Barbados.
In 1625, the
belonging to

‘Olive Blossom,’
Sir Oliver Leigh,
which had set sail from Kent
with stores and settlers for
Charles Weigh’s plantation in
Guiana. arrived at Barbados..
The Captain and some of the
crew landed near Holetown and
took possession of the Island in
the name of the King of England.
They set up a cross and inscribed
on a tree—‘“James, King of Eng-
land and of this Island.”

The Earl of Marlborough,
afterwards Lord High Treasurer
hearing of the beauty and fer-
tility of the Island from _ these
mariners, obtained a patent for

the Island to him and _ his heirs
for ever from James I, Sir Wil-
liam Courteen, having obtained

the sanction of the Earl of Marl-
borough, fitted out an expedi-
tion, the first of these was aban-
doned due to the capture of a
Spanish prize. The second was
successful and the William and
John, commanded by Captain
Henry Powell, arrived at Barba-
dos on either the 13th or the 20th

of February 1627 (new style).
They landed not far from the
spot where the men _ from the

Olive Blossom had landed, They
named their settlement ‘“James-
town” in honour of the reigning
King. Now Holetown.

Captain Powell finding no
economic or food-producing
plants on the Island, set sail for
the Essequibo (then Dutch
Guiana and now British) where
he obtained tobacco, cotton, corn,
yams, cassava, and other useful
plants from an old _ comrade,
Groenewegel. He also brought a
family of Arawaks to teach the
Colonist how to plant and obtain
the best crops from these plants.
With these Powell returned to
Barbados, The earliest labourers,
with the exception of these few
Arawaks were indentured white
servants.

Ligon, in his history of Bar-
bados published in 1647, states—

“The Island. is divided into

three sorts of men, viz., Mas-

ters, Servants and Slaves. The
slaves and their posterity being
subject to their Masters for-
ever and kept and preserved
with greater care than their
servants, who are theirs but
for five years according to the

laws of the Island. Truly, I

have seen such cruelty done to

Servants, as I did not think one

Christian could have done to

another. Upon the arrival of

any_ship that brings servants
to the Island, the Planters gu
aboard; having bought such of
them as they like, sent them
with a guide to his Plantation(

and being come, commands
them instantly to make their
cabins, which are made of

stick withs and plantine leaves.
The next day they are rung
out with a Bell to work at six
o’clock in the morning, with a
severe Overseer to command
them, till the bell rings again,
which is at eleven o’clock, after
dinner at one o'clock they are
rung out again to the field
there to work till six. When
the negroes are brought to us,
the Planters buy them out of
the ship, where they find them
naked, They choose them as
they do horses in a market, the
strongest and most beautiful
and youthful, yield the greatest
price. Thirty pounds sterling
is a price for the best man
negro, and twentyfive for a
woman; the children are at
easier rates. As for the Indians,
we have but a few, and those
fetched from other Countries,
some from the neighbouring
Islands, some from the Main,
which we make slaves, the
women are used in making the
Cassavie and bread in which
they are better versed than the
Negroes, the men we _ use for
footmen and killing of fish,
which they are good at; with
their own bows and arrows
they will go out and in a day’s
time kill as much fish as will
serve a family of a dozen per-
sons for two or three days
They are very active men and
apt to learn anything sooner
than the Negroes, and as dif-
ferent from them in shape
almost as in color.”
An interesting sidelight is
thrown by Ligon on the inhabi-

tants of early Barbados by his
description of Colonel Hum-
phrey Walrond’s hospitality at

his residence “Fontabelle House”,
now “Holborn”. He states—

“Colonel Humphrey i Walrond
has the advantage of all the
Planters in the Island: for hav-
ing a Plantation near the Sea,
the hath of his own a Sain to
catch fish withall which his
own servants and slaves put
out to Sea, and twice or thrice
a week, bring home all sorts
of such small and great fishes,
as are near the shoar: amongst
which some are very large and
excellently well tasted. For
he being Gentleman that
hath been bred with much
freedom, liberty, and plenty in
England could not set his mind

a

Prideaux

so edrnestly, upon his profit as
to forget his accustomed lawful

pleasures, but would have his
table well furnished with all
sorts of good meat the Land

and Sea afforded, and as freely
bid his friends welcome to it.
And I, as the poorest of his
friends in a lingering sickness
and near Geath, found such a
charity with him as I shall
never forget to pay ‘my thanks
for to the last hour of my life.
Of the meals served at ‘Hol-
born,"—“you must expect to
have it excellent; his fancy and
contrivance of a Feast being as
far Beyond any man’s here as
the place where he dwells is
better situate for such a pur-
pose. And his land touching
the Sea, his House being not
half a quarter of a mile from
it, ane_not interposed by any un-
level “ground, all rarities that

are brought to the Island from
any part of the world, are
taken up brought to him and
stowed in this cellars in two
hours time, and that in the
night.”

It was «ound by experience

that the constitutions of the in-
dentured European servants were
unequal to the laborious occupa-
tions of agriculture in a trepical
climate, in which they were
continually exposed to the scorch-
ing rays of a_ vertical sun, It
was, therefore, necessary to
follow the Spaniards, who to pre-
serve the few remaining Indians
of this area (the Indians rather
died than work as slaves for their

white owners), to import Afri-
can negroes to the Colonies for
agricultural labour. A_ leading

dignitary of the Roman Catholic
Church had something to say of
this matter, so it is well to repro-
duce it here as it is only by read-
ing such statemients that one can
get av glimpse of the minds of the
people who played a large part
in the making of history. In the
sixteenth century, Bartholomew
de las Casas, Bishop of Chiapa,
was a native of Seville, Spain,
and held a curacy in Cuba; where
he was distinguished by his hu-
manity and zeal for the conver-
sion of the Indians. He exerted
himself with unremitting assid-
uity in behalf of the injured and
oppressed people. At last the
Emperor Charles V, moved by his
continual remonstrances, made
some laws in favour of the Indi-
ano; and, to relieve them from a
part of the burden under which
they groaned, granted a patent to
certain persons tio supply the
islands of Hispaniola, Cuba, Puer-
to-Rico, and Jamaica with 4,000
negroes annually. The active part
taken by the Bishop has incurred
censure, One historian (Dr. Robin-
son) recordsWhile he con-
tended for the liberty of the
people born in one quarter of the
globe, he laboured to enslave the
inhabitants of another region; anu
in the warmth of his zeal to save
the Americans from the yoke,
pronounced it to be lawful and

expedient to impose one, still
heavier, upon the Africans.’
Bryant Edwards records— “But

the conduct of Las Casas, is not
fairly stated in the foregoing
representation; for it supposes
that each class of people was
found in similar condition and
situation of life; whereas it is
notorious, that most of the
negroes imported from Africa
were born of enslaved parents;
are bred up as slaves themselves,
and have been habituated to
slavery from their infancy. On
the other hand, the inhabitants
of these islands have been so
used to the enjoyment of liberty
in a life of plenty and pastime,
that the yoke of servitude is in-
supportable to them, Las Casas
therefore contended reasonably
enough, that men, inured to ser-
vitude and drudgery, who could

experience no alteration of cir-
cumstances. from a_ change of
master, and who felt not the

sentiments which freedom alone
inspires. were not so great ob-
jects of commisseration as those
who having always enjoyed the
sweets of unbounded liberty.
were suddenly deprived of it and
urged to tasks of labour, which
their strength was unable to
perform ”

_By the year 1636 the popula-
tion of Barbados had increased
to 6,000—not inrluding servants
—of these seven hundred and
twenty-six persons possessed ten
or more acres of land. These
land owners were required to
produce one able bodied man for
military work for every ten~acres
owned; so that Barbados could
protect itself from the French
and Spanish who were enemies
of the English for most of the
early Colonial history. It was in
this year that slavetvy was coun-

tenanced, and a law passed
authorising the saie of negroes
and Indians for life. Thus the

importation of negro slaves ‘be-
gan.

Fairfield May Get
Ash: Arrester

Fairfield Factory may in the
near future instal an ash arrester
which, if working well, will illi-
minate about 75 per cent of the
ash that the factory spreads around
a large area of the St. Lucy Parish

Mr. E. L. Ward told the St
Lucy's Vestry y#terday that the
Directors of the fact ory had re-
cent discussions on the matter and
decided to instal an ash arrester
similar to the one that was in use
at Haymans Factory, St. Peter.



HAPPY EASTER...

From



SPELLMAN GREETS THE COLLEENS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRANCIS CARDINAL SPELLMAN welcomes St. Nicholas Cadets at St. Pat-
rick's Cathedral, New York. The colleens, who hail from Egg Harbor,

N. J., were in town for the St. Patrick's Day parade.



(International)



Emigration--I

By ECONOMIST

The setting up of a Committee
from the Legislature to study
emigration questions and the re-
cent reports from Canada of a
movement to bring the West In-
dies under some form of closer
relationship with the big Dofnin-
ion inspire the hope that, in due
course, practical proposals will
emerge iteading to the solution of a
population problem which is in-
creasing both in size and urgency
almost daily in this island. That
our economic house, so to speak,
has been held together for so long
is due almost entirely to the sugar
industry—a high revenue _ pro-
ducing enterprise which employs
large labour forces both in field
and factory That revenue is all
encompassing in its spread and
there is hardly any member of the
community who, in some way
(great or small), does not enjoy
the benefits thereof. This is an
indisputable fact since the indus-
try contributes the lion’s share ot
the taxes, apart from the direct
rm.aintenance of the muny homes
which depend on its weekly pay

roll. This, of course, is nothing
new. But, it is not , to suppose,
if we continue to tap it on the

presen. seale, that the industry
cannot in crisis times bleed to
economic death with no vital

transfusion available so far as can
be fo,eseen. The industry’s
strength and efficiency should be
the paramount concern of all,

Wide awake observers have
come to the conclusion that a
crisis as between population

density on the one hand and the
means of survival on the other is
not too far distant; amd so, any
steps taken seriously to examine
the obvious need for emigration

and the problems associated
therewith should and, we ven-
ture to say, will receive the

whole-hearted approval and co-
operation of all thinking minds,
It is important that the Committee
in question take a broad and
comprehensive view of its duties,
and the terms of reference should
be framed accordingly, i: this
connection, the Committee would
be well advised not to depend
entirely on the knowledge and
contributions of individual mem-
bers, but to spread its net as wide
as possible during deliberations in
the search for factual information
which will be helpful in securing
positive action towards the goal
in view. The limitations of com-
mittees are well understood; it is
the case, however, that in these
days they provide the most
suitable channgls through which
administrative and economic prob-
lems cf the saope in question must
pass. Nevertheless, it behoves this
important body in particular, when
finally inaugurated, to bear in
mind an old and trite sayy to
the effect that if Moses had been
a committee the Israelites would
still be in Egypt.

We submit, with due deference
to those who may think otherwise,
that this Committee in its early
stages might address itself with
advantage to the matter of im-
n.ediate or seasonal employment
which, although not emigration in
the true sense, can provide a step-
ping stone to it. Moreover, the
experience gained may prove use-
ful. The efforts in this dixection
so far, though seemingly costly,
are not altogether out of propor-
tion to the value of the project on
local economy and, as more and
more experience is gaimed, it is
likely that the rate of such ex-
penditure can be substantially
reduced. Reference was made at
the outset to closer. relationshi;
with Canada. We are unaware
what enquiries, if any, have been
made in the past to secure avenues
ef seasonal employment there. It
is, perhaps, not generally known
that In some parts of Canada, e.g
the Niagara peninsula with its vast
fruit industry (both orchard and
small fruits) and in Southern

Ontario with its tobacco and truck
crop industries, there is usually a
shortage of labour in the late sum-
mer and early autumn at harvest
time. These are areas too where
there has been developed a’ fine
co-operative spirit, farmers help-
ing each other to get in their crops
against early frosts and in the
marketing thereof, Their methods
would repay local study. With the
new outlook towards the West
Indies adumbrated in important
Canarian circles, the labour
position in those areas might be
fully explored at the present time.
There has been in the past, and
still is, a fairly considerable move-
ment of transient labour in Canada
from one area to another, notably
from East to West, during the
great grain harvest; so, the prob-
lem of handling seasonal labour is
not mew to the country. In the
zones mentioned above, the
climate is perhaps the mildest in
Canada and the people delightful
to know and to work with—we
write from personal experience.
There may be difficulties of hous-
ing and so on, but these should not
be insuperable—they have not
pitoved so in the neighbouring
United States,

It is when we come to consider
questions pertaining to permanent
emigration that we face some very
real difficulties and nothing ap-
pears to have been done to solve
them. But, they are fundamental
and cannot be evaded, Let us
suppose for a moment that oppor-
tunities offered to-morrow for
emigration on some scale, what
categories of people would we
select to send? There is probabiy
a certain amount of index card

information on people willing to \

go but what about their ability
to make good? This applies with
particular foree to adolescents
whose numbers is rapidly reaching
saturation point. If we allow for
too much trial and error, and
there is a great deal of failure,
this in itself will be a. dis-
ccuragement to others who might
Bo and be successful. At the
moment, hopes centre on British
Guiana and British Honduras, ter-
ritories not too far distant for
unsuited and timid persons to pick
themselves up and return home,
Our likely emigrants are not quite
in the same category as those who
have gone forth from England,
Scotland and Ireland to settle in
various and djstant parts of the
New World. Most of these know
pretty well if they do not make
good there is little chance of
returning and taking up life again
where they left off. In the
majority of cases, they are farm
hands or people cf small capital,
nct without some experience, bent
cn putting their backs into it for
themselves and families. And, of
course, a number is of the artisan
class who do not usually present
much of a yroblem—they find
their way into established indus-
trial concerns im cities and towns
and soon accommodate themselves
to conditions not too unlike those
they left behind.

Here in the West Indies, we have
to admit it, land settlement on any
seale has been a failure. True
enough, economic conditions, low
crop prices and so on have: not
been specially favourable in the
past and we have often rushed into
it without adequaté study and
consideration; indeed, it has been
carried out on a more or less hit-
and-miss basis as circumstances
seemed to dictate, The costs of
emigration to-lay with land
settlement the gcal are such that,
without fundamental preparation
beforehand of both people and
iand, we would be likely soon to
exhaust the financial resources
ivailable for the purpose, We
imply cannot afford to face failure
once embarked on any emigration
programme commensurate with
present needs.

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ee

“Who owned factories or would



Maude Bill

@ From page 3
owner of a building and land
with the former worth more
‘than the latter would be taxed
greater. If that was the)
» when it came to the man
a factory on land, he want-
‘ t know why the factory
the greater in value was
ed,
were not many of them

ever own them, but the major-
ity of them were the owners of
houseS and yet they were taxed.
He did not think that was fair and
justifiabie. s
He said that no human being
living in his own house had any
right paying taxes. If a man had
er houses rented out he should
be made to pay on them.
Another instance he drew to the
attention of honourable members
was the case of a man who had a
y good piece of land with first
oak yields, low maintenance cost
compared with the man at the foot
of the hill With poor yields and
gh maintenance cost whc was
called upon to pay the same taxes
He did not think that ‘was fair and

ustifiable.
. When it came to the Church he

said that they had to maintain it
in addition to providing a mages
for the incumbent. Very often
many of them did not attend the}
Church as they worshipped else-
where, yet they had to contribute
taxés for the upkeep of both.

He said that it was true that the
personnel of the Vestry made it
worse than the system itself and
it was quite time that they
changed the system. This was a
day of progress and he welcomed
the new bill which had come be-
fore the House.

Majority Favour Bill

Mr. c E. Yaima (L) said that
he had risen to subscribe to the
views expressed by the majority
of honourable members who had
spoken and he was convinced that
apart from one of them they were
directly in favour of. the passing

he Bill. . }

F cine could not expect a Socialist
Government to think otherwise
than to agree to a Bill of that sort
which was merely a corollary to
what had taken place already. By
that he referred to the new fran-
chise under which the elections
to the General oe tea had taken

aw uite recently. ,
“ee was no gainsaying the
fact that the old Vestry system
should be amended and brought
up to date. They were anxious to
get the Bill through and he felt
that the speeches made by hon-
ourable members should be as
short as possible.

He said that there were some
rotten systems existing in the |
Vestries that should have been
abolished. For instance he
thought that the Rector of the
parish who was ex officio Chair-
man of the Vestry should not be}
ellowed to dabble in_ politics,
not even in parochial politics
and they as a Labour Govern-
ment could not let such a state
of affairs continue. i
As far as the qualification of

vestrymen for the parishes was
concerned he said that it was
based on ownership of land or
property of a substantial amount,
but with the new bill it meant that
the average man or woman would
have the right to take part in the
affairs’ which affected them from
day to day.

With this new bill, there would
be a different type of man who
would be a Councillor and would
be ready and willing to see that
social services were given as
quickly as possible.

Unfair to Christ Church

With regard to Christ Church he
said that it seemed as if all the
substance was being taken out of
the parish as far as revenue was
concerned. Christ Church was a
big residential parish especially
the lower part which adjoined
St. Michael.

When they thought of the
revenue which the lower part of
Christ Chureh yielded to the
present Vestry which would in
turn go to the District Council,
they could not but object to that
part with its higher rateable
value, being attached to the
Mayor and Corporation seeing that
Bridgetown was the commercial
centre of the island.

He said that he would fight tooth
and nail to see that this particular
part {of Christ Church was not
excluded from the Southern
District.

He commended Sir John Maude
and@ those who assisted in bring-
ing forward the Bill which was
leng overdue. The old Vestry
system was just a family gather-
ing and must go.

Mr, F. E. Miller (L) said that He
agreed in principle with the Bil)
which had been awaited for a long
time and thought it was lamenta-
ble that they should have to senc
it to a Select Committee, >

embers had a great deal to say
a t the Vestries and the reasons
why they should be abolished, but
the casual observer would agree
that the system just functioned
to perpetrate pauperism. He
thought that it was cruel to look
into the various almshouses to
find men toil-worn after working
all their lives having to depend on
charity.

One point in the Bill that was
very satisfying and on which he
wanted to congratulate Sir John
Maude was with reference to the
question of Committees and sub-
ecmmittees who cculd do a great
ceal of good for the country.

He said that if they examine the}
Bill on this occasion they must
vote against poverty and every-
one would agree that they should
abolish the Vestry system.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) then
replied briefly to some of the
points raised by honourable mem-
bers after
given

|

which the
second

Bill was

its reading gnd

referred to a Select Gommittee.








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FRIDAY, APRIL Iii, 1952

Lorry Drivers Warned

Against Overloading

“LOOK Before You Leap;” “Do not speed” and “Keep
to your left side,” Capt. E. Grant, Superintendent in
charge of Area 3, told an interested crowd at Admiralty
Pasture, St. Philip, on Wednesday night.

Capt. Grant's talk on “Road Safety” was the first of
a series of lectures which will be given in conjunction
with a film shown on “Road Safety” by the Police Visual
Aid Section, Unfortunately the voltage at Admiralty
cee was too high and the Film Show could not take

ace,
he Police Band, conducted by In dealing with» buses, he
Capt. C. E. Raison, gave a pro- warned conductors against over-
gramme of music which included loading which might present a
the calypso “Kitch” and mambos. serious problem. He told con-
To Motorists Capt. Grant made ductors to be courteous at all
the following points. He warned times.
them not to speed and said that He asked passengers not to
they should be extremely careful allow their limbs to project from
when travelling on wet roads. He vehicles and told them not to
asked them to have consideration alight from vehicles in motion.
for others. He said that a bad habit with
Two of the chief offences of cyclists was cutting in and carry-
lorry drivers are overloading and ing more than two persons on the
having overhanging canes. He cycle.
also advised passengers not to sit Attaching a wooden bar to a
on the hoods of the lorries or on cycle for the purpose of trans-
top of cane loads. @ On Page 7



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE

ree rn

ms arr ee





| “Wrong” Nunther
Plate

1

Percy King of Mason Hall St., |
a@ porter, 20, was yesterday fined |
20s in 28 days or 14 days in jail. |
| He was found guilty by His Wor- |
ship Mr. C. W. Walwyn of fraud- |
ulently using a bicycle number |
plate earlier in the day. The
number on the plate wag M.6983, |
| He told the magistrate that he |
had borrowed the plate from a
friend who had not since asked |
him for it.

eric

tr xv suffer harp



bing

; nee are erapen
shows joo
ned Saronan
ulty kidneyactio:.
Other symptems o
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are ackache
Aching Joints and Limbs, Sclatioa
Neur bm, Lurnbede, Getting up
Nights, Dizziness. Nervousness |

Circles uncer Eyes, Summing, itech

ny ssages, ot Ene ano
ag site and F nt Head laches }

and Colds, Etc. Ordinary medicine:



ds of coughs. For theroughly.

I : AMET. has conquered tensof and why it acts so quickly and so
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| get to the root cause of the trouble
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years it has been recommended Famel cases the inflamed bron-

CAPT. E. B. GRANT, Superintendent of Police, who took part in the programme to explain some \ by Doctors, Nurses, Hospital chial passages and builds up

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JAMAICA PREPARES
FOR JET AIRCRAFT

By DAVID WEST
(From The New Commonwealth)
THE Commonwealth Air Conference held in London The new work on the runway
last September discussed the handling, servicing and is being done by the Samanies
operation of the two British jet-powered air-liners — the rea —— er pe
de Havilland Comet and the Vickers Viscount, which are Skilled. labour. Materials such
going into passenger service this year. as limestone and hardcore are
While some delegates did not In January the Government of obtained on the spot, from a
expect the Comet or Viscount to Jamaica authorised the work of mound at the east end of the
visit their countries for a long lengthening the runway at Mon- runway which is being lowered
time, they were eager to know tego Bay. Work on an extension 10 ft, in order to ensure a 1 in

about handling them in order to to 7,150 ft. started immediately, 40 approach.

be ready when the time came. and will be finished in July. It Stones Crushed
Mr. Carl Agostini, the director will cost £35,000, The large stones are crushed in
of Civil Aviation in Trinidad an enormous crushing machine to
told me it would be a very long The runway at Montego Bay is any required size, and even to I
time before he could expect to ideally situated. Travellers ar- gravel for the final topping of the}
see a Comet or Viscount, although riving there find themselves less asphalt surface. Mr. Peter Lopez, |
the runways at Piarco Airport, than a hundred yards from the the airport superintendent, ie
Trinidad, were long enough to sea as they leave the airport me that the asphalt used for sur- |
accommodate the Comet. Now, building, and only one mile from facing the runway came from |
only a few months after the con- the hotels along the coast road. Trinidad, and that the turbine
ference, things are moving rap- Pilots like the airport at Monte- _ rit the Ns brig can be pro-

SECT p , idly in the British West Indies, go Bay because there are no duced In e Island.

A SECTION of the crowd af Six Roads on Wednesday night in anticipation of the coming of hills or trees on the approach, The runway is built through a
jet air-liners. The surface too, is exceptionally swamp. Engineers found a hard

3 * me . — . - _._—- » dimestone base 3 ft. below water
‘ g i o . }level and used this as a founda~
° Be -
it |
° e ® know the smell of parathu 4
O rignt—and the smell of cordi!
V too
om e | O a je an Men like these were pickec

out early on in thelr careers
No waiting around tor them
no Pentagon reports of * insuffi

—WITH ‘THE SMELL OF PARAFFIN IN HIS NOSTRILS’ = ee: sous j.0° capes



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NOTICE

This is to let those Custom-
ers who have booked
Meters know that the ship~
ment expected das been

.
}tion. Surplus water collecting LY
on | round the. runway a eimares by aes “~ uy wn R.
|means of three pumps. Periodically
sea water is let into the swamp coear can fix same after (
THE BARBADOS GAS

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SaaS
——_——
SUN. |

quitoes which breed there.

Jet Routes
Wing Commander L. A, Eggles-
Acla, the Director-General of Civil
| Aviation in the British Caribbean
area informed me that the most
Ykely routes for the | Viscourtt
(short distance route) would be

the real fighters and ieaders, from Miami through Montego Bay,

bravely done.
by

HUGH DUNDAS
A HO is going to

\ of tate over when
Sir John Slessor

steps down from his job
is Chief of the Air Staff ?

There is an anxious feeling
among the men who fly our
planes that the whole future
of the RAF. depends en
this choice

Wili the new chiet be a voung
Jet Age commander or one o¢
the old origade ? There will be
despair if the choice falls on one

the old men © > played
musical chairs ith top jobs

nee 1945 There will be excite-
ment if a whiff of youth is
Hected into the service



The only one

HE Air Force List
| uu hed iast April
10ws that of the 20

top men who hold the rank of
ulr chief marshal and air
marshal there is only one who
knows the jet-engine smell of
paraffin

That man is Fighter Commund
C.-in-C. Sir Basil Embry —and he
is at the bottom of the list. He
too is the only one for whom
the nell of cordite 1s anything
bul iu sant memorv of lon
lo



ar in thelr late
r Neurly al) are
Arm ) ‘uvy men who trans-



tempered and proved in the fire
of battle. From among the air-
commodores and more particu-
larly, from the group-captains
and wing-commanders you could
skim off the cream of the R.A.F.

There, cooped in by barriers
of youth and seniority are
many officers who serve jay
in lower ranks than they
as active fighters eight veurs
ago. Yet these, surely, are the
men who should be at the top

Instead of going up they have
gone down—and are held down
When the fighting was over
they were thanked and ordered
to make way for those whom
they had passed when the race
was on,

Many men—war heroes we
used to call them—have done
everything necessary to qualify
for high command But the Air
Ministry rejects any suggestion
that they might be promoted at
least to the positions they held
in the war

Back from Whitehali comes
the answer “Tnsufficient
experience.” And out from
Whitehall goes The Next Man
on The List.

That is the way that the old
men want it. They shun the
proximity of youth.

Picked early

OW different it_is in

H::: U.S. Air Force,
There they believe in

young men for a young man’
job There brilliance an
couruge and personality pay off,
General Hoyt Vandenberg, the
Chief of U.S, Air Staff for the







A great chance

HY shoula it aot
We the same in the
R.A.F.? If Sir John

Slessor is going, the new Air
Miaister, Lord De L'Isle_ and
Dudley—nimsel! a young fight-
ing man—has a great chance to
rescue the service from senile
deca

There is no need to doot out




the old brigade There are
plenty of useful fobs for them
all

But here is a chance weak
up their ram ol musical
chairs, a lance to prevent!
many br nt Oung officer
from leaving the Service in
disgust

And that what the Jet Age
men will do if ft gets around
that thev must wait, for another

“ emergenc vet the chance
they hav !

London Express Service

Factories Blown Up'
VIENNA, April 10

Nassau and Havana; while the
Comet (long distance route) on a
trip from New York would stop at
Nassau, Montego Bay, Venezuela
Trinidad and Bermuda,

Both the British Overseas
Airways Corporation, who will
operate the Comet, and British
West Indian Airways, who
might add Viscounts to their
fleet of Vikings in the Caribbean
are fully aware of the impor-
tance of introducing these jet
airliners to the American flying
public in this area. The Comet,
which has a cruising speed of
490 m.p.h, will fly from New
York to Nassau in approxt-
mately two hours, as compared
with four hours required by the
piston - engined Stratocruiser;



and the Viscount can fly from
Nassau to Miami in approxi-
mately 30 minutes, instead of
the hour needed by the aircraft
now in use on this run.

Ever since the Comet and Vis~

| count first flew they: have been a

Unknown saboteurs have blown! gource of interest and speculation
up and seriously damaged six key! to the Americans, No finer area
factories in Budapest and other) for demonstrating how good thesd
Hungarian industrial centres, ac- British aircraft are could be found

cording to reliable sources.

than off the east coast of the U.S.A.

The report said the plants,! Long and short hauls at devastat-
which include Matyas, Rakosi | ing speeds may have the effect of
precision tool factory iny Csepel| causing the American flying pub-
and Wolfner Leather Factory in| lic to demand that their air-liners
Budapest, were blown up as an|use jet aircraft and, as Britain
act of defiance to the Communist! leads the field in this kind of



all different styles and
types available

From 727
to about $9.00

Call TODAY at your
JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 Broad Street.





For Infermation and orders, contact:

8. M. JONES & CO., Ltd.
P. ©. Box 241
Bridgetown





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Made by
The Quaker Oats Company,






eee

SIR JOHN SLESSOR : eae Be ragime on the 7th anniversary of |transport, and actually has the na :
ferr o fivine in the Kaiser's Bares’ eee ee “Hungary’s Liberation” by the goods. coming off the assembly NO rick
! fwo men who are tipped to | Red Army. line, this country might suddenly
m One “step down succeed him are General Lauris He added that Hungarian Com-|have an influx of dollar orders
r Norsiad und General Curtis Je | munist authorities have rounded | provided that early delivery can
2 the 4 ee h LED ADEETS. . ; i ath tht ee oe up several suspects during their|be guaranteed to the would-be

investigation of the acts.—U.P. | customers





5 DBE OOOOPOOEE
OOOO OFFS SSO SPSS OSS SS ESS I IASI GIS

%,
Ny;



Tam Farm Fresh We take this opportunity to

CONCRETE PRODUCTS LID.

inform our customers and the






general public that the CORNER

} STORE and our PIERHEAD
NOT A SINGLE COMPLAINT BUT | |

(Not the Ordinary Tinned Butter)

I NOT ONLY

COST LESS
x AND
% GO FURTHER
% BUT
% rd

Dozens of Houses, a Church, Warehouses, Filling Stations, Guard Walls,

12-02. ‘Vin in fact, all Types of Buildings have been constructed with our Blocks.

82e,

COMPLETE SATISFACTION STORE and OFFICE will be
Expressed by everyone CLOSED TOMORROW Saturday ;

This is the CHEAPEST & BEST METHOD of building to-day

TASTE April 12th |
J Standard Blocks 8” x 8” x 16) Sic. each }
y Partition * 4” x 8” x 16” pe i
% ap B.B. és Corner or Jambs ,, 8” x 8” x 16” 33¢. » [ex Factory {|
SS " Sy Half Corner ee ee =r | (A viiidenetaiitaes
BUTTER Double End ee ew aie. Me, i
S$ €
$ CONCENTRATE ef Certified pressure Standard Blocks 20 Tons without rupture i|
. I}
$ . 3 ” Partition , 14 ,, ” ” \ ' H
She anusToces MANNING & Co., Lid. |
% of ERS \ 2 | We are prepared to GUARANTEE OUR BLOCKS when used according to i
<< ‘ . i
$ WORTH TRYING! \ : tb tection. }
b Obtainable from a}! Groceries 4 >| VISIT OUR FACTORY at Lodge Hill and be convinced. -- Dial 2798 |
S| }
y | |
: x aoe = il —eeeeleeeeeEeE—E—E—E———— :

















Se penne BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL. Ul, 1952
e TS dt
ADVOGATE = Fourth day of the series ——————— SSS SSS S|



ae Sta y-al -Home LINEN BRIDGE
SS fssee ay ‘
PLAYING CARDS
Britons | prayiné canps
IF THINGS ARE SO TOUGH WHY NoT| 60c. pk.

COME HERE? ASK THE AMERICANS ADVOCATE STATIONERY

By FREDERICK COOK ——==>





Friday, April 11, 1952



,

———

FOR REVISION

THE public ought to be told why the
Barbados Publicity Committee should de-
cide that the expenditure of $600 U.S. on
a small advertisement in the National
Geographic Magazine should not be made,

In the March issue of that magazine
there appeared an illustrated article on
Barbados which, had it been accompanied
by an advertisement, might have provided

















NEW YORK.
|
A WEEKLY meat ration the size of a)
packet of cigarettes. Not much chance of
a new car before 1960. Shortages of fuel.
Cold houses and chilblains. These are the|



















NOTICE







the best advertising this island has ever hs hed, reports Americans are always reading from : pe
had since it started to encourage tourism i : }) ere Mrs, Charteris and jamily England in their daily newspapers, What Will Customers please arrange their Easter Shop-
as an industry. ie Fs sabato”: they do not understand is why so many put}

; : ; ping in accordance with our Holiday Closing Dates.
up with it—when the door to America}

stands open.

Only a tiny fraction of Britons who might}
cross the Atlantic and settle here are doing |
so every year. It is not because Britons are
not wanted here. They are—many thous-|
ands more than take the chance that is
waiting for them, “It just doesn’t make
sense to me,” said a Washington official to-|
day. ie

Since 1924, the United States have been
letting foreigners in for permanent settle-|
ment on a quota basis. Foundations of the|
scheme are complicated. But its purpose is
plain: to let in immigrants on the basis of |/==
national origin to ensure that the largest
flow comes from Northern Europe, thus
supporting “the preponderance of that

strain in American life.” N @ T I ¢ E

Without that advertisement it is very
doubtful whether the excellent publicity
in that magazine will attract one tourist
to this island. °

Because nowhere in the article is there
any mention of tourism or of a single hotel
at which tourists might be accommodated.

Indeed the potential tourist might be GENERAL Sir Frederick Browning’s wife— MRS. “MIKE” PARKER and her daughter
frightened away from this island by a Daphne Du Maurier and children. Julie—picture by her husband,

reference to Barbados being in the hurri- A small brass plate on an un- et, squash, hockey, Rugger, sail- Grenadier Guards, the ist Air-
cane belt and by the mention of oil as a imposing door says “Household ing small boats, and amateur borne Division, and the British
tential indu str ‘ Offices.” You ring a _ bell, a photography. Airborne Corps, the impression—
potential industry. Grenadier Guaréeenan admits In The Picture here in Flarance House—is not
} ‘ you, and then, by-passing a Mike. with his Leica, is pretty ‘Of flerce discipline but of a stac-
Oil and hurricanes are not normally clutter of officers’ rations, you well the official recorder of royal cato charm,
used in the promotional campaigns of ad- ore in a room wiles gives re off-duty moments. This role he His Colours
verti , ; ree impressions at once. and discusses with Baron, a Court His room has not only th
vertisers who hope to attract tourists. th : : seine , as not only the
e first is that everybody in photographer, between sets on neatness but the paraphernalia of
In recent months the Barbados Publici- its °
ty Committee has spent more than the

sight is young. the squash court at Buckingham a leading soldier.
Indeed, nobody over 55 ever Palace. Two colours pegged to a wall
equivalent of $600 U.S. in the negative
action of contradicting false statements

comes into this story of the New He rates ino grace-and-favour dominate the room—the one he
Guard at Clarence House—just house, but lives in Launceston- gave to units of the Airborne
as nobody under 61 came into place, Kensington; and he uses Corps, and the Commanding

originating in Trinidad that this island’s

hotel accommodation was booked up when

hundreds of rooms were vacant, Now it

, ‘ And let those who think Britons unpopu-
yesterday’s story of the Old spool after spool on his children Officers’ Company colour of the
Guard at Buckingham Palace. and the wife he met by chance Grenadier Guards.

has been offered the golden opportunity

of turning Mr, Allmon’s interesting article

lar here consider the current quota (which |

Domesticity aod married ie the Ayrshire gaia interests range thegugh elt has run for years now at about this level) :

teen ot dathesticity. oe His position in the new House- of Englishmen, through nueaer- Most favoured ‘mation, Great Britain, with

ting the mantelpiece and the held is assured, for his employ- ous charities, through all things 65,721 allowed in every year. Next on the

desk are pictures of a dark, &’s status has not changed. He mechanical, through all forms.of | }ist, Germany, with 25,857. Third, Eire, with
1 on Barbados into a valuable advertising
medium for the island by announcing that
this island welcomes tourists and has hotel

accommodation for them when they
arrive.

friendl Scotswoman, once Will continue to be Philip’s pri- locomotion—it is said that he
Eileen ¥ allen and her two child - vate secretary at Buckingham hates to break out of a slow walk |'17,853. OUR DRY GOODS
The rest are-largely also-rans. Poland’s
Instead the Barbados Publicity Com-
mittee has, without giving any explana-

ren, Michael and Julie. Palace. het sooner rather than later
: : ie bY a ae ee Ye ill focus o h t fi . ;
The third impression is of up In his room he smiles “That’s they will focus on a home at Par yearly quota is a mere 6524; Italy’s 5677;
France’s no more than 3086; Russia’s 2798. DEPARTMENT
tion to the public, decided that a small
advertisement in a magazine which cir-

to-date efficiency, for nothing the lot, Pat,” to Miss Thomas, his 12 Cornwall,
could be more up to date or effi- secretary. And at that moment _. There live his wife, Daphne du
49,421 WERE MISSING ’
Of the 65,721 Britons who might have ILL REMAIN OPEN
culates throughout the world and is to be
found in nearly every club library of any

Our Store will be closed all day SATURDAY, 12th

April and will re-open on TUESDAY, April 15th.





Apu.

C. S. Pitcher & Co.

4472

Phone:

o




















































































his signature to black-bordered Lieut.-Colonel Martin Char- "amed Mouse.

letters. teris was until the accession Pri- A happy man, Sir Frederick.
This is Lieut.-Commander vate Secretary to Princess Eliza- A man who heard the Princess’s

Michael Parker, aged 31, late of beth. That office he no longer speech of self-dedication from

Melbourne, Equerry to the Queen holds and his room looks like a South Africa and said to him-

and the Duke of Edinburgh: and clearance sale. self: “I will serve that young

Private Secretary to the Duke. He bears out the theme of this woman,” A man who is now self-

cient than the buzzing, twinkling in comes Charteris. He does not Maurier. and his three children—
come to the U.S.A., still the land of oppor-

inter-com. at the side of the man send a memorandum that he is We,are back to the domestic note
tunity, last year—how many did? A total
ie 16-300. ON SATURDAY 12th APRIL

at the desk, who is answering to calling. He pops in—from the —Tessa, 18, Flavia, 14, and
its cries of “Mike” while putting room opposite. Christian, rising 12. And a dog

Gone to waste were 49,421 hard-

to-get quota numbers which thousands in



" A This is his Office. The wife Household. He is young—38. He dedicated to that service. 7
importance is not as effective as money and children in the pictures are is domestic, with a wife and three From this man, we should not other lands would have sorampled Pi UNTIL 4 P.M.
spent in other forms of advertising not his. And he strikes the keynotes children, aged six, four- and two, be surprised, stems the new| In 1950, when the permissible quota was



: : : of the New Guard who have in Ingram-avenue, Hampstead. spirit that is beginning to per- > S
i disclosed. And this decision has been |been managing the immediate He is efficient. vade thé ‘mafiagement of royal|tee. Same. (and no unused numbers may be
made despite the recommendations made giteics a the, Pouwent, home He ia, in baskground if not in affairs, carried forward from one year to the next),
ving, and efficient royal couple, approach, part of the old tradi- He realises—though h i
‘ by the New York Agents of the Barba-_ Mike Parker is something new. tion. He is Etom Sandhurst, the be the last to alegre Panic 17,155 took the opportunity offered, 48,566

dos Publicity Committee that a small

advertisement im the. National Geo-

graphical Magazine would be an excel-
; lent means of advertising the island.

He is a ote ri ae eee one lipary eres the man who ters openly—that equalisation of} Numbers were not taken up. It has run for
man to be brought into the royal was Milifary Intelligence chief in wealth has left the Monarch, .
entourage. Palestine, the brother of the Earl with great houses and private years now at about the same level.

: . 1
True, he sits there, ingenuous Wemyss. estates, all but isolated, Highest year in the past decade was 1948, DA COSTA & Co z itd
looking, in black jacket and Out of it all, though, has come The goal, as Sir Frederick wi .

' ; : in. ar later the de-
striped trousers; and his manner a quick smile, a taste for humour, might well see it: is to re-estab- when. 27,774 came in. A year lat

and accent prove that Xavier practical and otherwise, and an lish links with the people, and|Cline set in again, with a total of 23,774. All- DRY GOODS DEPT.
College, Melbourne, has nothing unsnobbish friendliness. with

" 1 ever-widening circles of| tj i 3¢ 1274
to learn in social’ graces from He has, off guard, a look older their representatives. time low mark was in 1933, when only
Britain’s best public schools, than his years, which may be And Lastly— of the permitted 65,721 thought it worth

Gaiety... some legacy of a wartime tor- One man, now at the Palace,{while to cross over and try the new life in
But he punctuates his work Pedoing but which is more prob- may yet have a deciding voice in i ‘ Le = = 2
with a gay laugh, naval slang, ably a sign of conscientious ap- fulfilling all these hopes. He is|(©TC4

and a first-name informality Plication to a strenuous job. the senior assistant to Sir Alan} By contrast, 5207 Italians came over in
with colleges that spell a novel All this, however, vanishes Lascelles,

Private Secretary to 5 ‘
approach to protocol. Not that with the smile—and especially the Queen, and his naturel pues 1949, out, of a total quota of 5790. In 1061 SCO / ] AND *S BEST
protocol is in danger. For behind with the smile that goes with his cessor as Nb. 1 royal aide. the French quota was 3086—and 2900 came :
the exuberance is a tough grasp disconcerting switch to “duck- This is the diminutive Sir

If the Barbados Chamber of Com-
merce, aS was reported in this newspaper
yesterday, is considering the purchase of
2000 copies of the National Geographic
Magazine for March with the idea of
circulating them to potential visitors to
Barbados they will be well advised to in-
clude with the copies sent tourist litera-











; : as : , in; almost as many Germans, with their
z _ a of ceremonial and what is due. shooting” Arabic, which he pick- Michael Adeane, only 41 years ph lg 4 ‘. va :
ture supplied by the Publicity Commit- He is there because, the son ed a in Palestine. F of age. His grandfather, ‘Lord|25,957 quota, arrived in America as Britons is
‘ ‘ of a captain in the Royal Aus- ow he is winding up his job. Stamfordham, was Private Sec-| qj i : i
tee. But the suggestion that without on tralian Navy, he went—curious- It is almost certain that he will retary to George V. That is back- gre wien S181 | Aram Howland, wee ne
advertisement’ of Barbados as a tourist ly enough: it we cssien—inte the go to the Palace as an Assistant ground enough. *"!of 3135, 3102 emigrated; even little Portugal
’ : ? Royal Navy. rince p, by Private Secretary to the’ Queen, But, more important, Adeane, j

} retin Mr. Alimon's article in the March quite another route, went into We are back in Parker's room, of all the Palace officials: has an sent, 994 ot her permitted makes ect

issue of the National Geographic Maga- {the Royal Navy, They met. Tlicy and in comes a man—there is outlook which is closest to the

¢ zine is going to bring a single tourist to
Barbados cannot be entertained. The
mention of hurricane and oil may have
quite the reverse effect.

stuck. this popping in and out all the Queen’s own. ,
And while Parker, invalided time—who is welcomed with We are left with a final aspect ONLY 7 PER CENT
out with stomach trouble, was “Hella, ‘Hoy’.” | Herg, readily in this series. The Queen has a

working with a rope firm in smiling, is the doyen of this de- consort. He is the first to whom Said the State Department in Washington:

Scotland the call came. Philip partment, the informal but for- she would naturally turn for in-|“It is of interest that although the British
was marrying Princess Elizabeth. midable Lieut.-General Sir Fre- formal advice.

3 i oO ‘ -
Would he come down as equer- derick Browning, who was Therefore tat us examine the quota wo raised 0 65,721 under the ‘na
ry? He would. Comptroller and Treasurer of role of Philip and those in his| tional origins plan, at no time with the ex-

BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY



















The young men have much in Princess Elizabeth’s Household. family who were brought nearer i ¢ i * ; s
common, including a_ flair for But even with the man who the steps of the throne by his ception of 1980 and 1931 did the number ad A Favourite at all The Leading
HARD CURRENCY Navy-style practical jokes, crick- commanded the 2nd Battalion, marriage. mitted exceed 7 per cent. of the admissable. Clube
Head s pa cp ee aes per eee ee ee ey es) The Irish Free State exhausted all of its .
j ers ay cs" ¢ ‘ : ’
TOTAL tourist earnings from hard cur- Our * Self. Conia ny ST iilie Such Licek diated, ‘ata of that feeling which is an essent- een 17,853 in 1930 and 38 per cent. of it e
ae ee eae i A © jal to a happy and lasting Fed-j1n . t
reney areas during the seven months Jin, tne gditor, the Advocate can be blamed for allowing this Suton sep hel intising etl In the tw Veet alaheat ABC a Ask jor SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY
period beginning September 1951 and SIR,—I was hoping to see a ‘© happen, but I should suggest 4 spirit of West Indianism rather 3 e OVERS JURE Ary ;
ending last month now exceed in value | further reply to Miss Cecile Wal- that in future a careful inspection than insularism, there was a terrific demand for German at Your Grocer.
adh cott’s letter. It is one thing to Should be made to prevent snakes Our great statesmen are bat-|quéta numbers, but the British did not move
" one million dollars (U.S.) make pronouncements, but anoth- being landed with cargo. tling and will continue to battle|% ’ Pato .
Combined dollar earnings from the {2% to explain the basic reasons ,, |. L. B. CLARKE. for Federation, but it is the youth}above normal. This leads American popu- SSS = SS
: which lie behind them. The lat- Tudor Bridge, of these islands who will face the||ation experts to. believe that immigration
United States and Canada are 967,468 ter are seldom understood by the St. Michael. final battles andl sweat for thef. P yee: : 8
(U.S.) while 262,489 Venezuelan bolivars man in he street Wee, cage 9.4.52 inevitable victories. into the U.S.A. is intimately tied up more
r : absence of some explanation, is ay ey | ie It is the immutable conviction | yj iti $ : oasis 1}
were earned during the same period. |fikely to regard the declarations Patience And Prudence «at the young people of the West with political oppression and racial. perse ORDER
f There was a decrease of dollar earning |0f the church as arbitrary. To The Editor, The Advocate Indies are the ones who can be|Cution overseas than with hard times, which

Cecile Walcott seems to throw SIR,—With reference to Mr. Shil- most successful. in building a ; {
scorn on the matter of self-con- stone’s letter published in yours West India spirit that impels me are something that will RAPS.

trol and it is here for one thing of the 5th instant, correcting an to gather thé youth of the Britishf “Just the same,” said an American spokes-
that she slips up. All would rec- error which was made in 7 =

from the United States during, March as
compared with February, only $134,280
(U.S.) having been earned in March
while receipts during February were
$176,005 (U.S.)

the Caribbean under the standard of : ; :
ognise, of Course, the ideal of self- article published in your paper a new anthincreasing spirit or|man, “we wonder sometimes if things can
control, and the church is always of the 4th of March, and the arti- brotherhood. sh i 5 a
busy urging it. But where self- cle on page 193 of the B.H.M.S. The Association will have an be as tough in England as we are led to be
control is dificult and seemingly seurhal Vol. VIL. August, 1940. advantage over groups which|!ieve.. People certainly do not seem te be sD
“impracticable,” the question is This correction will surely be keep Federation as a mere infer-|j ~
not solved by. taking the line of deeply appreciated by those of the jor re infer-}in much of a hurry to leave. One of the

AND et
companion to their main ous : + itain—
oh, sure, we want them just aa keenly asi} ~~ SANDWICH BREAD

least resistance. The advocacy of public who indulge in a bit of programmes. We will exist only

artificial means of birth preven- history. for developing a national men-
ever we did—may be the difficulty of bring- FOR THE WEEK-END
ing money with them. A man with business

tion (it is prevention rather than The substitution of the word tality and bringing the B.W.I. to
plans cannot very well move if the home

control which is the point) lessens ‘Patience’ for ‘Prudence’ seems to the ultimate condition of hon-

the sense of responsibility for be a very common mistake, and oured union.
government won't let him have his capital, (
whatever it may be. ;

self-control and encourages just was made prior to the publication There will be Hrinchés in each
the opposite vice, of self indulg- of either of these articles. It was island; in Jamaiga and Antigua
ence. That is why all schemes made by Mr, L. M, B. Meyers in the movement is fbeing set afoot.
PREFER THE EMPIRE?
“Another factor’ we have always noted is
full employment. When a country has that,







Canadian dollars earnings on the other
hand increased during March $71,665
having been received as compared with
$62,550 in February.

There was a further slight drop in
earnings of Venezuelan bolivars during
March, 29,805 being received as compar-
ed with 30,889 in February.

The tourist season has not yet ended
and dollar earnings will continue in a
lesser degree throughout the year.










for artificial prevention of birth his article ‘The Early Jewish We are yet yoling as an or-
are known to fail. History of Barbados,’ published in ganisaticn, but we feel sure that
It is not for nothing, therefore, ‘The Christmas Clarion,’ 1936. soon we will be an association of
that the church is opposed to the Mr. Meyers quotes — ‘On each of youth establishing and strength-
practice of artificial birth preven- the four sides is a marble statue ening links, political and other-
tion. The vast experience of the representing Justice, Fortitude, wise as we grow up together.
church in matters of morality Temperance and Patience.’ The Proud of our country and de-





















entitle deep consideration, and inscriptions to these read as fol- termined to resolve its high des-|few leave, however poor their living stand- MEAT DEPT. SPECIALS ie la
But the monthly statements of hard indeed it would be presumptuous lows:— tinies we -will_ strive on together, " ; 5 3 s
; ‘which ived b to ignore it; and to accept in its ‘Do Wrong To None.’ ;ARFIELD BURTON, |@ds may be compared with what they could|}{ Milk Fed Chickens— Ox Tongues
the hanks and which have been recorded ot 'who ite realise the lias: ‘Be obee-Mindea” ieee get he, And in Britain you have thelll sm rea pucts= | Goencd Sent
e anks and whic ave been recorde 0. who little realise the disas- ‘Be Sober-Min Pe , Antigua, } a ated : ba sae a s Sorne:
SNEED nebreba during: ths t trous consequences of their ideas ‘To Bear Is To Conquer.’ 5. 4. 52. cradle-to-the-grave social security system ; $1.25 per Ib. Corned Mutton
. paper during the past seven if carried out to their logical con- Well if to bear is to conquer, “Bad Marksmen” that makes people feel they don’t have to Milk Fed blag he a Cheese in Pkges.
months prove beyond all doubt, if any | clusions. then the ordinary man is excused To The Editor, The Advocate 2 25 per Ib. Cheese in Tins .
‘ ‘ ,ONICUS” - aking 5 istak * worry. ‘ ;
has ever existed. that after sugar and its ; *“SAXONICUS"”. for making the mistake of quot- STR.—As a pendant to the ex- ‘ y ; Dressed Rabbits 42c. per Ib. Spaghetti Cheese
by 4 , & April 8th, 1952. ing Se TE TAOUEIE ,n, Cellent letter of Mr. I, A, Lynch And, of course, there’s another factor: ain he big 4 32¢, . Ib. Sardines Ba
- “ts, is i - r S AN. stvled “Sir Saeed ok z ce i eef Suet 40c. per Ib. ,
fad cearne ‘ey ae z ee aa, La in Fog -_- eee Fairfield Road , Pee ae aay dee taatemanot te maybe after all they prefer the British Em-||}| ——————-- CeO tt ule
er and se ito ; : . statement by|_. an : Sate . ’s C y
and second major industry. sin oe ‘was not surprised when St- Michael, Dr. Samuel Johnson as recorded | Pire. But they don’t seem to be moving out| ao Carr’s Sweet Biscuits
At a period of financial crisis for the reading in your ealumns recently W-£6 Federation League ™-R°,{aituhll Bomwell:— [to your own wide open spaces as fast as one|l| Proven Cod Fillets We have - -_-
sterling area this fact needs greater re- | mately 7” long was killed on the To The Editor, The Advocate “words to express his meaning is would suppose, if life in Britain is so grim. face Gamenee en BAe uM
iti sre ¢ i j ing- vaterfront by someone who was SIR,—-I am founding the West “like a bad. marksman who in-|Do you suppose mwa 118 > - mth! oe ae tenga . 7
cognition here and in the United King Scenes Indian Students Federation “stead of afiing a'single stone at o 3 ppuse ia ve just lost the pio Minced Steak Order a Bottle To-day
dom. It is the duty of the government These reptiles Tam sure have League which will exist for sev- “one object, takes up a handful neering instinct?
o help the tourist industry to earn even | been coming» to this island regu- eral appointed purposes, chief “and throws It in the hopes it World Copyright Reserved } Shop Early for Easter at GODDARD'S
‘ ! . jlariy among cargo from other among which are (1) e encour- “may hit,

more hard currency. West Indian Islands, but

it has aging, fostering and sustaining ENGLISH VISITOR. —L.E.S. i









FRIDAY, APRIL 11,

1952





Woman Not Guilty
Of Forcible Entry

WITHOUT DELIBERATING an Assize Jury at the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found Sylvia Hall of
King William Street, St. Michael, not guilty of a charge
of forcible entry into the house of Edgar Rowe on August

10, 1951.
She was
Acting Puisne

ship Mr.
Counsel in

discharged by the
Judge His Lord-
Justice G. L. Taylor.
the case were Mr. G.
B. Niles for Hall and Mr. F. E.
Field, Assistant to the Attorney
General for the Crown,

The prosecution called on four
witnesses in an effort to prove

its case while the defence called
on two.
The prosecution alleged that

the defendant on August 10 arm-
ed with a document went to the
house of Rowe at Gills Gap, St.
Michael and threw out his fur-
niture and entered *the house
which was locked. Rowe return-
ed only to find his furniture in
the road and when he tried to
get into the house the defendant
with the help of some men at-
tacked him and he was unable
to enter the house,

Edgar Rowe said that a proper-
ty was left to him by Lilian Cole.
The property—a house—is_ situ-
ated at Gill’s Gap, St. Michael.

Before Cole died he built the
house which is on Hanschell
Land.

He used to look after all the
arrangements for Cole. After
Cole died he rented the house
and he received the rent which
was $12. He also paid the land
rent,

In January 1950, the accused
took action against a woman who

was also living in the house. He at-
tended the Court on the occasion.
The Magistrate made an eject-
ment order and the Court of Ap-
peal dismissed the case. On April
15, 1951, he moved into the house

Cole left. He remained in the
house until August 10, 1951.
One day he saw his furniture

outside in the road and the de-
fendant was in the house, He left
the house about 8.45 a.m. that day.
The defendant and a man prevent-
ed him from entering the house.
The man threatened to beat him.
He then tried to enter the house
by another. The same man chuck-
ed him. He then left the house.

Lilian Cole died without leav-
ing a will and no one took out

letters of administration to her
estate.

To Mr. Niles Rowe said that
he never lived in Cole's house
when she was alive. He looked
after her funeral arrangements.
He was charged $148.60 for the

turn-out but he did not pay the
money

He understood that the defend-
ant paid the undertaker, Cole
died in November 1948.

The deceased did not give the
houre to her brother by way of
deed of gift. The defendant never
handed him a key for the house
and he never gave her the “rent”
money.

He was caring the house for
Cecil Cole who was in New York.
He never wrote to Cecil Cole.

META DARLINGTON said she
used to rent a house from Edgar
Rowe. She started to rent it from
January 11, 1950 and used to pay
the rent to Edgar Rowe. In 1950
the defenfant wrote her a letter
in which she mentioned about the

rent The defendant brought
about two to three actions of
ejectments against her but théy
were dismissed. Eventually she
moved out of the house because

she was being annoyed.

Addressing the Court Mr. Niles
submitted that the ejectment
order which task place was valid.
Therefore as Rowe was on the
spot at that time he was violating
the law.

The prosecution had to prove
that Rowe owned the house or
was in lawful possessicn. They
had to prove that Rowe was in
lawful possession of the house at
the time of the entry. Rowe did
not prove that he had an estate.
On the evidence lawful possession
was not proved.

The Court had to decide wheth-
er Rowe was in lawful possessidén
er not,

Mr. Field submitted that Rowe
was not violating the law on that





In next Sunday's ‘Advocate’,
Edwin Rogers will begin a
series of articles on weight-
lifting and body building.
Rogers has had six years’ ex-
perience in the lifting game.

Starting from a skinny
stripling he has developed in-
to a powerful lifter and is the
current local weightlifting
champion in the 181-Ib. class.
His experience and advice
should be of great benefit to
those interested in weightlift-
ing and body building.











cay. Rowe was in charge of the
place. Rowe was renting the place
out and he could not have violated
the law by living in the house
when his things were thrown out.

Assize Jury
Acquit Joiner

An Assize Jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday acquit-
ted 28-year-old Fitz Sealy, joiner
of Hindsbury Road of a charge of
effecting a public mischief by
making a false statement to the
Police on October 5, 1951. The
Acting Puisne Judge His Lordship
Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor discharg-
ed Sealy.

Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to the
Attorney General, appeared for
the Crown while Sealy was not
represented. The prosecution al-
leged that on October 5, 1951,
Sealy in a statement to the Police
said that he had given some cop-
per to Samuel Jones to keep for
him and Jones sold it. The Police
made investigations and found
that the statement was false.

First witness called by tne pros-
ecution was Wilbert Clarke, Police
Constable at Central Station. He
said that on October 5 at about
2.30 p.m., the accused reported
that he had given Samuel Jones
26 pounds of copper to keep for
him. A statement was taken from
the accused and he carried out
investigations.

(At this stage the statement was
read to the Court). He interview-
ed some men about the matter and
also took statements from these
men,

Samuel Jones,



40, of Deane’s

Village, St. Michael, told the
Court that he has known the
accused for some time. On

October 3 he saw a man selling
some copper and the next day
he saw the accused at his work-
shop, He told the accused that
he had copper but he had no
licence, f

He asked the accused to keep
the copper for him as he (tha
accused) had a licence. Later the
same daf the accused inspected
the copper. On October 5, he gave
the copper to a man by the name
of Blackman. While at the store
of C, S, Pitcher” the same day,
Blackman told him that he had
sold the copper for 6/-. He went
to the workshop of the accused
and told him that Blackman had
got the copper sold at 6 cents per
pound. He handed the money to
the accused.

Later he (Jones) found out that
Blackman had sold the copper for
more than 6 cents per pound. He
then asked the accused to see what
he could do about the matter. The
accused told him later that he
had made inquiries about the
copper and could not do anything
about the price but had reported
the matter to the Police.

Cross-examined Jones said that
he gave 26 pounds of copper to
the accused on October 4 so that
he could get a price for it.

Goulbourne Blackman said that
Jones sometime last year gave him
some copper and asked him to
sell the ee for him. He sold
The copper for $3.00 ang the cop-
per was about 26 pounds. He
handed Jones some of the money.
He could not remember how much
copper Jones hancfd to nim.
After he paid Jones, the accused
asked him (Blackman) for the
copper Jones gave him.

Questioned by the accused,
Blackman said that he had no
licence to sell copper.

Arthur Boyce sald that Black-
man brought 25 pounds of copper
to him and was paid for it. "Phe
accused came to him shortly after
Blackman was paid for the cop-
per and demanded that the copper
be returned to him,

The Police afterwards took a
statement from him.

Cecil Clement said that he
never gave the accused copper
to sell for him.

The case for the prosecution was
then closed.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Vestry Reject
Trade Returns

@ from page 1

seemed to be the one by which
they should be guided in fixing
the rates of the other companies.
He therefore suggested that under
the circumstances, the opinion of
the Vestry being unanimous, they
should deem all the returns other
than that sent in by the General
Notor Omnibus Co., unsatisfactory,
and in fairness to the public pro-
ceed to ra‘e, unless their auditor
recommended to the contrary, the
companies whose returns were
deemed unsatisfactory, all of
whom ply for hire in St. Michael,
and had the protection for being
competed against. He Wuggested
that they be rated at $500 per
unit.

Mr. Mottley said that in view
of the fact that all the companies
concerned seemed to be losing
money, and the Gene.al "Bus Co.,
seemed the only one who Was
making any profits, he felt that
Government must appear very un-
kind in not retieving the conces-
sionaires who made no profit of
the great burden of operating
their ’bus services at a loss,

It was however for the Vestry
to accept or rejéct the returns,
and he for ofie Would propose that
the Vestry reject the returns as
unsatisfactory, and proceed to
1ate the companies concerned.

He was quite in favour of free
enterprise, and felt that every
man who invested money had a
vight to make a reasonable vrofit,
though every ‘man could not pe
expected to make all the money
He felt that persons who carried
on businesses, if they realised a
profit on their busineses, should
contribute their fair share of tax-
ation so that the social {mprove-
ments of the parish and the poor
could be Jooked after,

Extra Buses

Mr. D. G, Leacock Jnr., caii~
tioned that they should not pro-
ceed too hastily, and enquired
eoncerning the number of ‘buses
owned by each of the companies
He pointed oul that a small Tom-
pany had to keep extra buses,
which on the ratio was higher
than a company having a larger
number of ‘buses, and that there-
fore the overhead expenses wefe
in the ratio higher tn the case of
the Small companies,

He suggested that they arrive
at some sort of principle, and
after some caiculations moved
that companies owning 10 buses
and over snouia we rated on the
basis of 9/6 the protit made on a
unit by the General ‘Bus Company,
and 1n tne case of companies own-
ing nine ‘buses or iess, at the rate
of ZS té profit maae on one unit
by the General Company. On the
suggested basis, the rates worked
out at $476 In the case of persons
owning i0 or more "buses, and
$387 in the case of persons owning
nine or iess,

Pollowing a motion to this etfect ”

by Mr. Leacock, Mr, Mottley ace
cepted the basis set out by Mr.
Leacock in favour of his uwn
figure, and the Vestry agreed
unanimously,

On this basis, the following rates
were then fixed by the Vestry.

Pfamond Motor Omnibus Co,
Ltd. with 7 buses $2,667.

Liderty Omnibus Co. with 5
‘bus@sS $1,905.

My Lord’s Hill "Bus Co, with 5
“buses $1,905,

National] ’Bus Co, with 12 "buses
$5,712 plus $300 in respect of a
Gasoline Station in Barbarees Hill

Yonkers 'Bus Co, wit& 11 ’buses
$5,236.

The rate on the Progressive "Bus
was deferred pending an exam-
ination of the books by Mr. Pile,
the Vestry’s Auditor, and that on
the Lincoln ‘Bus Company de-
ferred, pending an offer by the
Vestry for an Auditor from
Messrs. Bovell & Skeete to ex-
amine the books, and make a
separate report on the respective
Concerns. Failing acceptance of the
offer, the Vestry will proceed to
lay a rate, the returns having al-
ready been deemed unsatisfac-
fory. bi

YOUNG MAN FINED 30 SHILLINGS

His Worship Mr. C. W. Wal-
Wyn yesterday fined 20-year-old
Wooberton King of Watkin’s Al-
ley, Reed Street, 30/- to be paid
in 14 days or in default 14 days
in prison instead of cancelling his
recognizance with the Probation
arate and making him forfeit
5.

On February 27, 1952, King had
entered recognizance under the

Probation Officers
pericd of 12 months. On’ March
21, 1952, hee was fined 30s for
resisting a policeman, thereby
breaking one of the terms of the
recognizance,

Act, for a

The Probation Officer asked for
a cancellation of the recogniz-
ance, but the Magistrate decid-
ed _to give him his last chance,

Floral Cotton Ripley style in one or two
pieces. Sizes for women and girls of
10, 11 dnd 12 years old. '

STRAPLESS SATIN LASTEX

One Piece only in

be OPEN to

of attractive shades.

Customers Note

TO-MORROW, Satur-
day, 12th April, we will

business
from 8 am. to 4 p.m.

closing for luncheon be-

an assortment :

For GIRLS Per Suit $4.50 & $4.25
For WOMEN From ______ $7.75 to $22.00

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11. 12 & 13

tween 12 noon and 1 p.m.

















On Probation
For Chin Bite

At the Court of Grand Ses-
sions yesterday the Acting
Puisne Judge, His Loriship
Mr, Justice G. L. Taylor placed
Jonathan Payne on 18 months’
probation in the sum of £20
for wounding Thomas Ellis on
his chin by biting him.

Payne was oe tent
Pay compensation e
amount of £5 to Ellis. Before
placing him on probation, His,
Lordship told Payne that he
had made investigations about
him and found that he had a
good record and was not going
to send him to prison but
hoped that he had learnt his
lesson.

St. Lucy Defer
Laying Of |
1952-53 Rates

The St. Lucy’s Vestry yesterday
postponed the laying of the rates
for the ensuing term so as to give
them an opportunity of examin-
ing the assessor's returns. ~

They decided to meet in com-
mittee at 2.39 p.m. next Thurs-
day to consider all the salaries



of their parochial employees for 7. —, T, ° Brancker,

the purpose af making adjust-
ments, if necessary. :

After considering the saiaries.
the Vestry will meet that same
day for the purpose of laying the
rates,

The Vestry also decided to put
Jemmott’s Road, which runs from
Spring Hall to Rock Hall, on the
list of roads for immediate re-
pair. Mr. Brancker made a
motion to the effect, which was
seconded by Mr. G. G, Harris.

They adjourned until Thursday
next.

Present at the meeting were:—

Rev. Pestaina (Chairman), Mr.
F. Greaves, Churchwarden; Mr.
E, L. Ward, Mr. J. E, T. Branck-
er, Mr G. G. Harris) Mr, D, E.
Webster, Mr. C. H, Yearwood,
Mr N. Slocombe, Mr. I. Sobers,
Mr. C. D. Howell.

CHURCH
SERVICES

MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES

ROBBUCK STREET; 5 a.m. Morning
Service; Treacher: Rev, E. E. New 11
a.m. Morning Service; Preacher; Rev.



E. BE. New 7 p.m.:+Evening Service;
Preacher: Rev, E. E. New

GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper; (fol-
‘owed by Holy Communion) 7 p.m
Evening Service; Preacher Mr. W.
Swire

FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service;

Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes; 7 p.m. Evening
Service; Preacher: Mr, O, Weekes
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. F. G. Downes
PDUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m. Evening Service;
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service;
Preacher: Mr, W. 8S. Arthur
BETHEL METHODIST CIRCUIT
Appointments for Easter Sunday,
April 13th, 1052
BETHEL: 5 em. Holy Communion, 11
a.m, Rev. E. Taylor, 7 p.m. Rey. T. J.
Furley.
DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7
m. Rey. E. Taylor (Holy Communion)
BELMONT: 5 a.m. Holy Commuinion

9 a.m. Rev. E, Taylor, 7 p.m. Mr
-D. Griffith.

SOUTH DISTRICT: 11 a.m. Mr. St.
Hill, 7 p.m. Mr. J. Clarke

T'ROVIDENCE; 11 am, Rev. T. J
Furley (Ho\y Conwnunion), 7 p.m. Mr
E. Browne

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev. T. J
Furley (Holy Communion), 7 p.m. Mr

L. Mayers



Good Fridéy Music
At Hastings Rocks

The programme arranged for
tonight’s Police Band Concert at
Hastings Rocks will commence at
8 o'clock, and will be chosen from
the following items:

(1) OVERTURE from the Messiah
—Handet
(2) SYMPHONY No. 8, -~ Unfinished
Symphony ~-Schubert
(3) ENTRACTE — Serenade ~-Schubert
(4) CHORALE — Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring —Bach
(5) ORATORIO EXCERPTS --_ The
Crucifixion ~—Stainer
Processional to Calvary; Mystery
of Divine Humiliation; The Maj-
esty of the Divine Humiliation;

God so Loved the World; Litany
of the Passion; The Mystery of
the Intercession; The Adoration of
the crucified; Appeal of the Cru-
ecified; and For the Love of Jesus.
SACRED SONG — There is a green
Hill far away —Gounod
ARIA — He was despised and re-
jected of men —Bach
SACRED AIR — Judex from ‘Mors
et Vita" ~Gounod
Hymn on the Passion “In the
Lord's atoning Grief, be our rest
and swift relief' — A & M 105

§

a

(8)

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN
















Thought For The Day

Smile a while, and, while you
smile,

Another smiles—

And soon there are miles and
miles

Of smiles—

And life’s worth while

Because you smile.

|

PRICES

BROAD STREET







}

7



Greaves Elected New
St. Lucy Churchwarden

MR. FRED GREAVES,

for the Parish of St. Lucy,

last year’s Senior Guardian
was yesterday elected Church-

warden for the ensuing session.

The outgoing churchwarden,
Mr. E. L. Ward, nominated Mr,
ves who was seconded by

. J. E. T. Brancker.

In making the nomination Mr
Ward said that it was generally
the practice of the outgoing
Churehwarden to propose the then
Senior Guardian and he was not
departing from that practice.

Mr, Greaves thanked the mem-
bers of the Vestry for the confi-
dence they put in him and prom-
ised to give his faithful service
to the parish, “I will do my best
to uphold the standards set by
this vestry”, he said.

He was leaving it to the vestry
to elect the Board of Guardians,
he continued; “men who are dis-
creet and will give their ch-cper-

ation for the success of the
parish,”

The following appointments
were matde:-—

Senior Gtardian: Mr, G. G.
Harris,

Junior Guardian; Mr, E. L.
Ward, J.P.

Sanitary Commissioners: Mr,

Mr, CG H

Yearwood, Mr. C. D. Howell, Mr.
L. L. Bourne, Dr. A, C. Kirton.
Building Committee: Mr. C. H

Yearwood, Mr. C. D. Htwell, Mr.
L. L. Bourne, Mr. G. G. Harris,
Mr. F. Greaves,

Or€am Tuner and Rep-irer; Mr.
E. J. Bouvier,

Delegate Representing the Vestry:
Mr. D. E. Webster.

Delegate for the Congregation
of the Parish Church: Mr. Colin
Ward and Mr, J. E. Marville.
_Congregation of St. Clements’
Chapel: Mr. T. E. Baker

Congregation of St.

Swithans
Chapel;

Mr. J. J. Brome,



News In Brief:
‘ 7 y _ “ sce
CANE FIRES
‘ Yr Wi
QUNTINUE

Five acres of third crop ripe
canes, the* property of General
Traders Ltd., were burnt on Wed-
nesday when a fire.occurred at
Staple Grove Plantation, Christ
Chureh, about 9.30 pm. The
canes were insured.

A FIRE of accidental origin
occurred at Friendship Gap, St.
Michael, about 12.40 p.m. on
Tuesday and burnt the roof and
part of a kitchen attached to a
three roofed, boarded and shin-
gled house, the property of Irene
Worrell of the same district. The

damage is estimated to be $30
and the property is not insured,

HERBERT GRANT of T.
Evans & Co. Broad Street,
ported to the police that one
wrist watch valued $41.36 wa:
stolen from the showcase of the
store sometime between last
Saturday and Wednesday,

CLOTHING valued $131.85 were
stolen from the open yard of
Sheila Skeete of Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, between 10.30 p.m
last Sunday and 6.45 a.m, on
Wednesday. The clothes were the



R.
re-

property of Carlisle Griffith and
Me Donald Jordan of Wavell
Avenue.



_ .

Enrpire To Tour
.
Antigua
The Empire Cricket and
Football Club will tour Anti-
gua next month. They have
been given permission to make
a public collection in the
stands and grounds at Ken-
sington tomorrow afternoon,
the occasion of the Empire-
Spartan return fixture. They
plan to help defray expenses
of the tour with this collection
and they are soliciting the
support of the football public.

a

RATES OF EXCHANGE



APRIL 10, 1952
CANADA
75 3/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 5/10°
Demand Drafts 73.35%
Sight Drafts 13 2/10
753/10% Cable
138/10'% Currency 12%
Coupons 71 3/10
50°% Silver 20°%

. :*
?

Y

:
:

12th and will

Ra ws

NOTICE
to customers

e
Will all our C

note that our Feed Department
will be closed to business all

day on SATURDAY, APRIL

TUESDAY, APRIL 15TH.

H. JASON JONES
mL,

Agents

RALSTON PURINA COMPANY

Lerry Drivers

'

}

|

Warned Agaiist |

Overloading

@ From Page 5

. PAGE SEVEN







No fleas,

no tapeworms.

=





s
porting anvcaer could be very a
serious. No one could telF when A
that bar would break. It might ~— g
be the person’s bad luck, that at : :
the time the bar breaks the rider The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and ~
might be speeding. pees to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite, ©
e asked cyclists not to pass

out vehicles out of:turn nor stand eo dog nts be kept pest free.
beside the road with hea evcle oy vermunous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
projecting into the road, e saic ‘Lorexane’ Dus: _?
that their lights shvuld be ‘1 ats ung Powder (containing gamma BHC).
bright -orexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will

“Too many pedestrians walk the quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
road cirelossly and thoughtlessly,” dusting lasts for some two weeks.
he said. He said that when an
adult is walking along the road e ®
with a child, he should* take his O re Vr e
left hand and. hold the child's a rl
right hand so that the child
would be on the safe side. DUSTING POWDER

Major Roads

He said wat it was very dan- IN HANDY CONTAINERS
gerous for people to sit on the : ‘ { 7 ‘
sureets at nk he or huddle under A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals) 7
street hghts at corners, Pedes-} Limited i
trians also should not stand near A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Led. .
Major Road they hinde A. S, Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd., Agents.
crivers + from complying witl
major road signs, |

Finally, he asked parents to}
educate their children on traffic} 4” —



regulations and problems, He said | \

that the parent would be neglect- |
ing the child’s welfare if he did}
not do that, |

He reminded listeners that the
aster week-end was near. Hej
said that scarcely an Easter had





passed without some serious acci-
dent taking place. That was be-
cause it was during the crop ,
season and the people had mone,
and wanted to go on picnics. |

|

One of the principal duties o
the Pelice is the protections o
life and property, and the Poli
Department devising various ways |
and means for the safety and pro-!
tection of the public, Capt, Gran
concluded,

Capt. Raison too, when intro-
ducing Capt. Grant, asked those
presentgto be very careful over
the Easter week-end.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police. in an effort to
educate Barbadians in _ traffic
problems and therefore have a]

more traffile conscious population,
has arranged for the series of{
Lectures and Film Shows |



Mixed Cargo

The s.s. “Folke
4,380 tons net,
yesterday with
parts. Other

3ernadotte”’,
arrived in por,
tractor and auto
cargo the “Folke
Bernadotte”’ brought included
wire brushes, cotton, cod live:
oil and fluorescent lamps,

Ninety tons of firewood, 300
bags of charcoal and 334 piece
of greenheart were brought here |
yesterday by the Schooner |
Cloudia S. Schooner Cloudia 8S.
is skippered by Capt, E, Lewis
and has just come from British
Guiana,'

The Molly N. Jones which also
arrived in port yesterday, brought
30 drums of coconut oil, 12 cases |
of footwear, 164 bags of copra, |
100 posts, eight packages of fresh
fruit and six bags of coconuts.





Ne |






‘Picture or
aid OR. SLOAN —

KILLS PAIN.

ustomers please



re-open on

8 8 8 8

LTD.

V,

—

)

)



IN A FINE
READY-MADE
SUIT

GENTS’ SUITS
in Worsteds, Tropicals,
Tweeds and Linens
Full American Drape
Style
e
SPORTS JACKETS
2 and 3 Button Styles,
with Patch Pockets
in Brown, Blue, Grey
and Fawn
Prices from $18.50 up
e

TROUSERS
in Worsted, Grey Flannel,
Linen, White and
Khaki Drill
e
DRESSING GOWNS
in Flowered Designs and
Plain Colours
e
TOWELLING BATH ROBES.
in Checked and Striped
Patterns









We are the Sole Stockists, locally
for the Famous
“K” SHOE

HARRISON'S





Broad St.



After Stock-Taking
e

Me EE, isis ciidiby idadvvanspessbevizihabboetces wou. Usually 5/- NOW 3/6
LIPBRUSH ROUGE c 67+ | - Bf
Night and Day LIP-FASHION PENCILS—two colours in one
Pencil. Usually 8/- NOW 5/-
LIP-FASHION PENCILS. Usually 5/6.
Nine glorious Shades to choose from.
e
pe Take advantage of this Golden Opportunity !

NOW 3/9

KNIGHTS

Phoenix Pharmacy







DANISH BLUE CHEERSE—per Ib.
PORT SALUT CHEESE—per Ib. .
CAMEMBEART CHE —per tin
DANISH SWISS CHEESE—per Ib. .....
DANISH SLICED BACON—per Ib. .......
AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS, 11—15 Ibs.—per Ib. xs
DENMOR BONELESS HAMS, 2'4Ibs.—$3.76; 4-Ib. tin
CAMPBELLS CREAM OF CHICKEN SOUP—per tin
CAMPBELLS CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP—per tin
CAMPBELLS CHICKEN WITH RICE SOUP—per ti
CAMPBELLS CONSOMME SOUP—per tin .. ‘
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin .... ;
IMPERIAL CORNED BRISKET BEEF—per 4-lb. tin
KOO GUAVA JELLY—per ae

AL ‘ING SUGAR—per pkt. .
sre PRUNES — CHERRYS





RAISINS — CURRANTS — ne
PERLSTIEN BEER—per bottle By
PERLSTIEN BEER—per carton 5 .

COCKADE FINE RUM



STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO. LTD.









1952

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCTAE APRIL

INDUSTRY : What Should We Make ? |

By R. E. SMYTHIES

cowie woe oe Migration

FRIDAY, Ll,








SS

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY

with

Colgate Dental Cream



e
The discussion now in Finance

progress







ticable I



about industry in Barbados seems gument is over-worked, and

remarkable for the dearth of prac- there no doubt it can be used e a
tical suggestions as to what could a sort of blanket negative to Cc eme n e 1

be manufactured hére with «d- kill many ideas that could con-

vantage. It would seem logical tribute to progress in the island.

to start with projects designed to I have had some first-hand ex- Ftom GORDON MELVILLE
make ys&.of raw materials avai!. perience of building up a manu : MELBOURNE,
able lotalty, to produce something facturing business from very small Three Australian top industrial-
that fille-@ basic need but which beginnings, in the face ef the ists and bankers are launching at
is now being imported at high cost. competition of large and Well es- the week-end a scheme for the
I havé.recently come across tablished concerns, and in spite Migration of people and industries
some Ifterature describing a com- of. the headshaking of the profes- from Britain to the Dominions as
prehensive line of building mate- sional pessimists, anxious to fore- @ means of restoring the Empire

Industry ~

LONDON,
The startling post-war rise in
oil industry costs is revealed in
figures just published by the
American Petroleum Institute. To



theyll love,
to eat itf

rials made in the United States, tell failure. to a position of power and influ- tak

and including building board, roo Sfice. Grau coer e runt sea !
ing, siding, insulation, interior, If I ever nad any notion of in- They suggest using dollar help + - bo er foot dr

finish and'so on, in which the vesting my hard-earned savings from America to further the 7;'mjins a ut the same as in 1941,

drilling costs have risen by over
80% since that date. Refinery con-
struction costs likewise are some
100% above pre-war level and
marketing costs have increased by
between 125% and 140%, while a
pipeline which cest, on an average,

local industry, I should now
feeling much discouraged by

scheme, They are seeking every
avenue of publicity to gain Gov-
ernment financial and public sup-
port,

The General Manager of the
Bank of New South Wales, Aus-
tralia’s biggest, most - influential

principle ingredient is bagasse. in
Some of the items are made of ba- be
gasse~mixed with asphalt an some of the speeches made by
vthers with cement and asbestos prominent politicians during the
or other ingredients. election campaign last December.
Some of these speeches were of a
definitely inflammatory sature

our Sea-food Chef

|
Says Danny Dolphin, |
Try this recipe as a treat for the family. It’s different |

At tne first mention of bagasse

in this connection someone is 2 tee nets ints : the equivalent of £4,000 per raile |
sure to exciaim. “How about and coteaa ee Se cae eee soem and oldest private bank, Mr, S. J. 4, bulla in 1938 now wood-ants? and I think the i between different sections of Gandon, puts forwards the form~ e999 +, ¢8.000 for the same dis- pot
Siewer is at tecitas elémentary he community, and the fact that ation in Australia and Britain of renal , ; ’



they were made indicates a lack
of naturity and of the sense ‘f
responsibility that aspirants for

a body to consider all aspects—-
personal, political and financial—of
Empire migration and advise Gov-

explained t y
Watson

as anything ever
Sherlock Holmes to Dr,
Tf the termites are not sufficiently

EASTER HOLIDAYS

To carry out the necessary re-

. anchovy essence
placement, modernisation and ex- a

2 or 3 of the Pilchards





















liscourag y asphalt. we live vuUblic office should have. This ernments. : a Salt and pepper |

# ea, 7 ph ae r. wae sort of thing can doa arent drat He envisages a body co-operat- aA tnelt cutie te ave vane (Dolphin Brand, Chopped parsley or grated

and in any case the products in ~” sane COUT PFIES BAG: FETE ing throughout the Empire to 1946-1950 the oil men spent the course) Jemon rind of bot e

question are aranieed proof eet iii asta oe distribute population and indus- equivalent of well over £3,000,- 2 eggs Rounds or fingers

against insect pe the makers. tha tbo ie A She authors ie trial and financial strength and 900,000 and are expected to spend 2 tablesp. butter buttered toast Gi i ade ants sale te wale
it-should be practicable to adapt | the ; . of aiuence. another £1,300,000,000 in 1952 2 tablesp. milk in and bones and chop

such materials to the construction “mpression that quite a number of Sir Herbert Gepp, one of the alone ae el «. the fish, remove the skin an : ‘Add

of chattel houses of a pre-fabricat- people travel about attending nation’s top industrialists, points : Drain the fis» Sicter and milk in a saucepad. shop will be closed on SATURDAY NEXT

ed type. The id be erected Committees, | Conteeeees 7M; Out Britain’s prospects of paying That sort of expenditure— fine. Heat the Heating them, then the fish i the 12th instant.

on site with a mi m of trouble Commissions with the object Of ¢) imported food for 55,000,000 typical of the oil industry’s outlay the ¢ggs without heat until the mixture thickens.



improving conditions in this part Stir over



and a few bolts, or taken down Crna world. Sometimes I wonder People are “rather grim” in all parts of the world where it seasoning: his mixture on each piece of toast, Arrangements have been made for any







and put up again without the dam- jf there is perhaps 1 ¢ President of the Australian is now operating—emphasises the Pile a little of ¢ rind and serve k to be undertaken at , ti
and put up again without t arn eve is perhaps a surplus of _, y a ‘ : f ley or lemon emergency work to be undertaken at any time
age ine iene reves petnien teers talk and discussion and a shortage Chamber of Manufacturers, Mr. need of capital resources on the sprinkle with the: pare? during the Easter Holidays, and in case of
full of nails) are Knocked apart of effort to implement some of ©. N- McKay, says the scheme largest possible scale. It also em- at once. ; ially prepared necessity you are asked to Phone 2562 or 4410
and theii> hammered together |). turk by putting ideas into Should be kased on the transfer phasises why such a large pro- PORTANT. These recipes are 7 ish are sity you are asked to one or .
again. ' = tie. from Britain of complete industries portion of the oi} industry’s earn- iM \phin Brand roducts., Only t nes’ pon ©

More te-the point than the one 1 am not up to date with refer- —manufacturing units,men and ings is being re-invested in future foe Dorr er into the famous Red and Black Tin, st
about wasd-ants is the question ence to what is being done in Machines. : operational projects. Thus, the selected to fe their full delicious flavour for dern
of how muth bagasse is available Britain in the way of research . They want to campaign in Amer- annual report of one leading oil you can rely on, handling with the most moder THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIp
for a manufacturing project. Some directed toward solving some of ica to get dollars for the develop- group, published only last June, results. Hygients hem sea-fresh to your table. f

factories have a surplus and some

the problems that beset us, but in

ment of the migration scheme on

the ground that the Americans

showed that, taking deprecation



machinery brings t






»,
§
%
»
that our Office, Stores Department and Work-
%
3
%
&
o
;



are at times short of bagasse for both Canada and the United and the reserve allocation together x White Park Road

their own use as fuel, which indi- States a great deal of research is can be convinced the money would close on £100,000,000 had been al- ‘ : . °

cates that somé use it more effi- carried on, and to a considerable oe per ne os pocntee em = located out of the year’s earnings t % St. Michael

ciently than others, This is borne extent the fruits of this work are industries which are align v for modernisation and extension Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546

out by the*fact that some of the available to everyone who asks ne States against Com- of the group’s undertakings, Small Whatever kind 3 Merchandise: 4528 < 4650 s
‘

wengtiy pour

factory chimmeys
dense clouds of

for them.

More than once I Have
into the had the experience of sending a

atmosphere, which is always a nominal sum such as 10 cents or

sign of - poor combustion. it

is 25

cents to

reasonable to think that improved Department
combustion would result in a much Ottawa, and receiving in return
larger surplus of bagasse in the a pamphlet giving complete and

island aS a whole, as well os a detailed information that must toward a better integrated econo- their own in the world’s oil mar- Cape Fish: C ae : r \%

great réduction in the nuisance have cost many thousands of dol- my, which would be an adyantage ‘ets, they would have to spend cerns; oe P rome on in ¥

of soot ‘or ash, and the fine dust lars and much patient effort to jn itself, and it might even help "early another £500,000,000 on a jelly; a8 Ma . >mato ; ichards 10 | Vv RELIABILITY
from the chimneys that is a more compile. It seems like a good bar- to provide better housing at lower n¢W plant in the next few years. Jeny ; -hoice ackerel; Choice | TAILORS OF PRO EN

serious health hazard then is
generally realised.

I have heard that some sugar

gain,
There may be come reason why
the idea of making building mate-

some Government
Washington or

factories in Louisiana, Cuba and vials from begasse mixed with as-
Puerto Rico send their bagasse to phalt or other ingredients would

be made into these building mate-
rials, and receive in exchange

fuel oil Of equivalent heat value. in the West Indies,

not be a

commercially
project in Barbados, or anywhere

sound

It would be

This is a@-good bargain for the interesting to know if the possi-
sugar mills because oil is. a ‘much bility has ever been investigated

more satisfactory
steam boilers; and. should
further reduce the smoke nuisance

A stock objection usually raised



to suggestions like this, is that’f i eel ject if feast aa oe ee a Nee i tiie |
Ybados is too sme r any such is r easi. are s a feature of life in | , °
venient be CU cemnAy senda ble, wound provide employment fiowee..* ied dr | R usstans Could D LI H | N B R A N D to choose from é
/ = fhe ;
AIR VIEW OF TOWN CAUGHT IN TORNADO’S PATH | Atom-Bomb | CANNED FISH PagpucTs e
= 2 i a — | New York NEW SHIPMENT JUST RECEIVED D
“ od = y GENEVA, March 14. ° OUR GUARANTEE

AMONG THE TOWNS HARDEST HIT by the
‘Ark., where scores of homes were dem
from the air, shows a wreckage-strewn section of












THIS SE

JHE GENERAL PUBLIC




GARAGE, WITH THE






ERVICE STATI









Workshep





NOTICE

RVES TO NOTIFY OUR CUSTOMERS AND

THAT

EXCEPTION OF THE GAS-
\’ WHICH WILL OPEN AS
USUAL! FROM 7.15 A.M. ‘o 5.30 P.M, WILL CLOSE
ON THE AFTERNOON OF THURSDAY, 10TH. AND

“COURTESY GARAGE

OUR ENTIRE

fuel for use in by anyone with technical know-
still jedge and an open mind, After all,
it is being done
perhaps with asphalt that comes the restrictive practices of gov-

elsewhere, and



for local labour and utilise mate-
rial now being largely wasted, to
make a product that fills a basic
neéd but which is being imported
at high cost. It would be a step

cost to the people who have the
most urgent need, those who live
in small chattel houses.

While we live in an age of mass
production, it is a mistake to as-
sume as so many people do, that
all manufacturing must necessarily
be on a large scale to be success-
ful, because that is a very great
fallacy. A small business with
intrinsic merit and good manage-
ment should prosper, and com-
petition is less to be feared than
















4569





4
tornado that swept through six southeastern states was Judsonia,
olished and 23 persons were reported killed. This view, taken
the little Arkansas city.

(International Soundphoto)

DIAMOND
RINGS







DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT

Your Jewellers :

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad Street

vonder that one City Editor called
this “‘ploughing back’ on the
grand seale!* And within a few
months of this announcement, an
executive of the same oil group
forecast that, if British and Brit-
ish/Dutch companies were to hold

This, of course, will mean yet
more ploughing back of income—
and the need of a large enough
income to enable such sums to
be found. That is why budgeting
—even with many millions of
pounds available in the form of
earnings—means such meticulous
prafining and weightng of ‘prior-
ities’ for large fn@ustrfes as well
as for the man-in-the-street.

Details of Russia’s hush-hush
six-engined bomber which could
atom-bomb New York is given
in Interavia, the Swiss technical
review which last month pub-
lished secret, details of Britain’s
latest fighter.

Credit for the construction of
Russia’s new bomber is given to
two Russian engineers, Tupolev
and Gurevitch.

“But,” says Interavia, “our in-
formation is that the engineer
mainly responsible is Dr, Baade,
formerly of the German Junker
Aircraft Works, who was trans-

known as the Tug 75, which is
already in production, is powered
by six M.028 turbine engine pro-

loaded is helped by 30 rockets |
Its flight range is estimated at
10,000 miles.





The bomber has a swept wing
design, with swept tail unit and
the stabiliser is high and clear
of the wind wake, Its overall
length is said to be 51 metres,
with a wing span of 68 metres.

The Tug 75 carries a crew of 22

L.E.S.

We can supply from stock =

CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS
THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS
The whole Door slides and folds to one, side.

Supplied in two Sizes .. .

With 4 leaves — 6 2” wide < VY 2” high
With 6 leaves — 9 3” wide x V 2” high

CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS
3 9 wide x 7 9 high

CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS
Various widths and heights with or

without Ventilators.





Do not forget to take home a good stockof... .

Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c. per pound. °
Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island.

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.

=z EPL aS













ferred to Russi fter th . J f
Technical sd ily 2 os piscig thas Se a ee a a ss i
Retuvia said that the'cen benabes IN OUR NEW AND MORE COMMODIOUS DISTINCTION

pellers giving a speed of 550! §
m.p.h. The take-off when fully|%




WILKINSON & HAYNES €O0., LID.

NOTE : All Departments of our business will be
CLOSED on Satwrday, 12th April.









| "G0O96055965566565565669SS9S6SEED. OEE 66660EN
eT SOEESESPPPIOES,

Wm, FOGARTY (80s) LED.

of fish you buy — make
sure the brand is DOLPHIN

Look for the Red and Black label when you buy:






Mackerel in Tomato ; Mullet ; Choice
Snoek ; Choice Snoek in Tomato.

AND EXCELLENT FITTERS
We carry a wide range of
HIGHGRADE

SUITINGS

ROBERT THOM LIMITED — Agents
‘Phone 2229

CUTTING

AND

TAILORING

WILL TRANSFORM YOUR
CHOICE INTO

> OOSSOSOOPSSOOVSSOSSSOSSS |

NOTICE

CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS OF THE C. A.
BRATHWAITE’S PROVISION STORE AND
GIBBS’ GROCERY ARE NOTIFIED THAT
THESE BUSINESSES ARE NOW LOCATED
AT NO. 23, ROEBUCK ST. (OPPOSITE SPRY





QUARTERS MY STAFF AND MYSELF
SHALL BE BETTER ABLE TO GIVE THE
USUAL INTERESTED SERVICE.

§
:
SAINSBURY



CUSTOMERS PLEASE NOTE
That we will be OPENING ON SATURDAY 12TH
at 9 am. and CLOSING at 1 p.m.

e
ger Please arrange your shopping accordingly.

Wm. FOGARTY (s'0s) LED. |

SSSSSSOSSSS SOOO POPPIES COD

N. S.

$5S9SSS999GSSSSSOVSS SSS SSO SSS SOOO SSPE SSS GGS SSS

Wholesale Provision & Grocery Dealer
’Phone 3115.

No. 23, Roebuck Street.
10.4.52.—2n.

45435559 56$999S9999559996"

MODERN
FARM EQUIP MENT

For Bigger (ropa

Including...




































2B pane TRACK, HALF-TRACK and
WILL RE-OPEN ON TUESDAY, 15TH. INSTANT, DIAMOND | WROOING WHEEL TRACTORS
tie Rape ete CEM Available Separately , PLOUGHS .,
ar te aoe sr CANE CARTS

BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for
applying Filter-press Mud, Ashes and

Pen Manure)

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

GRASS MOWERS (Trailer & P.T.O Types)
GRASS RAKES

GRASS LOADERS ;
SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing







HAPPY EASTER ae Oe ae of other useful attachments eae
From “OVEN FRESH” SERVICE AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS Your Enquiries are Cordially

Invited !

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Dial 4616
White Park Road

| REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR-

|! 1TÂ¥y SERVICING, AND OUR...

|! SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDER

|i [HE PERSONAL SUPERVISION
OF MR. G. D. CLARKE IS PART

| OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE
WHICH IS ESSENTIAL.
















(







FRIDAY, APRIL

Zabara Is
Smyth’s Hope
In Classic

By JAMES PARK

ll, 19

Victor Smyth has never train-
ed the winner of a classic race.
That omission may be rectified
fn the 1,000 Guineas this year
with Zabara. The filly is a domi-
nating favourite in the ores
betting, a position to which she
is entitled on three handicap
reckonings.

When I called to see her this
week she was taken out of her
box and paraded for my inspec-
tion. There is every reason to
suppose she has made at least
normal progress between the
ages of two and three.

She may not have grown to any
material extent, but has filled out
and developed on the right lines.
' Zabara is one of the compact type.
Now that she has filled out she
has lost the sather plain appear-
ance of her two-year-old days

nd shows rather more quality.

°

Zabara has a bold and intelli-
gent head and reveals no frills
or tantrums. Her _placid tem-
perament will see her through
an arduous campaign without
fuss or bother.

Even more important

is the

» fact that she loves racing and will

battle to the last gasp.
Easy Ride

As might be expected from one
of her deportment in the stable,
Zabara_ is an easy ride and
amenable to the jockey’s hand-
ling.

Not only was Zabara rated the
best of her age and sex, but also
superior to all the colts, with the
exception of Windy City.

Her ont defeat was at York,
where she failed by half a
length to cope with Constantia
over five furlongs. There is no
doubt in my mind that Zabara
would have prevailed had there
been another furlong to travel.

Zabara will have her first race
over seven furlongs at Kempton’s
Easter meeting and that will tell
us all we want to know. I am not
in the least doubtful about the
outcome and she should prove a
worthy favourite for the 1000
Guineas.

She will be fit enough to do
herself justice by that time as
she is now ready to go into strong
work,

The great favourite in the
stable is National Spirit. This
grand old horse is to have one
more try for the Champion
Hurdle at Cheltenham next
Tuesday, and, while few expect
him to beat Sir Ken, the trainer
is not despondent.

National Spirit does not like
heavy ground and it may be he
will find suitable going for the
first time. If there is no break in
the weather the Cheltenham
course will ride more firm than
for many years,

On a point of jumping none can
give points to National Spirit and,
as between him and Sir Ken, the
issue will prohably be decided up
the last bit of hill climbing from
the final flight.

Approval Doubt

All I can say is that the old
horse will be fit to run for his
life. If present conditions con-
tinue Approval will not accom-

pany National Spirit to the
post.
Only if there should be a

change in the going will Approval
take his chance. He is still im-
proving and in due course will be
a challenger for premier hurdling
honours.

—IJ ES.







—

Keeps



ye a

found wherever
fine cars travel

52





THE GAMBOLS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

_

Greeks Stri
eks Strip |
War Hero
ATHENS, April 10

The Greek Government said it
will abolish all special privileges
granted to Field Marshal Alexan- | <
der Papagos. Regarded by many
as Greece's World War II hero, | «
and credited with the 1949 victory | 7
over Communist guerillas, Papa-
g0s was promoted from General to
Greece's first Field Marshal two
years ago. |

The Government announcement
said the privileges which would |
be taken from Papagos included |
his status as a life-time service
army leader and the dismissal of
his staff and the sale of his pri-











THEY’D LEFT THE OLD PRice
TaS ON 'T ap | GOT IT FoR
HALF THAT IN THE SALE

BSHE BROUGHT MY NEW FROCK
IN — THEY’O DELIVERED iT Fo
THERE WHEN | WAS OUT
SHOPPING AND SHE OPENED
THE PARCEL BY _MIGTAKE

when

you...





SO THOSE BOMBS
ARE OUT, BOYS

It seems that the Olympic
Games in Helsinki this summer
aren't going to be so simple, after

all, despite all the pious hopes
that have been expressed about
them.

We have just received some of
the Customs instructions govern-
ing the arrival of overseas com-
petitors and, really, it would ap-
pear that the Finns have an odd
impression of what they have to
face in the invasion.

Team

members may take in
free of duty various items of
equipment and_ supplies; but

there is a notable exception,

They will not be entitled to
take to Helsinki . narcotics and
Class 1 poisonous drugs — which
appears to place a restriction on
the marijuana-smoking of most
of the little girls in A.A.A. vests.

This spoil-sport attitude of the
Helsinki authorities. goes even
further. Weapons are also sub-
ject to regulations... “If weap-
ons, munitions, etc., of a compet-
ing team are brought into the
coutnry...such weapons, remain-
ing ammunition, etc., must be
taken out of the country in the
same way....”

Now what sort of a way is
that to treat an honest brigand

from Britain who only wants to
have a little innocent fun with
a couple of guided missiles and,
maybe, two or three hand gren-
ades?

Whoa, There...

They are even being big spoil-
sports about the horses for the
equestrian events. They have to
be free from disease, and have
to;be pledged to be taken out of
the country at the end of the
Games, the impression being that
British hunters may be good
enough for the Grand National
but not good enough for Finland,

Be that as it may there
are other inhibiting factors. We
shall not be able to take in more
than a quart of strong liquor—
forgive us if we ask at this junc-
ture what is strong liquor nowa-
days—or more than twice that
quantity of light liquor.

We are terribly relieved to
know that we shall be allowed to
take our bicycle, yacht, motor-
boats and/or plane, although it
isn’t going to be so much fun
getting these articles back home
when the Games are over,

Still, just to have had
there. . .

Stadium Ready

These details resolved, it only
remains to be said that every-
thing seems to be going on very
well at Helsinki. Latest advices
are that the grand stadium we
saw in process of erection when
we were over there for the F.A.
Soccer tour a couple of years
back is ready for occupation
by the capacity crowds they are
assured will be there.

They have installed an illum-
inated score-board on the _ best
Australian cricket-ground lines,
and we believe, having reed re-
cent pieces about the’ British
athletic challenge, they have one
or two Union Jacks on hand as
well as a good working score of
“God Save the Queen.”

Our own feeling is that they
will need both from time to time.

—L.E.S.

them



eK

|

your motor cleaner .

2. Protects against bearing corrosion

te

ROBERT

Improves performance — greater economy

AGENTS

Easter Games —

Will Decide

y DENNIS HART

EASTER is here, and with it the most testing football
programme of the season. More so even than Christmas.
ror promotion and relegation struggles are now reaching
the climax. Often a succ@ssful Baster has |virtually {/8¢nt i cond She walk aehen. he
gained a club promotion or banished relegation fears. met Princess Elizabeth and Prince

Last season, for example, after the holiday games, Philip, but he forgot and merely
heading the tour English Leagues were Tottenham, Pres- gasped “Hi”.

vate car maintained on Govern- 4
ment funds.

Many political quarters express~
ed violent opposition to the Gov-
ernment’s action, Authoritative
circles viewed the Government's
move as a political attempt to
humble Papagos for participatinys
in the 1951 General Elections and
quitting his non-political military
activity.—U.P.

British Golf
Season Opens
April 16

By CHARLES STEPHEN
LONDON, April 1
Harry Weetman, British match-



ays
“MILK ath
MANNING & CO. LTD.

AGENTS.



“HI” TO A PRINCESS

Universal International Press
play champion, who has recent- Agents in London told Tony Cur-
ly toured East Africa and Ma-
laya and is at present in Aus-
tralia, will open the 1952 British
tournament season when he drives





. . Smoother-running

THOM LIMITED.

too the Silver King event at ton, Notts Forest and Rothertlam.. Without exception all Pan nde
oor Park, Hertfordshire on
April 16. were still at the top at the end of the season,
If the crowded fixture list of Hampden game, do not look like

This year, the event has at- three matches in four days pro- tonceding many points in their
tracted a record number of en- vides spectators with a soccer holiday programme, which con-
tries. Altogether 173 competitors treat, it is certainly no holiday sists of home games with Burn-
—drawn_ from Australia, South fo, the players. ley and Liverpool, and the away
Africa, France, Italy, Belgium It brings worries to managers return with Burnley.
and Holland—will set off in the 4, How to keep players fresh Division IL

qualifying rounds,

Flory Van Donck of Belgium
will be defending the tourna-
ment title he won last year. One
of his strongest challengers will
be Norman Von Nida, the Aus-
tralian, who has shown great
form in his home country recent-

ly where he beat Weetman, Dai with Arsenal already have their Both promotion and relegation f
Rees and British Open Cham- troubles. ‘They will be without struggles are so fierce in this
pion Max Faulkner, right wing maestro Stanley Mat- Division, that the positions can

One of the most colourful en-
tries is John Baptiste Ado of
France. Ado, as much a show-
man as a golfer, plays the game
his way, and not according to
any book. A big man well over
six feet in his stocking feet, Ado

with all the traveling entailed;
how to treat a player injured on
Good Friaay to have him fit for
the Saturday or Monday games;
these are just two of their prob-
lems.

Matthews in Hospital

Blackpcol, who have two games

thews. He is in hospital receiv-
ing manipulative treatment for hi«
injured knec,

“Its an. ill wind...” as the say-
ing goes. His absence may enabie
Arsenal to creep up on leaders
Manchester United. It should also

The Second Division promises
some excellent holiday fare, No
fewer than four of the promotion
aspirants meet in home and away
games. They are Birmingham-
Cardiff, Brentford-Sheffield Wed-
nesday, Notts. Forrest-Leeds, and
Rotherham-Leicester,

have chang@i completely at the
end of the holiday period.

The Brentford - Sheffield Wed-
nesday game, beside having an
important bearing on who will go
into the First Division, will pro-
vide the fans with an interesung

uses his build to full advantage assist Arsenal left back Lionel contrast in centre-forward styles.
in making powerful swings which Smith, in getting some sleep over Wednesday have Derek Dooley,
drive the ball prodigious dis- the holiday. For Lionel, more the prolific scoring giant of the
tances. than any other member of the size twelve boots, as their leader.
Arsenal side has good cause to Brentford have recently-signed

In the Open Championship at remember Matthews after last Tommy Lawton, many times cap-

Portrush last year, he out-drove year’s match at Highbury. ped for England, and rated by

all the other competitors, but The ‘Gunners’ were leading many as is country’s best ever.

could not find his touch on the 31 at half time, and appeared The critics of Dooley, and there \ « , Myma Loy says:

greens and failed to qualify. comfortable winners, Then the are many, maintain that he is I never neglect my daily
The Silver King will consist of wizard began. casting his magic clumsy, and has little football Active-lather facial

two qualifying rounds, one on
the High Course and one on
the West, which will whittle the
number down to fifty, who will
then play two further rounds on
the High Course.

All who qualify will receive
prize money, from £300 for the
first, to £10 each for the final
twenty-five. :

There are also special prizes
for assistants. This has encour-
aged 44 to enter, which is a wel-
come sign at a time when British
golf needs new blood,



Gonzales To Drive Ferrari
In Richmond Trophy

spells, and the Highbury citadel
erumbleq before his tiny feet.
Never had the great defence been
reduced to such impotence,

Matthews would almost casual-
ly take the ball up to a wall of
three Arsen:l defenders, and with
a little jig of his twinkling feet
would leave three exasperated
players progtrate,om the ground.
He all but won the match on_his
own. Ten minutes from. time
Blackpool were leading 4—3, and
Arsenal were only save@ by a
late Barnes penalty.

To maintain their challenge for
First Division supremacy, Arsenal
will need every point they can
get over Easter. For leaders Man-
chester United, with» their inter-

skill. His answer is goals, goals,
and more goals, He is the league
top scorer anq has broken the
Sheffield individual scoring record,
despite not having played in the
opening weeks, It is interesting
to note that his goals have earned
Wednesday twenty-five points.
Naturally this does not mean that
without him his club would have
been those many points less, but
the fact provides interesting food
for thought.

In the Third Division South,
Plymouth, with two home games,
have a chance to consolidate their
lead. Their nearest rivals Brigh-
ton and Reading, who have both
slipped recently, have to travel on
two of the days, and one of

’ Vid ve
\ | ea ’

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A Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
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The fragrant white soap of the film stars





national left wing Pearson and Brighton’s visits, on Saturday, is a
LONDON, April 10. Rowley back after last week’s te Home Park to play Plymouth, otk a vais LEVER viaaeae
Froilan Gonzales, the ace Ar- ROD}
; 4 i 4 Sw PrBOo~B OS ~s > og . Zs Z
gentine racing motorist will O24 222224 4AZZ4ZGE4ZAGAEESSB AEG AGGIES GFF

drive G. A, Vandervell’s Ferrari
thin wall special at Goodwood, in
the Richmond Trophy for for-
mula 1 cars on Monday. The 12
lap event is the highlight of the
first International Meeting of
Britain's 1952 Motor Racing Sea-
son.
pected to drive the Ferrari in
another of the eight races. Gon-
zales’ compatriot Juan
Fangio, who will be driving the
British BRM this ‘season,
watch the racing.

—UP. |







The Argentinian is also ex-|

Manuel!
will |

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HANDBAGS IN PLASTIC and STRAW to
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STOCKINGS



PAGE TEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.































BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1952 1952

PUBLIC SALES | LOST & FOUND |













































































Tenders for the Manufacture of Uniforms for Messengers





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



| SHIPPING NOTICES








































—_—-~ i cliaciae artic nceiiipeeeveicascciaaaiiaall
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE LOST of Government Departments = PORCSPSOOPOOOOR
a enemas ——————_— i CACIQUE Del ¢
R 4 .. - Tenders are invited for making uniforms for Messengers of Gov-} | ROYAL NETHERLANDS h: The os ii ae Peoas am %
DIED , CER SALE Ye gree Fup car, Oe Dodge Car Bub eno. ernment Departments. Further particulars can be obtained from the Passengers for St, Lucia, Gre mada. 3
‘i ee ° : L modern conveniences, house contains | Garage lad. Coleridge Street Colonial Secretary's Office. i co. ry ee Vieleont Suiting auneraay s
4 Duncan Edmund Hus mt AUTOMOTIVE Open and Closed Verandahs, Drawing 11.4.52—2n 2. Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two} og x
United States of America ———— md Din ) 2 Bedrooms, Bath, t te be e bound with the party tender- | SAILING FROM EUROPE The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will &
The Allsopp Famt >In | CAR: Dodge Car, Mileage 16,000. Ow Follet ai Kitchen, Garage and Ser- ‘* persons of standing engaging to becom Pp |M‘S. BONAIRE, on 18th April 1952 accept Cargo and Passengers for %
yt ss et clase condition, Diat * in yard, Standing on over PERSONAL th of one hundred and twenty dollars for the due per-) M.S. STENTIOR. on and May 1952 St. Luoia, Grenada, Aruba, and %
ae drive fir 150 Ht. of Jad al} wicieeed with y ing in the sum im HERA, 9th May 1952. Passengers only for St. Vincent, >
THOMPSON. At the General amie) rbed wire fence. Cocoanut and Lime formance of the contract. is . COTTICA, 16th May 1952. Sailing Wednesday 16th inst x
yesterday nite cr sc Land, St. John. | CAR—One Pretect 1988 aan ribet en aetr go cept Sundays! “The public are hereby warned ayainst 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes aneret) SAILING TO U.K. & EUROPE ana ae 2S
ompso: ’ oller« a 5 conditio ale s 5 a a f
Fungral. will leave the late residence eS nation. Street, 6 Tyres in gooe particulars, Dial 2649. ed giving cos to ee to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to} M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 22nd April 1952 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. 2
at Aun Church and thence to the| condition, above St. Marva, |, 4 ag << 5.4.88—6n hold ma youll reqponstans tor her or anyone j reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not a me Soe “ 9 le | SAILING a 30 TRINIDAD. FARAMARINO ae MH. Kitts, Salling Priday S
amnel ile RBAREES else contracting any de or debts in my clea arked— BRITIS: ANA yr ue .
ett aes ison), nid and, 10 a | esidence at Dest Gestrab le | ee eee ee ritten ccder siened ne | day the 19th of April, 1952. The envelope shoulc y M.S. BONAIRE, on 6th May 1952. The MV. “CARIBBEE” will %
Sees D id Gudine| CAR—One (1) Morris’ @° Car. Good} ons Hill, ‘St. Michael, | me “Tender ‘or Messengers’ Uniforms.” | SS. COTTICA, on 2nd June 1952 Seema COM Gad Pateeneers te
; Ce ees isister), Herman, | condition. About 30,000 miles. S2 00 | the a on 4 aay ite perches of land. WOODROFFE CLARKE, : ; : Demenics,. Ansaug, Montmare:, 8
c and Beresford (brothers). Ce eo nae eee “| 11.4.5%—In, | 7 >= Ghevrolet (Stylemaster) 1941} ‘nd all other usual rooms. Ki -4.58— ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) MS. » on me —_ = B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
- viccel, in first. class condition. Dial} @rge spacious verandah, . \ rd 52, No. 10 which will be published in the Official “oe Agel & ASSOCIATIO
N MEMORIAM a +h rticulars orvants rooms ete., in yard. All ment) Order, 19 0, which wi P 8 re (INC)
5 « ir re a ars
a to Sect 9 wo4s0-a0 | nailed, oa mii there ontamae| PURELEC NOTICES | Gazette of Thursday 10th April, 1952 a‘eeting| 2 7 MOMON_SON & 00 UxD. Sauasiehanenieae
ARTHUR: Tp loving mi ron, a this tite Minor 4.008 miles. x ae ee a" trees, garden ete so 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling} Ss Aes. = =— “as I COC CCS OSCOSSS o98e"
elo’ ho departed this life; AR—Morris Minor 4, ; —— ’ nay
on 11, 1943. , cient Condition Phone 3167 a sellamy e363. 8.3, 52—t. te n NOTICE prices of “Herrings-Canned” are as follows: —
. » but not forgotten — KKK ee ee ———$—$—$—$—— >
mory fades and life shdtn ag meeone —__—— HOUSE & LAND—enclosed, situated The Parochial Treasurer's Office St. | ~ ; PRICE
mory fades and lif uated at WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL e
Yow live forever in our hearts tonRIS PICKUP —Presently in use at] “at Rock, St. George 18 x 10 x 86 and | Michael will be closed on Saturday 12th
i a dh eamiben td a ttesy Garage — License No. M—1104 nut offices, part paled with Galvanize, | APril, 1952. ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) ‘0.
Arthur (Husband), Edith Prout | jal 4616 Courtesy Garage sdjoining on twe public roads. Excel- PERCY H. BURTON, Ce re
mother 11.4.52 In| 11.4523 i aa ~ Business. Apply to P.. H. Parochial Erosaurer. HERRINGS—Canned . oi a % of
a ditetairent alll - — — —— ——— | Hampden, Jackmans, §f. Michael, Michael. x or } Inc.
DEANE-—In loving memony of our dear| VAN; One Comes Light Man in good 11.4.52—1n 10.4.52—2n $4.92 per doz. tins . . 44c. per tin 2
Matilda Deane, who fell asleep on 12th |. naz New Tyres, new Batte’ — $18.24 per case of } - Siacdine
April 1948 ; | iygain. Reasonably Priced Dial 6163 manoteviie. rivers GAP, ’ 48 x 15} oz. tins or } NEW YORK SERVICE f
Safe in the arms of Jesu “th EET PARISH OF ST JOHN |
ROE ee eee Seki ‘os sind SALE OR PXCHANGE This very condone Deaton wise Gee ee” oe, th Apel hoth days sti, oo ey ae. ent |: ip. WERNER nites ttt deesen—arrives mastiedee teth April, 1952.
Tver to Bp remembered by ( 29-40 V-8 Truck for a Ford or | @tuated ina well established residential Treewire: itl pl oe setieaass 48 x } lb. tins or a oa ee a Sere be-syptadiieos< carcscmaln: thir sir ie
E. L. Deane (husband), Lasco, Frederici fan, difference will be consid- peg within walking ditence only % $3.01 per doz. tins ..27c. ., » — -——— °
Allan and Wilfred (sons) either side. Also an umber 4 # wn, conaetase {Drawing “ang Ry) S. FRAZER, $10.00 per case of | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
24.52}bora ! too numerous for lis ce rooms, three small Parochial Treasurer 48 7 ti }
Day sacioniibisihiali \e- ‘Barnett, Silver Hill, near Kingsland fast room, pantry, ’ x oz. tins or A STEAMER sailed 27th March— arrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
WANTED | a = 11.4.93—8n Sart a idoutle’ nereente to ttn | 11-4.89—30 cage Oth April, 1962 $2.55 per doz. tins .. 28¢. 5 » 54 1.,| A STEAMER sailed ith April—arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952
- praceneese stands on 8879 square feet of 2 g a
SS ” EL ECTRIC AL. "Tnapection on application at the Pom NOTICE ---—__—__- --—- ee ert
HELP 8 HTING PLANTS: Two Qin wah mata Creation of a Post of Executive Officer to a CANADIAN SERVICE
re, Se P Lighting Plants with jattery. s |
AGOOUMTANT réqhited.t0 také full] febosene ‘OlT oputited. Oia) S108: oeot, further particulars and conditions MARIE ‘ELVIRA’ BYNOF Secondary Industries Board SOUTHBOUND
charge; preferably with experience of | 6.4,52—2n, fof sale, Apply:— (deceased) —$—<—<——, N ¢ Bhi
schine Accownting. Salary subject te oe NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN jame o up Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
ability and qualifications. Application RADIO—One Phillips Ten (10) Tube HUTCHINSON & ret. ss persons having any ath ceiciea ten The Government of Antigua is considering the creation of a post | iaaibk
in writing only to oc. 8. FF — Par an &] Radio. Apply: V. B. St. John, C/oN, 3 ames ra the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe, of Executive Officer to a Secondary Industries Board which is shortly |. LCOA PILGRIM” . hy ‘ : March 14th March 24th
co 10.4 Howell, Bay Steet, 0a Bay Street 10.4.52—2n 452—9n.| deceased, late of Brittons Hill, in the ‘ALCOA PIONEER” saabk ail March 28th April 7th
n hich iain - O_O] parish of Saint Michael in this Island | to be established. The duties of the Executive Officer will include “ALCOA PARTNER" Wee pe He April 13th April 23rd
NURSE: Experience Baby's Nurse im- " PROPERTY: 3,725 sq. ft. of land at! who died on the 17th day of J i i |
mediately. Apply: “Garden House”, ——TIvESTOCK.— Hunte’s Road, nr. Tweedside Ra. (1) one\ intestate, are requested to send in i) supervision of a Cotton Ginnery, a cornmeal factory, an arrowroot NORTHBOUND Dio Bastates
Constant, 86, eeree ln Seats? PPR a e Peahae es Brown tee Aw ae ee ST Sued. | ticulars of their claims duly attested to mill and a cannery. In addition the Officer will be required to advise ; “ALCOA PURITAN” Naa April Sth For St. Lawrence River
MISCELLANEOUS tation, Ring 2654 10.4.52—6n | Tweedside Rd. Dial 4837 te Heenan GH soit i ek, the Board on the technical aspects of any further secondary industries | “A sTZAMER” ay Asked sete See ee ain, ark“ kan ta.
iniiaieh aterm | UPD TES. Pedigten TRachanrussts MEM | UWI NMIMMME iste as 10.4.52—-2n | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th | which may be introduced in the Presidency. Lawrence River Port
* is 5 ee Dachs ee ;
BUNGALOW—To rent or lease a two] i) for Sale. Dial 8508 FOR SALE shay caer. te disistncie ther's Bing ae These industries will be on a small scale and it is not expected These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ed pg 2 Rg lat ir tl a Risday She sec tartan at meet, on} the deceased among the parties entitled | that the Executive Officer should be an expert in all of them. He |
. . v a ae is, ———L TT e ‘3 rega’ only io such 3 . ‘ ee
3arris f y ms se
E risohe Se ere rey ar MECHANICAL UPLAND, 3rd Avenue, Bellevilic, ithe clans of which I shall then have haa | Should be a practical man with a knowledge of electricity and machin

ON E SMALL INCUBATOR to purchase.
Contact McKenzie 4536, from § to 4 and
after 3736. 5.4.52—5n



JOB—A Lady with Musical ability and
other arts requires ‘position as Governess
or Companion to a Lady with travelling
approve family. Write E. c/o Advocate

11.4 52—2n

ie SCIENCE #

Ht

%-inch frames, fitted with three speed

gear
pric

& Sons, Speightstown



BICYCLE TYRES & TUBES: Famous
Dunlop Bicycle Tyres and Tubes on Sale
at o1 new Store. Also repair Kits,

























ERCULES CYCLES—Model 1 Superb, containing} assets or any part thereof so distributed

Drawii e
s. Regular ‘price $ 81.35. Our special ing and Dining rooms on the ground] I shall not then have had notice.
e for spot cash $66.35. Noel Roach

23.83--4n. on application at the house any day ex-| indebtedness ithout delay.

» CATFORD & Co. SIGNAH IDALIA GARRAWAY,
6.4.52—7n. | Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ot

MISCELLANEOUS


























residence of mae ey Arcnaane Shank-| notice and I will not be liable for the] ery, with ability to control and train staff, and with sufficient know-
11,398 square feet. The house contains] to any person of whose debt or claim | ledge of simple accounting to be able to take managerial charge in
floor, 3 Bedrooms upstairs and usual] And all persons indebted to the said the initial stages of any industry which may be established. He should
offices. Garage for 1 car. Inspection] estate are uested to settle their} be willing to turn his hand to anything and to have a pioneering

cept Sunday between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.| Dated this 20th day of Februany, 1952, | SPirit. m
COTTLE The appointment would be for three years, with provision for
Marie Elvira Bynoe, deceased. six months leave at the end of that period. It would not be pension-
22.2.52—4n | able.

ACCOUNTAN o—inenieiibaao nities
COST ACCOUNTING. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! * "@nsPert allowance,















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

Canadian National Ste Steamship:





It would carry a salary of not more than £900 per annm, and

SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Salls Arrives Sails

r ar phe: i : my M ft Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
READING ROOM i ete. stig Hunt & Cx Ltd. \ Lawes comeane S' ETARYSHIP, | The application of Boyvin Sylvan It is anticipated that the post vill be created by the middle o! LADY RODNEY rs iat = 2) Mar. 2 Apr 12 Apr 13 Ap:
ia a ae BOOK- G | Aareatbose of ieee Been: 4 shlllp, for | i952; and, if it is finally decided to make this appointment, the selected Sauaeieecibine . ees 8 Ant 17 Apr. 27 Apr. 98 Ap
Peete. Se SPR Peas ENVELOPES—200 Envelopes design for * eer ert eee are peor candidate will be required to assume duty in July, 1952,. CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR. . ° fas tz May Be at ie Me
risen!" Sad sense, annoy lst day covers of Centenary Stamps 6| 4. “Intensive Method" Course (For &c at a board and galvanize shop at d ¥ LADY RODNEY May ay 21 May 23 M:
No more the peace of Soul's cents each. Specially for Stamp collec- |@ward of Diploma as Associate or | /-ucas Street, St. Philip In the meantime, persons desirous of being considered for the| CANADIAN CHALLENGER = iw > May % May 2June = 3 June
sweet solitude! Deep oneness, BM [tion Apply Mrs. J. James C/o Advocate |Fellow) will qualify you for higher |,.Dated this 9th day of April 1952 t (if ted invited to submit applications to the Administra- a ay June — Sune 12 Sur
tear-filled tones of distant joy, Office 10. 4.52-3n|} status by spare-time postal study. : A. W. HARPER, Esq. post (if crea ) are inv © submit applications to CANADIAN CRUISER - . 9 June 12 June 14 June 23 June &% Jun”
( Depart! Glad Easter glows with GUARANTEED COURSES in Commer- Police ——— Dat “cr so tor of Antigua stating age, education, and a full record of past experi- | CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... = auc om ihe - 2 July 2 July
aratitude. ag by Mary me “GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are | °\* Conmaniane eyes, ene — Applicant. | nce and present employment. Testimonials need not be forwarded | LADY RODNEY +e oe ©=©6 A July) «14 July 16 July 25 sue 38 Jule
Kady ; ae fone eae ake — merce, ete, 'Specia ial’ ENGLISH Tnecteee N.B.—This application will be consid- at this stage. :
This book may be read, borrowed inated th ianokicia, staat sme aaas, {0° Overseas’ students. For FREE |¢red at a Licensing Court to be held at ; ,
or purchased at the Reading *. Gets Gant ta eas eae OVERSEAS STUDENTS: LONDON | Police Court, Dist. “C" on Monday the | Administrator’s Office, NORTHBOUND Arrives = Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Room, over Bowen & Sons ° , . 42 1SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke | 2!st day of April 1952 at 11 o'clock, St. John’s. LADY as B'dos Boston St. John Halifax Montrea!
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays JUST RECESVED—Valor Stove parts,|=ceet, St. James's, London, §.W.1., | 4.m. : LADY NELSON a 10 May ia Mas 93 May a Guat” ues
and Fridays 10 2.1 2 p.m including — Chitnneys Sprenvec, orig |Ensiand. (and at 63, Welbeck Street, A. W.HARPER, Antigua. 11.4.25—90. | Con, cRgmne oo anne: a2 May 93 May — 23 May gf May
re Saturday 10 a.m. — “)y Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens.” Also | "do W:l) ase-an Police Magistrate, Dist. “"C" CANADIAN 5 sis ST eR eae tee ate
: . ressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre , 3 June 8 June _— 15 June 18 Jun 1 June
ALL ARE WELCOME Company. “Trafalgar @ Spry Streets. OFFICIAL NOTICE LADY e« 18 3une 17 June 2% June =; 8 3une 1 Bus
ois tt GOVERNMENT NOTICE BARBADOS ena
wwwww an er j cme ++ June June | BS uly, 8 uly} 12 July
tanh Hird Mithee Me a IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Laat +s 6 July 8 July 18 July — | 19 July) 2 Jul
, Mr. DD. V) aonkecee make eee IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to ali | CON so, M4 duly = 19 July — = BW July; MW Tul, 1 Avg
TO-DAY § NEWS FLASH SCOTS OF, Sem ee ‘ we persons having or nr claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance | CAN. £



REEDS FOR CLARINETTES
AND SAXOPHONES

Some Extra Copies of
ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEWS
Of the King’s Funeral for Sale,

Coloured and Clear Plastic By
The Yard x

%,

all at x
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY %
and %
HARDWARE S

ON OANA pues

A COUNTRY

FAIR

at
St. JAMES’ COMBINED
SCHOOL syria

Easter Monday, 14th April,

1952 ait
3.00 p.m, to 6.00 p.m.
under the Patronage of

Mr. & Mrs. J. Ht. WILKINSON

in aid of
ST. [OWN THE BAPTIST
VICARAGE
Teas, Ice Cream, Lucky Dip,
Plants, Vegetables, Hoop-La
Dancing — Steel Band
Ete., Ete.

Admission to Fair;
Adults 1/. :o: Children 6d.
2 Bicycles to be drawn for.

Tickets now on sale—
1/- each

Door Prize Given.
Retain Ticket



FARM
AUCTION

LIVE & DEADSTOCK
at

CLARENDON DAIRY

Black Rock, St. Michael
Saturday, 19th April,

at 2.00 p.m

We are instructed by Mr.
L. N. Hutchinson to sell by
Auction his selected herd
of twenty-five Tuberculin
Tested Dairy Cows, six
Heifers, 15 cwt. 12 hp.
Bedford Van 1949 Model,
Milk Bottles, Scales, Buck-
ets, Pans, & Misc. Dairy
Equipment.

Stock may be inspected
day prior to and morning
of sale.

co
AUCTIONEERS
John *4. Biadon
& coe.

Phone 4640 ve
Plantations Building.





Stat:

VEEDOL. “Found whe:ever fine cars
travel”. 17.2.52—t.f.n

RECORDS-—Clearing our stock of MGM
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A: BARNES & CO., LTD.







FOR RENT week 27th April, to 3rd May, 1952.
HOUSES DECISIONS ss
\QUATIC COURT GUEST HOUSE— Wages Boards Act, 1943
have cool double rooms vacant. Spring and
running water, Suit couple or two

rie

B

or

E

st






























‘ellamy 8365 8.3.52—t.f.n, 4. When a shop assistant is not employed on a weekly basis,
STEN + f wages shall be: —
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT Owith! the minimum daily rates o
7 iver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing ‘ Shop Assistant Minimum Rate per day
r further particul. A
ashley No. 6 Coral BAe Wore y or Part Thereof
| 23,2.52—t.f.n Male or female under 16
| NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed- years of age ; ne i Ae $ 0.96
Siri eo eae: Manne Pian. Female, 16 years and over .. + ee 1.44
| Watermill ‘supply y
‘servant ‘rooms, ‘Soe May ana heen Oct Male, 16 years and over. Ar és 2.16
tober ist Phone 4478 3. Overtime
wicca Paragraph 8 of the Principal Decisions is hereby repealed and the
Bri nad VIEW Furnished sea-side following new paragraph substituted therefor: —
au alow at Roe ym @
{| all conveniences: Fhofn Amth Mes, Dial “g. The minimum rates for overtime work shall be:—
= 11.4. 52—21. Shop Assistant Minimum Rate per hour
SEA QUEEN —On the Sea, Hastings. or Part Thereof
| Dial ious * Mev. For further particulars Male or female under 16
ps 9.4,52—3n years of age... = a 18 cents
éite occupied Synagogue Bullding re- Female, 16 years and ¢ ser he an ae
ccuplec
Assoclation. hone ashntre es ti aati Male, 16 years and ove: .. - 40 ,,

OIL—The world’s finest motor oil
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service

rarily or permanently Phone 4865.

11.4.52—3n | DECISIONS made under Sections 10, 11 and 12 of the Wages Board] pi) qieg: 25 site mae Nt Deine. SS. “ NOMER”

lephone. Reasonable terms to suitable

rbe—Crumpton Street, opposite Har- }-
r
PARAWAY- St. Philip coast, 3 bed-
ooms. Pully furnished. Lighting Plant.
Vatermill supply. Deuble Car Port, two

‘76 10.4,.52—t.f.n
F

. Lawrence on Sea, Available April and the following new paragraphs substituted therefor: —
TY nent inne te eee “3. The minimum weekly rates of wages for shop assistants
. e 3. fn. °

<-amisutsbaemnsmpeepsndaniiinishaisiaisiansaiianies
OUSE in Bedford Avenue, Bay Street. Shop Assistant Minimum Rate Per Week



IRISDALE—Barburees Hill, drawin. ‘ 5.00
nd dining room, 3 bedroems with me years of age ‘ os ° $ 76
| ine Ate eootcllet and beth, garage sag Female, 16 years and over | *s ‘ a.
| ants rooms ll services ineludi 3 os
| as, variety of fruit trees, Phone Mire Male, 16 years and over .








WAGES BOARD FOR SHOP ASSISTANTS IN BRIDGETOWN
















In accordance with the provisions of Sub-section 3 of Section 12
of the Wages Board Act, 1943 (1943-25), His Excellency the Governor-
in-Executive Committee has approved of the subjoined Decisions of
the Wages Board established under the Wages Board (Bridgetown
Shop Assistants) Order, 1950.

In accordance with Sub-section 4 of section 12 of the same Act
it is hereby notified that these Decisions shall come into force from the

ions. Your vehicle deserves the best.

9.4.52-—t.f.n.



ends Opposite Aquatic Club. Tem-

Wages Boards Regulations, 1944





BACH © OTTAGE on St. James Coast,
fect bathing, quiet. All meals and
vices supplied from main house, Own

Act, 1943 (1943—25) by the Wages Board established under the
Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Order, 1950,



ple. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or

ne 0157 14.3.52—t.f.n. Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) (Amendment)

Decisions, 1952.

30AR DING and LODGING at Rus-in-





on College. Hot and cold lunches} 1. These Decisions may be cited as the Wages Board (Bridgetown
ee RO ae ee Shop Assistants) (Amendment) Decisions, 1952, and shall be
construed as one with the Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Decisions, 1950 (hereinafter referred to as the Principal
Decisicns).
2. Minimum Time Rates
Paragraphs 3 and 4 of the Principal Decisions are hereby repealed

vant rooms. From May ist. Phone

LAT AND HOUSE—Fully furnished,

in Bridgetown shall be: —

me Male or female under 16















Where payment is on a weekly basis, the shop assistant shall be

entitled to this enhanced hourly ra e in respect of each hour or part

Hello Everybody thereof worked in excess of the ful number of hours constituting the
Please call in at = « - normal working week.



KK,

TWEEDSID Made this 29th day of February 1952.
aero t. NICHOLAS JACK,
Le sour Commissioner (Ag.)

Tweeaside Road
I can supply you with—
Dining Tables, Phillips
Radios, 4 Burner Oil Stoves,
cunts aa ae — of March, 1952.

ases, W. ves) an By Co» 7mand,

lots of other items,
‘cee J. C. KING,

10.4.52—2n. Clerk, Executive Committee.

Chairman,






ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS ¥ ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA e

EJIPTO

THANI’S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466






Wages Board for Shop Assistants in Bridgetown.
Approved by the Governor-in-Fixecutive Committee this 27th dar

9.4.52.—2n.

NEW THAES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!

| : R i, L T A N Cc E | gers and pedestrians.

or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defend-
ants} to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday
between the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock th the afternoon at the Registration | —-——~
Office,

% July 29 July — - B Aug) 8 Aug) 10 Aug
LADY ROOM. 7 Aug. 9 Aug 19 Aug. — |! @ aug. 3 Aug





Public Buildings, ys gic before the 12th day of June 1952 in

order that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature For further particulars, apply to-
and priority thereof Mepectvely, ‘Schereise such persons will be precluded from

Re of any decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents.

TILANTIFES ; DAISY HERBERT MURPHY and JAMES GRANT ATKINS

PILE, the qualified acting executors of the will of Eyare



DEFENDANTS: MILLICENT WAITHE and AURELIA CLARKE both of .
New York, U.S.A., acting herein by D'Arey Augustus Scott
their constituted Attorney on record in this Island.

Date:

PROPERTY: ALA. THAT CERTAEN piece or parcel of land situate at Eagle

Hall Road in the Parish of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement Nine and three-fifths perches or
thereabouts—Abutting and botinding on two sides on lands of UTWARD THE UNITE KIN
Albertha Payne on Jands now or late,of one Mrs. Thomas and + reom ” onoe
on Eagle Hall Road aforesaid or however else the same is abutting

and bounding Together with the messuage or dwellinghouse

thereon called “Eyare Village’ and all and singular other the Vessel From

Due
buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected and Leaves Barbados

25 Met 1982, $s i“ > dareaon gam Maw. 12th Apr.
10 Apri +. ion.
: eiseceein 1S 6. | 1. law & mE Age:







Veart Wreunle Oe ee London” = ith Apr. 2nd Mae

Caused by High || THE BIG EVENT |

uf

alpitation, dizziness, headaches St
foprand back of head and above eyes, THE LOYAL BROTHERS

'

Byles of breath, feel nervy, or suf- | For further {nformation apply to...
4
i

fer

by

mysterious disease that causes more Present
deaths than cancer, because the +39S3999090000000000000099600509559F5555 995
symptoms are 80 common and usually

mistaken for soma sin Me ao eee te It Your Car deserves the Best OIL you can obtain, therefore,

suffer from y ol

toms, your life may be endangered arniva DRAIN, FLUSH, and RE-FILL with...

Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,

and you should start treatment at

you



’ HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

ood Pressure ||| OF THE YEAR His. -nocaXsath. - ime@, Clonee in. Barbados

. Liverpool 15th Apr.
‘ou have pains around the hea: S. “MARJATA” .. we ee Me 18th Abe:

from poor sleep, loss of memory OF THE STARS

and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused t}

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

High Blood Pressure. This is a

A

at,

once. The very first dose of Noxco om June 5th & 7th { i GERM Or L

(formerly known as Hynox), &@ new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years

a x

at Queen’s Park

younger in a few days. Get Noxco

‘ ’ io %
+
oeneer. In etter Gales. fe le pears further Particulars Later | CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ;
anteed to make you feel well and at —_— = ;
strong or money k on return of _

%,
empty package.

SLLOO





Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar Street ”



%
SS ° ay

POPP TTOTS

NOTICE 3 |

and ;: s







DR. C. McCONNEY begs to inform his patients and POLICE NOTICE

the general public that he has re-opened
his Chiropratic Clinic at “Tottenham”, 2
Constitution Rd., next to Queen’s % prt arta

a EASTER HOLIDAYS

Drivers of all Motor

10.4.52—in. 4

NOTICE
e@ ?

This is to inform Our Customers and the
General Public that we will be CLOSED

to business on TUESDAY, 15TH APRIL . :
and WEDNESDAY, 16TH APRIL. Vehicles are requested to

IMPERIAL OPTICAL CO.

Bri \ . ‘
eee ara dos, exercise speciai care on

Easter Monday.

Think of your passen-

R. T. MICHELIN

Poli * Se
| THE SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES ne ee









,









$$

FRIDAY, APRIL 1i, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
a Bn ne 7



5698
LPRELOCEL LEA LAE ELLOS? WA

EASTER 1S HERE... §
DRINK :

S&S
RUM

The RUM with a Flavour }
all its own

Expertly Blendeq and
Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON 3
(1938) LID. x

Meadquarters for Best Rum

s
POEL ISSO S SOTO OPPO.
LOL ELE SNES SP FSS FFT

POAC SRE,

HENRY BY. CARL ANDERSON

JN) coke




aN

j Aw

ECTEO?



OG

Co



>
POEL ECS




























%
IS
10 HAVE SIVORN SOMEWHERE- 20 COME ANO T&LL ME ABOUT WHAT'S GOT INTO £ AUAY ? ig JUST RECEIVED
SOMETIME, /'VE HELO YOUR YOUR FAMOUS CASES . MR. FLINT. SHE LOOKS QU/TE PALE. ik é
THIS 1S HAROLY THE g
HARDLY A COMPLIMENT, TIME FOR CRIME. * +
MR. FLINT, SINCE YOU'VE Eh, MISS LOVAT ? Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor
i@ Sugar
% Sliced Ham and Bacon

Lee. and Small Tins Vienna
Sousages

Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-
der

Tins Stove Polish

Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad

Pkes. Bridal Icing Sugar

Tins Gelatine

Tins Asstd. Sweet Biscuits

Tins Pineapple Chunks

Tins Strawberries



The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



Also:



TIN HAMS




Special price to Shopkeepers
od



S { YO ~ ,
"Sf DAG WOOD ?
‘ ~~ ee

~~



2 a
VS mM GIVING





All these things get from - -

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.



299

SLOPES LPS SOOO SSF POSS SLLESSSE LL LLL A AS

LLLLEBLLLLLLSCELEL LL LCCEPCALLSLLL PLA LLL LID EL ALA PAE





id a

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

ee eee SSS mangencmrcuaapeneer

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


























ABRUPTLY HE SWINGS
OUT INTO SPACE...

AS FLASH SLIDES
DOWNWARD, HIS HANDS
GRASP THE STEEL
FRAMEWORK UNDER.
THE RAMP...



“Make Your EASTER a HAPPY ONE
Shop ata D.V. SCOTT & CO. Lid. = NOW.






OKAY, PAL/... NOW..
UGH... T'LL HELP YOu.
ONLY YOU'RE GOIN’

—


























SAVING! BIG MOE
FROM A 100- FOOT
DROP TO THE
FLOOR OF THE



LAUNCHING CHAMBER, Usually Now Usually Now
FLASH 1S CAUGHT si a . ts
OFF GUARD BY THE es GREEN SEAL RUM (Qts.) 1,20 1.00 BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES (Limited
TREACHEROUS Bottles CORONATION WINE 1.44 1.39 Quantities) 1%4 Ibs. Caskets .. 4.19 3.60
CRIMINAL . Bottles VI STOUT ., whic ect ae 26 AID, BGR wee ces ses see ese c ees BRS 1
; va m j-Ib, Boxes ......... CAG ES Bae 96
Bottles CARLINGS BEER 26 22 Limited Quantities WILSON’S PICNIC
SWEET BISCUITS—Pkes HAMS Approx. 7 Ibs. each . ae 1.16
Assorted Cream ..... Seer £8 36 Limited Quantities IMPERIAL LEG
Carnival Assorted .........0.0.55. 53 36 Ps ye ek SHE eae ke ed ane 1.54 1.40





THE COLONNADE GROCERIES







FOR
SCHOOLS

For this book, the eighth of the
eries, Mr. Hankinson has been
joinea by a colleague, Mr. Faulk-
nex, Together, they have pro-
duced a work of outstanding

ST. VINCENT
GRUMMAN GOOSE
AIR SERVICE

|
| PRESENT SCHEDULE



TALKING TO THAT

S/ NOW T'M WARNING
TAY AWAY FROM HIM!
ALL HE EVER DOES IS HANG
AROUND DINTY'S PLAYING
——~ CARDS!



MFE IS WILLING
TO LET ME GO TO THE CLAM-
BAKE ON ONE CONDITION-

THAT YOU GTAY HOME /--
HOW ABOLIT IT? ‘fr


















BOXING

merit.

The authors emphasise that the
MONDAYS St, Vincent/Barbados/St. Vincent ea aaa tee Ran acniosttiive
pees = weeee or an spirations or not. Thus, the

‘Babar pase inl 10.30 we | instructions start with the bas
_ ] factors of the Art—Stance, Move-
Arriveg St. Vincent 11,30 a.m | ment, and Learning to Puneh
URSDAYS H . 5 . The principles of Attack, Defence
St. Vineent/Trinidad/St, Vincent and Connter-Attack are fully
Departs St. Vincent -» 9.00 a.m, dealt with, but quite properly the
| Arrives Trinidad ‘ «+ 10,30 am. book makes no attempt to deal
Departs Trinidad ++ 41.30 a.m. | with advanced moves that can
Arrives St. Vincent ai . 1.00 p.m. | only "2 rn 7 ee
} pert. There are also interesting
WEDNESDAYS gy, Vincent/Grenada/St, Vincent | chapters on Ring, Exercises and
Departs St. Vincent ‘ +.» 10.00 a.m. Methods of Practice and finally,
’ . , PF Arrives Grenada ‘+ 10,30 a.m ho i are bance i chy =
oe A NOT , | | Departe Grenada. 11.20 un oh Seater Si pester i Se
ee a . Vor | tay ' A Arrives St. Vincent oe . 12 noon ingly, while the young boxer is
bss \ . shown how to profit by watching

Additional Flight From St. Vincent ecbd bosses in action.

to Trinidad Times on Application As usual in this series of books

Barbados/St. Vincent ciples are illustrated by photo-
Departs St. Vincent ’ -» 8,00 a.m graphs, These were once agai:
Arrives Barbados ; . 9.00 a.m
Departs Barbados = ‘ 9.30 a.m
Arrives Dominica d 11.30 a.m
Departs Dominica ’ 12.30 p.m
Arrives Barbados ‘ 2.30 p.m
Departs Barbados es 3.00 p.m
Arrives St, Vincent ws ‘ 4.00 p.m

teken by Mr. Kirkpatrick and ay«
excellent The action shots are
of boys and splendidly they have
done their work. Also, in a mini-
ature ring, two life-like puppets
pro. de raething in photo-
gYrapiiic instruction in boxing,

The previous Canford produc-
tions have been most successful
end this attractive and ingenious
book is a welcome addition to the
series,












FRIDAYS St. Vincent/Trinidad/St. Vincent
Departs St. Vincent 9.00 a.m
Arriveg Trinidad ' «+ 10.30 p.m
Departs Trinidad - 11.30 a.m
Arrives St. Vincent cea pant










WITH THAT THUG. | WA
XCK IN THE JAIL ALIVE. TH
NEVER GET OL

DON'T KNOW. LETS GET OUT
ERE BEFORE THEY CHANGE
THEIR MINDS AND



GET [Tf AY’ FRE...

EACH MAIN
STREETS

GARDINER AUSTIN
& CO.. LTD.
AGENTS
Lower Hread St. Phone 4704

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

the text is reduced to » minimum

THURSDAYS 5" Vincent/Barbados/Dominica nnd, wherever possible. the prin-
|

BROAD ST



Risin, \
}



|





3%

PAGE FRIDAY, APRIL ll,

~ Everton De feat
Collegians 3—0

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1952



eae meme















DANCE
at

THE ‘BARBADOS










Taffeta Plaids

AQUATIC CLUB
' So rt materials at
EVERTON beat Harrison College three goals to nil, in RAIUeRAT, APE, ISTH me really smart materials
a First Division Football Match at Kensington Oval yester- . ee ; : 90
iy afternoon, The first half of the game, in which no For a a bargain. price,-per yd of c.

goals were scored, was characterised by weak kicking by: me

both teams

Everton defended the Pavilion ,
goal; Harrison College touched off.




e
(No Admission Charge to
)

Your Football 223 2126 pack ang toetn wisn a MOROCAIN - CREPE
neither side having ae ge in === e .
the first few minutes, | la Col- In blue, green, grey, rose, pink, gold, beige,

Problems
By O. 8S. COPPIN

No. 1 Two captains recently
‘ to forego the five minutes



iod at half-time because
i started late and it was











passed the ball from the right wing
to the left wing, Medford kicked
the ball to Tudor who miskicked
just outside the penalty’ area. -
Several times Harrison College
came near to scoring but either
the backs or the goalkeeper avert-
ed any threat. At one time Squires
took a powerful shot but it struck














GRAND DANCE

given by
CHRISTOPHER ALLEYNE
(known as SMOOTH)

At
COTTON HOUSE SOCFAL CLUB,
Church Village, St. Philip

MR







Cuikbinéde Note

TO-MORROW, Satur-













red and brown 36” wide. Yard





96c.



CAVE SHEPHERD & €O0., LTD.

: TOMO ¥ : .
dark but one val the a player and rebounded. : ae Tn 7 doy, 120 “Apel oe
insisted upon his five Tudor wasted several oppor- . \ ts ve. o simes:
minutes rest. The referee seemed tunities by senseless dribbting. ‘eer Sea. oes from 8 .am. to 4 p.m. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
to be in a blue funk and at Jeast Culpepper. took .two | powerless Bar Solid — Ph invite ‘
fé nutes, were wasted in shots one of which Smith pushed ‘4 A a te closing for —— be-
a it. What is the ruling on around the upright. Nothing re- } 11.4,52-1n [||] ‘tween 12 noon and 1 p.m.
the matter? sulted from the corner kick. WS tt | ‘ees
Ar The law says that play- After half time the teams seem. —— =
c lave a right to five minutes = be cere oor an not ‘ , = re
ara . etered ut ore ragile an icked w more
tate ee OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
Morris centred a beautiful shot
but none of the College forwards THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

i fails to score but the
kick to be
ken since the goal-keeper
had moved before the kick was
c in the captain order an-
ther player to take the kick?

If a player takes a penalty
(

ywders the

Ar e Certainly the captain
n allow another player to take
the kick. He would be wise to
too if the first player

1owed signs of being incompe-
tent in the art of penalty-kick-

there any penalty for





2 he to) aa to watch the man:
down in front him? This is a%, pass from Haynes ani raced se aoe onlookers to various heights in order v
yery annoying practice by some ' goalwards. The ball struck Smith = — ———_ + —
Phird Division players. but Holder regained control before
Answer. ‘This seem a very strange the .backs..could. interfere and (Seniors) which. Bowen again/
to me and I suppose scored into the open goal. won, this in 28.4 seconds to clip oe SORREL oe
yers who indulge in these The game ended soon after.’ the previous 29.6 seconds.



antics will soon stop if somebody

g an opponent by falling

were there, and Everton’s backs
had ample time to-clear.

Haynes for Everton started what
should have. been several good
movements but his teammates did
not help him,

The first goal came when Haynes °
passed the ball to Holder who ran
through and beat the goalkeeper
with a hard grounder.

Sealy tried some shots at Smith,
the Collége custodian but he was
€yual to each test,

Then Trotman sliced the ball
past Smith who chased it but could
not overtake it before it struck the
upright and rolled over the: line.

Shortly after Holder again got

The teams were:—













towers into the sky? The answer, believe it or not, is an observation
.. tower which has just been erected, and which is to be the centre

of the vast Olympic Stadium now being prepared in Helsinki, Fin

for the forthcoming 1952 Olympic Games.





hece..
a,
A lift inside the tower





BUT

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF
MAFFEI MADE SUITS

steps upon them instead of Everton: Rodos, Hall, Weekes, Following are the results :— NIAGARA FACTORY Wherever it may
falling. Daniel, Simpson, Roach, Holder, ,, pone suMP (seniors—12-14" yes.) ; be—there is always one

On the otker hand I suspect Haynes, Olton, Culpepper (Capt)., —record : 14 ft. 9 ins. DIAL 4322 ; y ‘
that you mean the split tackle Sealy. gilsae Seana Tae Gear dees very special place to which you
in which case an indirect free- . Harrison College: C, Smith Holder. Distance : fermedinte-—10-12, r Clothes to Suit the Occa-
kickeaHould he anleraae, (Capt.) Mr. Smith, Trotman, Sim- * TONG JUMP (ntermedinte—1 SOSSOSOS go for Cl $

mons, Mr. Williams, G. Squires,



Bowen.

Ist V. Archer; 2nd B. Jack; 3rd

s

Distance: 8 yds. 2 ft. 4 ins

MISS LILLIE MARTINDALE










sion. In Barbados, it is usually the house :

No, 4. A right winger centres the Morris, Griffith, P, Tudor, F, Alleyne. Distance: 13 ft. 10 ins. Requests the pleasure of your of Rice on Bolton Lane, for fine im-
ball but runs over ‘touciline. Squires, Medford. 3. LONG JUMP (Juniors—Under 10 yrs.) De cee . il
While he is over the touchline lst N. Layne: 2nd R Griffith; 3rd N. DANCE ported Menswear and Custom-Tailor-
he f -back f 3 i % Pilgrim istance: 12 ft, ns. ¥
i meet Sone er 3 falle og © eaaes vanetine St a
ere we 7 tO . : Record : 4ft. 6% ins. ;
back, ] Ist 8. Briggs: 2nd K. Watson; 3rd A.]Q EASTER, BANK HOLIDAY the

Answer. The referee should al- es e a Alleyne. Height: 4 ft. 3 ins. a, ri
a , .* at, 2 5, THROWING CRICKET BALL ‘ ¥ a
low play to go on if there seems (Seniors)—Record : 67 yds. 1 ft. ae BTN ER BEAR CLUB ce @
to be any chance of a goal being Boys Set | p ist J. Clarke; 2nd S. Briggs; 3rd B eee s ames e e e

scored otherwise he would be

Rec.)

st 2/-
Music by Mr. Harry Bannister’s




penalising the wrong side, On . 6. THROWING CRICKET BALL Orchestra
Minder hand if.there ix. no Four Reeords (Intermediate)—Record : 62 yds. 1 ft. Leeward pune eave. Lower Green of Bolton Lane
chance of a goal being scored :

he should stop play, caution the
offending full-back and drop the

Four records toppled at Com-

1st Walton; 2nd K. Hall; 3rd Bybrace.
Distance : 58 yds. 1 ft.

7. 100 YARDS (Seniors)—Record: 12.4

ball where it was when play bermere yesterday when the secs.
Ist B ; 2nd Briggs; 3rd Clarke.
stopped, Wesley Hall Boys held their Time: ti 9/10 meee (Record) .

No. 5. Suppose the defending
team is awarded a direct free-
kick outside their own penalty
area. The full-back passes the
ball back to the goal-keeper but
the latter did not collect it and
it went into the nets. Should
a goal be awarded?

sports there. The 22 events pro-
vided many .thrills ang the one
which was perhaps most so was
the Juniors’ high jump. which 9-
year-old B. Fergusson won when
he jumped 4 feet, 2 inches to
break the previous record of 3
feet, 104 inches.

Champion of the Senior Divi-
sion was S. Briggs who is a good

Clement.

10. 80 YARDS (Juniors) Record : 11 secs.

Lorde,

8 HIGH JUMP (Juniors
1,3 1, 10% ins.

lst B. Fergusson; 2nd Hinds; 3rd Boyce
Walton.

Height: 4 ft. 2 ins. (Reco
9. 80 YARDS (Intermediate)
Record : 10 secs.

Ist K. Holder; H. Jack;; 3rd

Time; 103/10 sees.

Ist R. Best; 2nd S, Williams; 3rd
Time ; 111/10 secs,
1, 150 Aen (Intermediate)

rd)

w

8.

i ‘ Redord ; 19.8 secs.
Answer, A goal should not be bigh jumper and a fair all 4.4 x, Holder; 2nd-W. Clement; 3rd
awarded but a corner-kick, Law "Und athlete. K. Holder and V. &, scantiebury, | Time; 199/10 secs.
13 states: “Free-kicks” shali 4tcher _ tied as Intermediate 12. 150 YARDS (Juniors)

be classified under two heads—
Direct—-from which a goal can
be scored against the OFFEND-
ING SIDE. In this case the goal
has not been scored against the
offending side.

No. 6. Suppose a player strikes
one of his own team mates while
they are both standing in their
Own penalty area, Can a penalty
be awarded? If not what should
be done?

Answer, The referee should send





the offender off and recommence

the game with an indirect free-
kick.





champions while R. Best was the
Junior champion,

There was keen rivalry be-
tween the Houses. Parkinson
ended up first with 54} points.
Washington came second with 36,
Ageret third with 354 and
Carver brought up the rear with
26.

Other records broken were the
Seniors’ 100 yards which Bowen
won in 119/10 seconds to beat
the previous record of 12.4
seconds; the Intermediate high
jump which was won by V.
Archer who jumped 4 feet 2 ins.
to beat the previous 3 feet 11)

Saunders.
Time:

Skinner.

Record : 21.6 secs.
Ist R, Best; 2nd S. Williams;
Time: 21,7 secs.
18, 220 YARDS (Seniors)
Record : 29.6 secs.

ard

A

lst Bowen; 2nd 8. Briggs; 3rd Archer.

28.4 ecs. (Record)
14. HIGH JUMP (Intermediate)
Record : 3 ft. 114% ins.

Ist V. Archer; 2nd V, Chandler;
Height: 4 ft. 2 ins.
16. WHEELBARROW RACE

ist V. Maynard & Cy. Joseph; 2nd

Hunte and C. Smith.
16,

.» SACK RACE (Open)
lst H, Trotman; 2nd R, Blenman.

Sra

(Ree.) .
(Juniors)

H.

a

ly. 440 YARDS INTER-HOUSE RELAY
RACE

Ist P; 2nd A; 3rd C. Time: 56 9/10 secs

18, OLD BOYS’ RACE
ist Vernon Chandler
19. TODDLERS’ RACE

inches y lst H. Greenidge.
sy ak nts So ages ed hb 20. VISITORS’ RACE
————rnemnet # 6st H, Inniss; (Q@.C.) 2nd M. Thorpe
21. 440 YARDS (Open)
Ist V. Grazette; 2nd O. Bovell; 3rd B,

SPORTS QUIZ °

The Barbados Advocate will
award a book on sport to the
first person who sends the cor-
rect answers to the three fol-
lowing questions,

1. If a player kicks a foot-
ball and it bursts on its
way to the goal but still
enters the goal, should the
referee award a goal or

3. If a player is ruled “off-

he have to leave the
water?

NOTE. All entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be ad+
dregsed “Sports Quiz” c/o
Advocate Sports Editor, and
must reach this .office by 12
noon on Saturday April 12.
The correct answers and the
name of the winner will be

Bowen.

Time: 661/10 sees.



WEATHER REPORT

Yesterday
Rainfall from Codrington: Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to

date; 1,77 ins.
Highest temperature: 85.5 °F
Lowest Temperature; 72.0 °F

Low Tide: 10.44 am., 10.46

a

Refreshments on Sale



see etree eB









Pictured at the left, is something
new on the Caribbean horizon. A
structure that required $2,000 000.
of good West Indian money to

a peti today at ||| Wi, Woot 5 ll a :
Fe Make te eae ik SoBe ae: ||| MS's at erect, built by West Indians, operated by West Indians
Ge Ast MRE AEN ame ORT OE sen os A and the product of which is consumed by West Indians.. In
Seong. dae cae || RANE 56 this building with its huge 90 foot grain silos and its row

side” in water-polo, does

Pm.







of beautiful stainless steel tanks stretching hundreds of

ces tind feet. beyond, is a practical demonstration of what the West
ey Indies can do, what you in fact can do. |

The proof of the pudding is in the eating, the proof of

Carib is in the drinking and Carib really is the finest beer
brewed anywhere.





fegistered ©. 5, Patent Office

By Jimmy Hatlo








However He weesTuers wo swear

= TOWN FAT GALS/ BELIEVE THAT
TO AND STRAIN FOR HOURS EVERY NIGHT,

ie THEY EXERCISE |S MINUTES PER.
weer OFF WILL COME THE AVOIRDUPOIS







“Mr. Carib has $100.22 for YOU"






HAPPY EASTER...
From “OVEN FRESH” SERVICE

Do not forget to take home a good stock of .. . .
Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c. per pound.
Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island.

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.
Remini vere aes areas





“THANX "AND A
=, TIP OF THE HATLO
HAT TO

KING PEATUBI



SYNDICATE, lec, WORLD RIGHTS







Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVoCTAE FRIDAY APRIL ll.MK INDUSTRY: What Should We Make? iiv K. /.. >>/ >///;/.Migration Scheme The disrussion "*>* t' progrese ticable. 1 sometimes think this about mdnrtry in B[^^ • %  •> -ACI -worked. and remarkabk* lor tin dc :. i 10 doubt It can be used ii.al mifwtl.gi % %  to what could ~ %  *"' %  o( blanket negative to be manufacture.: hard % %  idklU many ideas that coukt eonvantage. II would M .uie to pru**es in the Island. to atari with projectt1e*i..*i.ei1 lo I have rad BBBM UiM-hand amake -** t rw %  building up a manu -1H7 to prod butinn* from vtr; nerd but wfucn beginning*, in the face •( ihe 11 now bean. 1 large ind well ea vampaign in An*rmnual report of one leading oil tsiag some <>f lc 1O *•* doU.irs for the deveiopuroup. published only last June, full ol nails and (bed .oxnnt-r (he ta %  gain ice Moe tts-the pjint th.nn ine one about waodT-anis Ii th* f I mirWi b.iG3si* U foi; %  n:aamfac tit ring project Booi Ijoiillfcve to make itto eat ft J Says Danny Dolphin, our Sea-food Chef Try this recipe as a treat fat the family It's dtflercni OOIPHIN IH MUC *f"JL NOW! Dental Science Reveala •HOOF THAI SHUSHING TIITM HIOHT AFTE IAIVMO IS IMt Maltj fFKCtlVI WAY IO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream V,*l-.'^V*'*'-*--***->'. I tcssptnchoTT rtKfl"d the United 'he ground that the American, und the reserve .Location together ;Eir mvJSfS7ucL wMcMnd"Stdk a great deal of research is eu be couvlnecd the money would cloM on f 100 000.000 had beer r-Sl 3 t^ i Sit oJit !• inied on, and lo a considerable I* well spent on peoples and Their located out of the year-s earning* ^l\"'£J?%l^l\i !" *^ extent the fruits of this worg are Industrie, which are aligned with for moderrUaatlon and egtenrton STb! £FtZa\ lhat ai.-e of UM availIe to mrTOH who aafel the United States against Comof the group s undcrUkings. Small facto*-v chlmausi IVdOMtly P^r lor them. More than onca I Have munlsra. vonder that one City Editor called dam eV I'd; of amoU into the hud the experience of sending a — ,, 11S • %  -pioughing backon the atmosphere, which is always a nominal sum such as 10 cents or for ^.j Uhour and .jiuf^ %  %l *" 1 *'" And wllhtai lew sign of pom combujrtioi. H is 25 ctmts lo some Oatjrtmenl n;il no ^. ^, lng i arKC i y waswd. to ,nomh "" announcemeni, an reasonable to think that improved Dci>-.nmen< in Washington or „„,*., „ pro duct that flUs a basic %  xeemive-of the "me oil group combu-iaon would result in mu. n Ottawa, i.nd iceeivlng in return nWd out which u bting importad '"recast that, if British and Bnllargcr mrplu* of bagasae In Ihe a pamphlet giving complete and al hjgh c*t. It would be a atap ""VDulch companies were to hold inland JA a • i information that must toward a better integrated econo,h eir own in the world'* oil ioarhavc cost many thousands of dolmy< which would Uan udmanUg* ko 1 ,n *y **en mind./Vfu-f ail, m iil i4souk] prosper, god 00 i%  fuiiher rfduti* l-" smoke nulsant'It i iing done elsewhere, and petition is less to be feared than irSorfohlecllon usually r.'-lsc*l .wihapa with asphalt that comes the restrictive practices ol govt,, ati-BM'ioiis Ike this, is that f orr Trinidad. ernment* and labour unions IMt SirS.dos is U .mall for any wch This partlcuUr proiect if feasL gfj such a feature of life in these proleet to be commorrially pracble. would provide employment limes. ^ 2of3ofthePik:ha'd. (Dolphin Hraod. " course) 1 top t isblcp. buct nuiinif — 2 is h ktp mil* ^ ^ „ ^nd chop SZSa. f£ "PSS aC - .MPOHTANT. .•"—-fl STnn' frT .r. Wli8t?vcr kind of fish you buy make sure the brand is POIPHIN Look for the Red and Black label when you buy t (ape Pt.h. Ope Hah in Tomato; Pilchards in \aiural Oil. PilchjrJm TomatOj Pitchardi in (clly; Choice Ma gk c r t l; ChoKe Mackerel in Tomato ; Mullet; I hofci Snock ; Choice Snock in Tomato. W/^,VV.VV.-,.'.V.V.'-V-V.V*V-'.'//>'' s EASTER HOLIDAYS Our Customers nnd Friends urc asked to nole ih.ii our Office. Stores Departincnl and Workshop will be closed on SATURDAY NEXT (he 12th instant. Arraniiements have been made for any emergency work to be undertaken ut any time during the Easier Holidays, and in case o( necessity yon are nsked to 'Phone 2362 or 4410. THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. While Park K-.nl SI. Michael Oat*: l:i2 Workuhiip: 1M6 Merchandise: 4S28 .. %  %  94-. '^.'A*,'.'.'-'-'.'-'-'-' *. Will. FOtiARTV (ns> LTD. TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY AND EXCELLENT FITTERS AIR VIEW OF TOWN CAUGHT IN TORNADO'S PATH AMONO IHI TOWNS HAtDIJT MIT t>j lh. tornado Butt .wept Uiroilb St. ^theutern rtatwas JlonK J5L he.e scores ot boir.ee Irtn demolished and U perMa ..re reported gh*TMl '^l^ C. U>a Mr, .van wiKiaie-ilrew. aeetion ol the little Arlnvnsa. at.. tlMarMlloMl JeaaWpnolo) XOTMK S TO N0TTFY OUR CUSTOMERS AND Tin: teENl ILK THAT OUR ENTIKE OARAGE, WITH THE i XCEfllON OK THE GASOLENE :>: WHICH Wil.l. OPEN AS USU/OintOM T.l! I'M WILL CLOSE O.N Tl TIIL'KSDAY, I0TH. AND WILL P.F.-OPEN ON TUESDAY, ISTI1. INSTANT. s Interavia, 'our inforrnalion i-. that the engme>i mainly responsible is Dt Baa.l' 1 formerly of the German Junkn Aircraft Works, who wn traiivf-*rred to Russia after the war : Technical details given Uy In-' turavia said thai the new bomlx-i \ known as the Tug 75, which > t already In production, is power..'' '> Itt M 0.18 turbine •^glne prr-! jx'llers giving a tpeed of 5-0 m.p.h. The Uke-orf when full\ loaded IM helped by 30 rocket* its (light range is estimated U lU.OOfl miles. The bomber has a swept winp j ilenixn. v-ith swept tail unit and m stabiliser is high and clear < of ihe wind wake Its overall length is said to be 51 metres. W1 'n •• W 'K span of tiK metres I The Tug 75 carries a crew of 2? L.E.S. DOLPHIN BRAND CANNED FI* M >AO0UCTS NEW SHIPMENT JUST RECEIVED lit nil It I [llli.M LIMITED — Assents 'Phone 2229 Wrt'/ ) V/,Vrt'/,.,V//rt W ,V.V,W.V////,V.VAVA'//.;; NOTICE CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS OF THE C. A. I!t< ATHWAITi: s PROVISION STORE AND r.lBBS' GROCERY ARE NOTIFIED THAT THESE BUSINESSES ARE NOW LOCATED AT NO. 23. ROEBUCK ST. (OPPOSITE SPRY ST CORNER) UNDER MY NAME. IN OUR NEW AND MORE COMMODIOUS QUARTERS MY STAFF AND MYSELF SHALL BE BETTER ABLE TO GIVE THE USUAL INTERESTED SERVICE • If. S. S VIVSIM 111 Wholesale Provision & Grocery Dealer 'Phone 31IS. No. 23 Roebuck Street. 10.4.52.—2n. -,-.•.--•>•.•.------•-'•'-'•'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'•*•'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-•-'-'-'-'-----%  -.---.-.-' We carry a wide range of HICHCRADE SUITINGS to choose from OUR GUARANTEED CUTTING AND TAILORING WILL TRANSFORM YOUR CHOICE INTO A SUIT or MBTTINCTWN i I sunnus nEASB XHVK Th.t we will he OPENING ON SATTRDAY 12TII ul 9 u.iu. nnd CLOSING .1 1 p.m. PI. wj MfffAg* >'ur ••huppiin: accord.ngly. Wm. FIIGARTY (TMS) LTD. ',.,.,-..,.....,......•.-.•.•.-.•.-.--•-•.-.-.-.-.'----.-------•'-'-'-'-'-'-'•'-'-'••-'-'--•• %  -Wm ran >n/./s/ from stttrk — CRITTALI. STEE1. SL1DISG FOLDING DOORS THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERASDAHS The whole Door slid? and folds to one side. SM f aH l w -t 'i> Mai . With I leaves — • J" wide • T V hlfh Huh < le.re. — 1' wUe %  V I" hl.l' ( 1(1 I I M.I. FRENCH DOORS V rwide \Vf hlth (RITTALI. STEEL WINDOWS Varhnas widths ,sl ItrlihU with or without Veltlll.tBrs. rimsi : I & ES CO.. LTD. NOTE : AU De|MsrbBai f —r boalneea wUl be CLOSED M Saierdaj. ltth April. HAPPY EASTER... From "OVEN FRESH" SERVICE Do not forget to take home a good stock of ... Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c per pound. Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Wand. THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO.. LTD. MODERN FARM EQUIPMENT In.littlmt . TRACK. HALF-TRACK and WHEEL TRACTORS PLOUGHS CANE CARTS BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for applyinc Filter-press Mud. Ashes and Pen Manure) FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS MANURE LOADERS CRASS MOWERS (Trailer Si P.T.O Types! CRASS RAKES CRASS LOADERS SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—lor windrowinu Cane Trash and a host ol other useful attachments AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIORITY SERVICING, AND OUR . SPEC'I \L MOBILE SQUAD INKER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF MR. a D. CLARKE IS PART OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE WHICH IS ESSENTIAL. Your Enquiries are Cordially Invited! COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Dial 1616 White Park Road



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. APRIL II. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE VIXF. THET &AMBOLS Zabara Is Smyth 's Hope In Classic By JME r\HK Victor Smyth has never train, ed the ariaaar of li i la That umliaton may be rectified In ttie 1.000 Guinea* this year with Zabara. The (Illy ii a dominating favourite In the ante-post nUtlng, a position to which she :< enlitlej on three reckonings. When I called to see her this week she was taken out of h.-r CiiTUIIWl' Rllllllk box and paraded lor my in.uec" I IHhr.T. IH.iHI> t'on. There is every reas n to lnn -% %  irn n*-^*r.f suppose she has made at least ARE (PUT, BOYS normal progress between the ages of two and three. Olympic „. COIIM this summer She may not have grown lo anv r ,.„ „,„„,, „, slmu | c 0 f U .,. I material extent, but has filled out a i 1( dagfltta all the pious hope-. ...id developed on the right lines, that have been expiesssM about L^abara is one of the compact type, them Now that she has filled out aba w,. have Just rc.-ivcj some of lost the .-atlta plain appe irla, of her two-year-old nays ing the arrival of overseas romnd shows Mhgt more quality. p|tors and, really, it would apf Zabara ha, a bold and intelll. j m Vreo n "o> w !" Si !" "" "" [ gent head and reveals no frillBritish Golf Season Opens April 16 Easter Games Will Decide By OKNNIS HART Greeks Strip \\ ar Hero ATHENS. April 10 > Ml Said it Will •!>>!: S in* d le i rid M >i ha] A:. ^ rr Papagos. Regard*! R and crrdihM with the IM over Communist g\..nllus. PupaKOM was promoted from General li> Rnt Fit-Id Mjr>hjl two year* ago. int im n miner men t % %  aid the privileges which WVdd rrom Papngi^ his tatu as H lift -ii%  nnj leader Ud tha dismissal of his staff and the sale of hu pn\..te ear nuuntaiincd on Cnvi-in mrnt funds. Many political quarters expressed vii MM oppraJUon t> %  ernment's action. Authoritative circles viewed th,. G\ i .( political attempt t. humhle P.ipago* for par HI th,. ikv.i Omrtl LB* %  quitting his non-pollUeal military I P B> (llAKLKS STErilEN LONDON. April 1 '..'cotman. British matchplay champion, who has recenttoured Eart Africa and Malaya and is at present in Aus. have to train., will open the 1952 British or tantrum* Her nl.irirl tern*^? invasion, tournament season when ton, Notts Forest and Kotruitiam. Without exception all wan $tiU ; %  the top at the end of the season. V !" m „ !" ^ m !" ,rt an I. th* *"£" " no,J,ble exception. H the crowded fixture Ital ol li .inpden mme, do not look like fact Sat shcloJSTacmflrKl wil! J 1 "? *£! '"i 1 ** < nUU d *? ^ > e,l^ • ^ c ""T 1 "H at lh %  ] "" lir %  %  • K*li in their battle ?J Xl?w n, kC f "r ,5,nk %  * and Jracted a record number of e nMdes^l-no, ,. w huh eonCUss 1 poisonous druRs which tries. Allojether 173 eompetitors Ircn ,t th.. ,„... *i& a $X?SSri?VA ^3* ggft^qgOS .^'"T It oVin^worri-s to managers ^h ir ;" wHh'lsu^n Wy '"^ A, miht be expected from one "A ^1-^^^^^ SSllgln, "JoundS " '" & "-' S^, l h "'vision I. of her deportment in the stable. HHslnkl aulhortUw S eJm • The S^ond Ui.isk-n piomlses Zabara is an easy ride nnd rurthai W< tp I are also subFlorj' Van Dnnck of Belgium n w lo ," '' ,, pl->er mjur.M i ( (ll iHdMay t.rc. No amenable lo the jockeys handjcet lo regulations.., "If weapwill be defending the tournal ood *uay lo have him III for fewer than four of the pn hng. ons. muiUUOna, etc, of %  compelni.nt title he won last year. One lh %  %  <"' %  : mts meet in immv and away Not only was Zabara rated the ing team are brought into ie of his strongest challeti^.is will l ,s 1 re J us 1* ' l,u lr P •>">game-.. They are Binmngh-inbest of her age and sex. but ulso coutnry.. -uch weapons, remainbe Norman Von Nida. the AusC ardiff, Bro.it ford-Sheffield Wrdsupenor to all the colts, with the mg .irinmimlion. etc. jnust be tralian. wiho has shown great Matthews ill Hospital Baaday, Hotta. roircit-Leeds, and exception ol Windy City. '< takan out of the country in the form In his home country recentin %  .,, games Rotherham-Leicester. some way ..." ly where he beat Wretman. Dal irlUi Ai i ... Ihail Both promotion and relegation hat sort of a way is Bees and British Open Cham* trouble! in... wui ba without snuggles are so nerce In this right wing maestro Stanley MatDivision, that the positions can Utaws, Ha i> in hoapctal racaiv\ui\e changtll ompleiely at the ///" TO 1 MUNCSSS Universal International Press Agents In LetttdOB told TstU CU1 %  mtan ha im %  I'l ii" < %  Hi;..I.. U) ind I'linee Philip, but he forgiv. and not according to in Koes. Hu ,ilM-iict. m,i> enauu Zabara will have her first race Whoa. There ... "ny >***. A bl man well over Araen..! to creep up over -seven furlongs at Kempton's They are even being big SDQtl lx teet m hlfl tocking feet. Ado -Maiitneitcr UnJiad. It should also Easter meeting and that will tell gporta alxxit KM horses for the usc nW build to full advant.ige %  aUM Arsenal left back Lionel eoatTtUt In centTO-forward styles. us all we want to know. I am not equestrian event's. They have to m maItm '4 powerful swings which Smitti in gettll i Wednesday have Derek Dooley. in the least doubtful about the be fi eata ,nd hive drive the ball prodigious disthe holiday. For Lionel mors the prolific scoring giant of the outcome and she should prove a u bo pledged to be taken out uf worthy favourite for the 1 000 the country at the end of th of the holiday period. The Brentford Shefflc,,! Wednesday game, In-slcle having an LinpOKent bearing on who will go m tha Kn H Divl i"-'. "ill pror*lde the fans with an (A(MfesUIUJ Guinea*. She herself she is work. Games, the ImnmialOll being that In ,he ' M n Championi.hip ai British hunters may be good Portrush last year, he out-drove enough (o, the Grand National a xhc 0,her eompetitors. but touch on the The greal favourite la the stable Is National Spirit. This grand old horse x to have one more try for the CtuunptOD Hurdle at Cbsltanlia Tuesday, and. while few expect him to beat Sir Ken, the Ir.nnei is not despondent. golf needs new blood. vill be fit enough to ii* 'f rca e dv b lo Io'.ntoTt e rona 6 ^" 55 Kt"enough~for "Ffniami* could not find hi. touch o r reaay to go into strong Be lnat M (t ^^^ gj^n,, and taWrd to ouaUf) ere othe: uutfUUna factors. We Thf Silver King will consist of shall not be able to ta|H In IDOTa ,v iulifying rounds, one on than a quart of strong liquor— the High Course and one forgive ,t thi: ture what is strong liquor ',', days—or more than twice that ,h,,n I ,,i,v ,wo further rouiut quantity of light liquor. the High Course. We idicved to know that OT shall be allowed to take our Meyele, yacht. motorNational Spirit docs not like h 08 ** nn '' or I', 1 """although IO heavy ground and it may be he lw ,, '." to be so much fu will find first lime. .. the weather the Cheltenham •* %  %  ''.. Just course will ride more llrm than u,Prp • • for many years. Mirdiimi Ready On a point of jumping none can These details resolved, it only ^I r r. c give points to National Spirit and, leu.an to insaid that everyCjOflZaieS 10 UttVC rcrrari as between linn and Sn Ken. the thing seems to be going OK fatPJ . Issue will probably lie decided up well at Helsinki, latest advices In RtCnmond Trophy the la-;t bit ol hill climbing from %  | i"' lh;*: tiie gran I. .Atoii, many times capyear's match al Highbury. ped for England, and rated by were leading loan* ,,s •• eauatiyg beat evi 3—I at half time, and appeared The critics of Dooley, and there Then the lire many, maimthai w taard began casting hi* magic clumsy, and has llltle foolball n:.Kiel skill. His answer is goals, goals, .v... crnii, ula liny feet, and more goal'. He i* Ihe league .i. w to n v W v)ho' iS N "" top -sorer "and htl b.oke,, the %  PBhefftald Indlrtdual scoring reeai I Matthew^ would almost Casualdestiite not having played in the ly lake the bail up U) a wall of opening weeks. II is Interesting All who qualify will receive i V i. i. a %  ..and With to note that hla goals have earned prize money, from C300 for the a htlle jig of In* twinkling feet Wednesday twenty live points. first, to £10 each for ihe final would leave throe esasperetad Naturally this does not nmn that twenty-five. |ilsyes presliate < % %  Ute groand wiUiout hmi his ihit. wuM have There are also special petrel He all Iml Won Ihe match on Jus beun those many puinls less, but Ten minutes from time I be fael provides interesting food ._—knool wire leading 4 3 and Inr thoughL sign at a time when British ArM nu | wrr ,. )lJy MVIby „ ln ihe Third Division South, Plymouth, with two home games. To maint.iln their challenga for have a chance to nmsollriste their Plrst I'n: .1 Their nearest rlvall Bl Will need every |int UW} can lOO and BaedJttC who have Imlh get over BevtOf. For leaders Manslipped recently, have lo travel on rilted, with their Intertwa of the days, and one of national left wing Pearson and (Brighton's visits, on Saturday, is H Home Park, to play Ply nlli PoOoa btal] llyrni l.\ example and you, too, I. M ill'' htm Man \..II iiilnure. The fragrant, cream) Uthei "I LttJ loil.i Soap will bring out the natural inli.uiie and beaut] o| mil eampltekM, and leave vour skin -l.it ami -mi-.ili >iiii| ( K wash in warm water with llie , ( ft l.ilh.r ot I.ix l-il.t Soap, then -nli-li with cold. You will look UneUeTi more alluting than i mlaan LH besot LUX TOILET r-r-mr white SOAP %  on,/, of the film %  tun HANDBAGS! NYLONS! i iltttmtl $4$t*i *4f *#**$$! tiZZZZ HATS! a HATS! tut* **tz?i$$zi zrz ft $ zt*z*ct Something really worth your while awaits you at thf Bargain House where there are prices you'll be glad to pay and service that is sure to pleasethe most exquisite NYLON STOCKINGS v\ CANADIAN & ENGLISH HATS for ladies and little girls. Beautifully trimmed in a variety of styles with wide & narrow brims. HANDBAGS IN PLASTIC and STRAW to match any ensemble. Really smart items. UNDERWEAR in full range for ladies and little girls made of thebest^ materials. It iM'itt IHI IJOII in shop at the BARGAIN HOUSE


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PAOI. -IV liUlllADOS ADVOCATE KKIIIAV. AHRI1. ". IM B\RRADOS t. 1 — ; _AWOC*TI KrW.y. April II. 1S2 I OK III \ IMO\ THE public ought to be told why the Barbados Publicity Committee should decide that the expenditure of $600 U.S. on a small advertisement in the National Geographic Magazine should not be made. In the March issue of that magazine there appeared an illustrated article on Barbados which, had it keen accompanied by an advertisement, might have provided the best advertising this island has ever had since it started to encourage tourism as an industry. Without that advertisement it is very doubtful whether the excellent publicity in that magazine will attract one tourist to this island. Because nowhere in the article is there any mention of tourism or of a single hotel at which tourists might be accommodated. Indeed the potential tourist might be frightened away from this island by %  reference to Barbados being in the hurricane belt and bv the mention of oil as a potential industry. Oil and hurricanes are not normally used in the promotional campaigns of advertisers who hope to attract tourists. In recent months the Barbados Publicity Committee has spent more than the equivalent of $600 U.S. in the negative action of contradicting false statements originating in Trinidad that this island's hotel accommodation was booked up when hundreds of rooms were vacant. Now it has been offered the golden opportunity of turning Mr. AUmon's interesting article on Barbados into a valuable advertising medium for the island by announcing that this island welcomes tourists and has hotel accommodation for them when they arrive. Instead the Barbados Publicity Committee has, without giving any explanation to the public, decided that a small advertisement in a magazine which circulates throughout the world and is to be found in nearly every club library of any Importance is not as effective as money spent in other forms of advertising not disclosed. And this decision has been made despite the recommendations made by the New York Agents of the Barbados Publicity Committee that a small advertisement in the National Geographical Magazine would be an excellent means of advertising the island. If the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, an was reported in this newspaper yesterday, is considering the purchase of 2000 copies of the National Geographic Magazine lor March with the idea of circulating them to potential visitors to Barbados they will be well advised to include with the copies sent tourist literature supplied by the Publicity Committee. But the suggestion that without an advertisement of Barbados as a tourist resort Mr. Allmon's article in the March issue of the National Geographic Magazine is going to bring a single tourist to Barbados cannot be entertained. The mention of hurricane and oil may have quite the reverse effect. fourth day of th* scries THE PEOPLE CLOSE TO THE QUEEN Th mm Ihr Prinrcs. pickrd — youthful, tntmrtk. brfsriml Stay-a t-Hom e Britons GENERAL Sir Frederick HIIPI'IH IMI Maurler and hlldn MRS. MlKi I'ARKblt and her rl.iucMer Julle picture by her husband. A small brass plait on an unet, squash, hockey, Rugger, sailGrenadier Guards, the 1st Airmposing door says "Ilou—hol I IIIR small boats, and amateur borne Division, and th<< Offices." You ring a :raphy. Airborne Corps, the impression— Grenadier Guardsman admnI %  The Picture here in Clarence House—Is not then. b>-passing a Mikewith hi* Lelca. is pretty' 0 nerce discipline but of a stacclutter of officers' rations, you w ,]l tha official recorder of royal cato chartn. are in a room which gives you off-duty moments. This role ho His Colour* three impressions at onceand discusses with Baron, a Court His room has not only the first is that everybody In photographer. lieiwevn sets on neatness but the pai*abtraalfci of Mghl J MMII-: the squash court at Buckingham ,-, leading soldier. Indeed, nobody over 55 ever Palace. Two clours ueggsd to a wall comes into this story of the Haw He ra tes -no grace-and-favour dominate the room -ihe Guard at Clarence House—lust house, but lives in Launccstongave to units of the Air born, as nobody under HI came mto place. Kensington; and he uses Corps, and the Commanding yaaterday's story of the Old sp ool after ftp <>| Guard at Buckingham P.il Ditmesticity The next impression thi, room gives is of domesticity. For dotling the mantelpiece and the desk are pictures of a dark, friendly Scotswoman. once Eileen Allen and her two children. Michael and Julia The third impression Is of upand the wife he met by chancs Grenadier G married in the Ayrshire llu interests da. IIAIIII i I l(lli:\4 v TOTAL tourist earnings from hard currency areaB during the seven months period beginning September 1951 and ending last month now exceed in value one million dollars (U.S.) Combined dollar earnings from the United States and Canada are 967.468 .(U.S.) while 262,489 Venezuelan bolivars were earned during Ihe same period. There was a decrease of dollar earning from the United Stales during March u compared with February, only $134,280 (U.S.) having been earned in March while receipts during February were $176,005 (U.S.) Canadian dollars earnings on the other hand increased during March $71,665 having been received as compared with $62,550 in February. There was a further slight drop in HMOtngi ol Venezuelan bolivars during March, 29,805 being received as compared with 30.889 in February. The tourist season has not yet ended and dollar earnings will continue in • lesser degree throughout the year. But the monthly statements of hard currency earning* which are received by the banks and which have been recorded in this newspaper during the past seven months prove beyond all doubt, if any has ever existed, that after sugar and its by-products, tourism is our greatest dollar earner and second major industry. At a period of financial crisis for the sterling area this fact needs greater recognition here and in the United Kingdom. It is the duty of the government to help the tourist industry to earn even more hard currency. town of Troon the out-of-door preoccupations His position In the new Houseof Englishmen, through ruinierhold is assured, for his employous charities, through all things %  hanot changed. He mechanical, through all forms of will eonUtUM to be Philip's prilocomotion—It Is said that he vate secretary at Buckingham hates to break out of a slow walk Palace. —but sooner nther than later In his room he smiles -That's 'hey will focus on n home at J"or to-date efficiency, for nothing; UM Lot. Pat," to Miss Thomas, his n _£ ornw ," '' . ., „ . ;ould be more up to dale or efllsecretary. And at that moment „ Tnere "** *Vf w ,c D HfiK :ient than the mining, twinkling In comes Charted* He does not Maurler and his three children— inter-corn at the side of the man send a memorandum that he is w ••* b" !" to the domestic note at the desk, who is answering to calling. He pops In—from the l C9sa ,'. *,V a V J its cries of Mike" while putting room opposite. Uimtian rising 12 And a dog his signature to black-bordered Lieut.-Colonel Martin Char'" m *d Mouse, letters. %  '-* until the accession PriA happy man. Sir t This Is Lieut.-Commander v.ite Secretary to Princess ElizaA man who heard the Princess's Michael Parker, aged 31. late of beth. That office he no longer speech of self-dedication from Melbourne. Equerry to the Queen holds nnd his room looks like a Smith Africa and said to himand the Duke of Edinburgh, and clearance sale. self: "I will serve that young Private Secretary to the Duke. He bears out the theme of this woman." A man who is now selfThis is all office. The wife Household. He is young—38. He dedicated to that service, and children in Ihe pictures arc is domestic, with a wife and three From this man. we should not his. And he strikes the keynotes children, aged six, four, and two. be surprised, stem, the new of the New Guard who have la Ingram-avenue. Hampstcad. "spirit thai i- Limning to perbeen managing the immediate He Is etl'i .. vade the management of royal affairs of the youthful, homeHe is, in background If not in affairs. loving, and efficient royal couple, approach, part of the old tradiHe realises—though he would Mike Parker Is something new. lion. He Is Eton* Sandhurst, the he the last to discuss auch matHe Is the first Dominlons-born King's Royal Blflan, the man who ters openly—that e<|ii.ili*atlon of man to be brought into the royal was Military Intelligence chief in wealth hut left Ihe Monarch, entourage. In*, the brother of the Earl with great houses and private True, he sits there, ingenuous Wemys*. estates, all but isolated, looking, in black Jacket and Out of it all. though, has come The goal, as -Sir Frederick striped trousers; and his manner a quick smile, a taste for humourmight well see itIs to re-estab•nd uccent prove that Xavler practical and otherwise, and an Hah links with the people, and College. Melbourne, has nothing unsnobbish MondUl with ever-widening circles ol to learn in social graces from He has, off guard, a look older their representatives. Britain's best public schools. than his years, which may be And lastly— Gaiety... Bome legacy of i wartime totone man. now at the Palace, But he punctuates hi* work pedoing but which is more probma y vet have a deciding voice in with a gay laugh, naval slang, %  * a Bl **n of conscientious apfulillllng all these hope... He Is and a first-name informality plication to a strenuous Job. lne se nior assistant to Sir Alnn with colleges that spell a novel All this, however, vanishes Laacelle*. Private Secretary to approach to protocol. Not that with the smile—and especially the tjueen, and his natural sucprotocol is in danger. For behind with the smile that goes with his cessor as Nb. 1 royal BIM the exuberance Is u tough grasp discon ce rting switch to "duckThis is the diminutive Sir of ceremonial and what is due. shooting" Arabic, which he pickMichael Adeane. only 41 He IS there bMatiat, UM son ad up In V of age. His grandfather. Lord of a captain in the Uoyal AUKNow he Is winding up his job. Klamfordham. was Private Beetralkan Navy, he went—curiousIt Is almost certain that he will retary to George V. That is hackly enough, it was easier—into UM go to the Palace as an Assistant ground enough. Hoyal Navy. Prince Philip. Secretary to the Queen. But. more important. Adeane, quite another route, went Into We gtl back In Parker's room, of all the Palace officials has an Ihe Royal Navy, They met. IB< y and in | there is outlook which .1 closest to the stutk. 'his popping in and out all the Wiucn's And while Parker, invalided tune—who is welcomed with We are left with a imal aspect out with stomach trouble, was "Helta, *Iii>>\" Hera/, readily in thin series. The queen has a working with a rope firm In smilingis the doyen of this deconsort. He Is the fir-l to whom BeoUaOd the call came. Philip partment, the informal but forshe would naturally turn for In was marrying Princess Elizabeth, midable Lieut.-General Sir Fieformal advice. Would he come down as equerderiek Browning, who was Therefore hit us examine the %  ? He would. Comptroller and Treasurer of role or Philip and those In hi* The young men have much In Princess Elizabeth's Household. family who were brought nearer common, including a flair for But even with the man who the steps of the throne by hk Navy-style practical Jokes, crickcommanded the 2nd Battalion, marriage. nr BK£*7 ?•*— •" << "*>• %  which I. an ^.n."hvlf-Lotitml only JUM been discovered. No one itll Ul 1( ,,.,,,,,, „ kl Usiiug FeilTo the Editor, (he Adrocale i lamed for allowing this „ Ih ,, mf „sing 1>f SIh\—1 was hoping to see a *' *"**•*"• bul •'"< suggest ., ,,,,„;„, w ,. al ]„di.uiism r.,!h.-r wal,h '' 1 '" future i conn] bupaclwn thin uuuli Our great statesmen nrc battling and will continue to battle f r Federation, but it is the youth who will face the il for the Inevitable victorias. It is tha Immutable conviction that the young pebpta <•! the West Indies iire the one* who can be further reply to Miss Cecile .... colt's letter 11 is on* thuig to should be mi.de to prevent snakes make pronouncements, but anothbfJni '-nd-M with *>•.„_ m to explain the basic reasons u CLARKE %  which lie behind them. The latJ} !" '*"'•**. ler are seldom understood by the ; Michael. man In the street who, m tho '"absence of some explanation, is /,./:,.,„.,, \,„i p rni L,„r„ likely to regard tho declarntloi '"""' %  "" trutivmt of Uie church as arbitrary. I" Tha Editor, The Adrocofc Ceetle Waleott stem* to throw SIR.—With nalewrice l Mr Shilmost successful in building a scorn on the matter of self-i. published in yours West Ionian apirit that Impels me trol and It is here for On thm "f tho Mh instant, correcting un to gather the y-mth of the British that she slips up. All would racerror which was mode in tho Caribbean fender the standard of ognlKe. of course, the Ideal of selfartlcIO iiublishcd In your paper u new and increasing spirit of control, and the church Is nlwayi of th 1th "I March, and Ih. rtl bi -'icrhood. busy urging It. Hut frbsSTt self%  !<• OH pagji IW3 ol Uie 11.11.M.S. The Associalion will haw in control Is ddflcult and wminilv %  lumal \"l VII. August. 1940. advantage over groups wMcfa "Impracticable," the queslioii is ThJ i i acUOP will sun-ly bo ki.p F.-deratlon aj j mere infernot solved by taking the UM of d€*| i ad by those of the lor companion to their main least resistance. The advocacy of pubUc who indulge in a bit of programmes. W will .-xi>-t only artificial means of birth pntvattnlatoiy. for developmg a national menUon (It is prevention rather than I Horn ol the word t.Ut> and bnniiing the P. W.I. to control which Is the point) kM l r\Wdanca* seems to the ultimate ciuidilion of honIhe sense Of rcspo ni tblllt) (or DC I M-I > COntmOn nustake. and mired -on *elf-contn>l and encourages )u-: was mad* priof to thsj pubUcatton Thi i inches in each the opposite vice, of self indulg"f eitlicr of these article. It wai i land; .11 JamaiM ind ence. That li whj Ida bj Mr. L. M. U. Meyers 111 the movCBjanl IsfatUtfl let afoot for artificial prevent:..r: %  >[ bil ffe m orare known to fail. oi BafWdog." pubbsiuM in a>nisauut, but we fc.-i s>.re thai It is not for noUiing. tbcrafore, Th* >' ( I I on,' i93rt soon aw win be .01 issoolaUon of that the church 1* opposed to Ihe Mr Mey 1 1 quota* — 'On each of youth .-%  iHUhins and strengthpractice of artificial birth preventhe four lido* Is a marble statue ening links, political and othertlon. The vast experience of tho 'I %  enttngj Justice. Portitude. wise as wa grow up together, church In mallets of rnorallt] > Patience.' The I*n>ud of our country and deentltle deep consideration and inscriptions to these read as folternnned to r--o|*r IU high daaindced it would be presumptuous Iowa:— times we will *tr|ve on togeth to Ignore It; an* to accept In |faj 'I>o Wrong To None' GARFlEUl HUHTON pjaee the dicta of w, lxK.k To The End.' St. Johnston Villas*, folk who little roallsa lb* dlaa>Hr Si>| M >r-MlndVd.' Anttgua. trous consequence* of their idea-; 'To Bear Is To Conquer.' If carried out to their logical lusions. "SAXONICUS". April 8th. 1952. Snuk.M In BiirtMuIn* To the Edlfor, Ihe Adroeafr SIR—1 was not surprised bng in your columns recently n-r s /-,.,/-.„,/;„„ /,.,.„,. that a wake mcasur-ng app'.* mtmn l.u^w mately T* long was kille-l on the To The Pdifor, The Adcneate aterfront by sometnie r I iko of quo! Ing-this strlue as •Patifii, %  ram. JACKMAN. %  >hael. who w.iBl foundini; the Wi "lllw %  bad %  Indian Student. t a si mil ntUai I am %  ur •**" onr "bjec*. tak.'* un a handful 1 purposes, chief "and throws ft in the hopes it larlv among cargo from W nil." West Indian IsUnds, but it has aging, fostering and sustaining IF THINGS ARK SO TOI (ill WHY NOT COME HERE? ASK THE AMERICANS By FREDERICK COOK NEW YORK. A WEEKLY meat ration the sire at a packet of cigarettes. Not much chance of a new car before 1960. Shortages of fuel Cold houses and chilblains. These are llureports Americans are always reading from England in their daily newspapers. Wl.al they do not understand is why so many put up with it—when the door to America stands open. Only a tiny fraction of Britons who might cross the Atlantic and %  cttle here am I so every year. It is not because Britm not wanted here. They are—many thousands more than take the chance that is waiting for them. "It just doesn't make, sense to me," said a Washington official today. Since 1924, the United Slates have been' letting foreigners in for permanent settlement on a quota basis. Foundations of thej scheme are complicated. But its puip< plain : to let in immigrants on the basis ol national origin to ensure that the Ud flow comes from Northern Europe, thug supporting "the preponderance of that 1 strain in American life." j And lot those who think Britons unpopuchildren OfllcerV Company colour of the lar here consider the current quota (which ge through all|has run for years now at about this level) : 1 Most favoured nation. Gwat Britain, with! 65,721 allowed in every year. Next on the list, Germany, with 25.857. Third, Eire, with 17.853. Tin' rest are largely also-rans. Poland's yearly quota is a mere 6524; Italy's 5677; France's no more than 3086; Russia's 2798. 49,421 WERE MISSING Of the 65.721 Britons who might have come to the U.S.A.. still the land of opportunity, last year—how many did? A total of 16,300. Gone to waste were 49,421 hardto-g.'t quota numbers which thousands in other lands would have scrambled for. In 1950, when the permissible quota was the same (and no unused numbers may be carried forward from one year to the next), 17,155 look tho opportunity offered. 48,566 numbers were not taken up. It has run for years now at about the same level. Highest year in the past decade was 1948, when 27.774 came in. A year later the decline set in again, with a total of 23,774. Alltime low mark was in 1933, when only 1274 f the permitted 65,721 thought it worth while to cross over and try the new life in America. By contrast. 5207 Italians came over in| 1949. out of a total quota of 5799. In 1951 the French quota was 3086—and 2900 came in; almost as many Germans, with their 25,957 quota, arrived in America as Britons did with 65,721; from Holland, with a quota of 3135, 3102 emigrated; even little Portugal sent 384 of her permitted total of 440. ONLY 7 PER CENT Said the State Department in Washington: It is of interest that although the British quota was raised to 65,721 under tha 'national origins plan,' at no time with the exleption of 1930 and 1931 did the number adnitted exceed 7 per cent, of the admissible The Irish Free State exhausted all of its quota of 17.853 in 1930 and 38 per cent, of it in 1931." In the two years just before the war. there was a territic demand for German quota numbers, but Ihe British did not move above normal. This leads American population experts to. believe that immigration into the U.S.A. is intimately tied up more with political oppression and racial persecution overseas than frith hard times, which are something that will pass. tJUM the same." said an American spokesman, "we wonder sometimes if things can be as tough in England as we are led to believe. People certainly do not seem ta be in much of a hurry to leave. One of the things holding back people from Britain— oh. sure, we want them just as keenly as i-ver n did—may be the difficulty of bringng money with them. A man with business plans cannot very well move if the home government won't let him have his capital, whatever it may be. I'KI I I 1; THE EMPIRE? "Another factor we have always noted is full employment. When a country has that, few leave, however poor their living standards may be comparvd with what they could get here. And in Britain you have the cradle-to-the-grave social security system that makes people feel they don't have to worry. "And, of course there'* another factor: maybe after all they prefer the British Empire. Bul they don't seem to be moving out to your own wide ouen spaces as fast as one would suppose, if life m Britain is so grim. Do you suppose they've just lost the pio. instinct?" World Copyright Reserved IiFf EEOBl iiiiiin.1 PLA YiXii i 'A HIS M'LA If.VfGdbMM 60c. pk. ADVOCATE STATIONERY NUTTICE Will Customers please arrange their Easter Shopping in accordance with our Holiday Closing Dates. Our Store will be cWd all day SATURDAY, 12th April and will re-open on TUESDAY, April I5lh. C. S. Pitcher & Co. Phone: \OTI< I! OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL REMAIN OPEN ON SATURDAY 12th APRIL UNTIL 4 P.M. Well if to bear i* to conquer. "Hud Wiirkxmt'il" the ordinary man i| axcuaad j 0 j, u Editor, Thi Advocate BIB At a pendant to tie excoltont letaaf of Mr L A Lyw 1 styifri "Simula Languagja" maj 1 ofTci the following statement by Dr. Samuel Johnoon as recorded by the faithful Boswclt — "A man who u-*s a gl words to express bit meaning 1ho ENGLISH VISITOR. I.\< OHI \V< o. Lid. %  HIV .IM>I>S ill I'l. SCOTLAND'S BEST MS SCOTTISH CREAM m.i:\ni;n sum11 ntiisny A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs. Ask lor SCOTTISH CREAM. WHISKY at Your Grocer. ORDER 10-DAY AND SANDWICH BREAD FOR THE WEEK-END tlot /e'em/ HEAT DF.PT. SPECIALS Milk Fed Chickens— SI 25 per lb. Milk Fed Ducks— $1.M per lb. Milk Fed Turkeys— 51.23 per lb. t>rc*ed K-tlihiU 41*. per lb. t>resed Tripe 3le per lb. Bool --net in. per lb. BAH TO KM P \i:i Froien Salman Froirr Cod Fillet. Froaen Haddock 1 rr-ll 'iU'JI" Minced Steak FOR THE PICNIC PARTIES O* Tongue* Hrltket of Beef Corned Beef Corned Mutton Chaaai In Pkac*. ( heeae In Tina Spachettl Cheese Sardlnea 1 laiaa Dry Drink* Carr'a Cream. Cracker* Oarrt Sweet BkwIU_ %  Latfa Biacki of s-*r..oid OOI |) B| Mil ItCM Order a BatUle To-day Shop Early for Easter at (.1IIHIAI1IIS



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I l: 11 %  \ s Midi ll. i52 1I4KBADOS ADVOCATK PAGE SEVEN Woman Not Guilty *^„ R< **t Oi forcible Entry .—... BOOT DELIBERATING an Assue Jury at the JJJT*?!,^"te'^uSSl "in ou %  *-rdav found Sylvia Hall of the mie* of ihe ether companier Kim; William St net. St. Michael, not guilty of a charge "• iheretore suggesied. ihii under 0*10 of Edg.rRowc on August *J ^SS'V. lir. iDI. should dnm all the returns other l) i; ... .s in charge Of ththan iMt sent In by the Gmcnl ( %  ti the place ftfntur Ornn bus Co unsatisfactory. Taylor. ut and he could not haw violated Bn( j In (auncss to the public oro.:. the houw ,fed lone, unless their auditor when his things were threwn out. ecommendad lo the contrary, the companies whose returns were deemed unsatlsi 4Ctorjr, all of whom ply for hire In St. Michael, and had the protection for being competed against. He ^ICKCSUHI that they be rated at $500 pot unit. m „, Mr. Mottley said that in clew >" f of the fact that all the compan.es Hi r %  Field. Assistant to the Attorney f..r the C;> aid on four witnesses in an effort lo prove Its case while llic defence called OR two. TSe prosecution alleged that riant on August 10 arml cut to the house of Rowe at Gills Gap. Si Michael and threw out Ut furGrand ^^ >e iCTda n.iurc and entered -the house %  which Witt lotto find his furniture 1 the road iind tMheti be true) t Assize Jury Acquit Joiner Oi< Probation For Chin Rile At tha Court of Oraiid ft** %  loas yesterday tha Actuu Puma Judge. Hi LOT '.hip Mr. Justice O. L Taylor pUS Jonathan Payne OR II aaontka probation ID tha mm of **> for wounding Thomas EU1* OB hu chin by blUng him. Paynt waa also order** to yay componaation to tht amount of £5 to Elba. Soforo placing bun on probation. Ria Loidahlp told l*ayus (hat he had made tnvaaUgaUena abeat him and found that ho bad a good record and was net going to send bun to •risen but hoped that bo had learnt nil leaaon. Greaves Elected New St. Lucy Churchwarden MR FRED QUA. 1 vear's Senior Guardian. for the Parish of St. Lucy. Watt lactod Churchwarden for the ensuing session. The outgoing chu An Assize Jury J acknilllosing ";of H.ndabury Road of %  charge ot <*•%  £, "" d "" G "" 3? iircclftMj a putlic mjschicf bv >"M> the only one who vrai ; ~ making a tab* rtatemenl to tn making any uruflls. he tell thai get Into DHIWU4 ihe defendant p 0 | lce „, October 5 I9M Thg tlovcrnment most appear very unM Greaves ho wag srcenlett by Mr J a. T lit mcker In making the | W.iid said that it was gencr.il,> the practice of the i t-.n-etiwarden to propose the then Senior Guardian and he was not departtaai Irosn that p Mr lit.rvaa thanlu 9 put in htm .niii pninfcsM to iu his failhful lo Ihe parish 1 will d to uphold the standards this vestry", I %  Lorn' lirirvrs Warned Against Overloading g) tram Page i NCIIOUV hd one could lelr when that bar would break. It inighi .... le the person's bad luck that ot Una tne bar breaks the ridei* ,, k mtflhi lr ipi %  — ... %  •i. %  i "' ii mi \.imi 3. Oil i no : „? '."„ ?^.niJ!. ; "<" **** J><,C in. u.rdri,i P ,u, unable Mr. J,*uce G. L Taylor alaehargkind in not icMnlng the cooceaThe SI. Lucy's Veftr* yesterd.. St. Ulcy Defer Laying Of 1052-33 Kates SrtSkS. S!Ftoe the aucc ,. ,,v P ,-de.trUn. walk the He ttiki-d > vcluts not to |M-.. He'wa.'Ua'vTni"'t to the vett. ' r "'" """'* X* ,heBfdUo,;.,,:, I Rowe s;tul that a properIt ft lo tuiii l>.v 1-ilinn Cole. i|V,V rtl .' The p -use—! %  situlflctt—1 %  tmilt the whl d i" look after all the i.rranffements for Cole. After %  %  UM hotaM and he received the rent w'nen paid the land renl. Taylor dischargMonaJres who n—de no profit of postponed the laying of the rale. toll m l | i-tl Siah ""* a*reat buiden of operating (or the ensuing term so as to glvo were in-nle:— Mr F. E. .held. Assistant lo the lhp i' u u sen-.ces at a loss. '-hem an opportunity of nunuisealae Guardian: Mr General, appeared for ln d nP •ssessor"s relurns HaitBt the Crown while Sealy was not It wW however for the Vestry They decided to meet in_ron.represented. The prosecution alto accept ur rejort the returns, •n-ttee at 2.31 ii g-Jg Icgv,! that on October 5, 1951. and he for ode would propose that •*• to consider all the salaries 11 Seoly in a statement to the police the Veetry reject the returns as •£ ,neir pswoehial employees f, appajnUm .' >. 0 ^me men about the matter ond r md and the dethe purpose nf SJWatLaTJS h^'i; feS SSrS S&HE nght to make a reasonable orofll. Tnc Vcalrv olso nK 1Jtf d to put though every man could not oe Jemmo tt's Road, which rung from •xpeued to make all the money Spring Hall to Hock Hall, on .nolle felt that persons who earned tut of roads for immediate rebustoaaaaa, if they realised a pa, r Mr. Brancker made a which was Han ii. Mr. E. I. rs: Mr, C. fiHardlan; ThursWsrd. J P Sanitary remmhaslon _, -. E. T. Brancker. M adjustye. irwoodt Mr c „ Howall, lb. ;ii"-. iir A i. Kirton llulldin, tommiltee: |fj C II learwocd. Mr C 1 Hiv-.II Hi I. L Bourn,-. |flj ; Q HatTI of copper II keen for pro 1 on ,he,r tnisinesei. should motion to the effecl. %  he said. I adult is wanting slonf ,.,lh i child he should take his i. n hand and h,,,| t the dhw" ul so thai the child %  -..V aW Major Koadv UMl II ...i. MgJ d| ir. ; .. M -it Ot) I %  %  la under %  Major K %  %  ing wiU i rogulatioi fair share of tanseconded by Mr. O. Mr Br, fr^rinUSd aSShSSJ iEfflS^^arlV^SPW'ih.., u„ pm .. -mr&a*~mi thor^a, r,',J iln H i !" .i?Ji iJrVK "nvestigatlona. rnmU of the parish and the poor next. • ;„ ^ n IV • A,,hi ""< ""• • %  •> "* %  " "-I"" •" %  P'.n. .1 the mjetlng MrMftiAth.rn.Mi M. %  ..—.,._ Rev. Peslaina (Chairman), Mr. Greaves. Churchwarden: Mr. "sprl: also took statements from these E L. Ward Mr. J. E T tlianckfendant was in the house. Ho bsft %  Mr I> %  Leacock Jnr.. oa.ier Mr GO, Harr.. M.. D. E. I l.-i am. that d,v. Samuel Jones. 40. of Denne'i t<"cd ihnl they Should not proWebster. Mr. C. It. Yearwood. .. Village. St Michael, told the "e* 1 **••> hastily, and enquired Mr N. Sloromb*. Mr. I. Sober*. ha hjoua*. Court that he has known the 'oncerning Ihe number of 'buses Mr. C D. Howell. The man "-pd '"r some time. On owned by each of fho cunpnnles tried to enter the house October 3 he saw a man selling H* pointed out that a amallTtomman chucksome copper and the next day pany had u keep extra ou&es. ad him. Ha then lefl 'he house he saw the accused at his workwhich on the ratio was higher <>!>. lie told the accused thai than a company having a larger ill .nid no one took out he had copper but he had no number of Dusee. and that thereIratlon to her licence. j or9 | nr overhead exiwnses were He asked the accused to keep m Ihc IitU „ niKI „., J? „ ie CM of ) !" r I m Ming Tl l( ,,, rB UdTwei S. ROW, ld thnt J*gf5 f* hta J if* the sman .ornpoiiw-. ^ rT^Uo'S "BUVT,. 9JjTm£ ?la, when u In Cola*! house accused) had a licence, l.iter the He looked same da* the accused inspected t^ tllggaleA nu tMy amv# 1 some soil ol principle, and ftcr aome calculations moved that companiei owiunii 10 huaes the defendBlaekman told him that he hud f nd ov 5 r "^ ua * r !cd 1 on *• Cola "Old tba topper for 6/-. He went ,w "" 1 ot s/ * P 14 11 made on a <|i.-l in Novembat IMt to the workshop of the accused un "X tneuene.-ai Uus Company, •he and told him that Blacknr.an had ana in w case oi compamet. owntf)N pnaehw Mr ra I .' '" got the epper sold at 8 cents per ing_nine buses or less, at ihe rate DwaroMgei j m bauni tmirf, SS_"M -' -J h e propr V. y of CHURCH SERVICES in IU ii m mn MI r cii OrCaa fUs* and Bag Irrr: Ifj l %  !... ii,KriH.-sfiimu the Vestry: ler a m _, v ^ %  *— t . . .. .L . ."" fnaregalUn 11 .1 lh. treat arould be MDMt..I the p.rl.l, I hur.l, M, c |.. ... ,,„.,, ,. ,„. ,,, tt.rd .ml Mt J I. t i ,. CugrenUoa of gt. Clenenu' Ha ramla .c-,l llllmin mat th.Ihapel: Mr T Mr. Hi C'oairea.ll %  ,.i M DwHkaai NoJIeas, n<> tapeworms* The lira k an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and to ensure freedom from this troublcwme internal parasite, your dog miw be kept pen ficc. Kill verminous paraMics such iw fleas, lice and tidu with •I.orcxtnc' Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC). 'Lorcxane' |g a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will qnuklv kill all common skin pests. The effect of a tingle ducting lasts for some two weeks. Lo rexane DUSTtNC POWDER IN HANDY CONTAINERS A pnxliKi ol Imperial Chemicsl Pharniaccutkah' I.uniicd ;— A %  iii*,i .tim ftm / M lmp*ul UBBM /-urW.m.i lid. A. S. Hrydrn & Soni Jlarhadot) I id., Agents. %  itigements. the copper. On October V he gave H chargttd S148 60 for the the copper to a man by the name did not pay the of Blaekman. While at the store of C. S. Pitcher" the same day. PrearrwT lUv E GHACT HI1.I. vie*. Prtaihci H ttttOd bv Hob [ IWr1 itoiT p r fragg It, Urivf; Gr^E I IKES QQNTlNI I. Five II cm of third nop n|<> ciiliea. the property ,,f l,eni..| n burnt on We.i. Hie Mf.ii.ii at Staple Grove Plantation, Christ < hurcli. about U.30 p.m. Ihe UM Nh insured. A KlIlK v C To lot. 1 DALKimi II am Mr P Bruee. p m P*-v E Ta>lnr tllelv C'ommunaoa HCLMiaNT a i. I I a m Rrt E T*]flo>. 7 P m St Grlffllb SOUTH i-mrajCT: n a m l Ctariw a m li.v FMrlfv Mo i Commmiiofii. 1 p It IIEHUF.HT QRANT of T. Evans fc Co., Broad Street, ported to ihe police that wrist watch valued 141.30 stolen from the |hM I M Mr VAUXIIA1.I. CooimanUfi %  I pi „ &f ••'iti> •."I'i^.i %  nil uatwu liirn ut riii u'li raw dismissed. Eventually she fl n &<, ^^^r for njm Hc Rold ^J !" 1,,-c.iUse fho ronin-r for t!t I Ml nnH thtcor.. ZZ 1. ah. The copper for $3.00 and the copper was about 28 pounds. Ho Mocrty Omnibus Co with bus*; % 1,905. s Good Fricliiv Mjusi^ Xv. Saturday and Wednesday. CLOTHING valued 1131.83 stolen from thopen yard Sheila Skeete of Wavell Hi.it k Rock, I-el ween 1030 p.ni last Sunday and 8 45 a.m. 01 v. property of Carlisle Giifilth and Donald Jordan enue. The s s "Koike ft 4,380 tuns net, arrived la poi c ports. Other CmTfO the polk* Uarnadotta broughi inclucle i bi ii.hr .. i otton, cod Uvii h„'„dM"jon'S''^ie .r£nS:.. v .' %  ."£;'"'" Bu C c/ wl,h At Hastings Rocks ,,-......, ak_> % %  >_ _a—ii..i % %  . *. bu.ses (1,W3. National 'Bus Co. with 12 'buses Tha programme arranged for tonight's Police Band Cecteart %\ Hastings Itocks will conuneii.e al 8 o'clock, and will be chosen from the following items: lU uvenruaa r>ai submitted ili.,t ihe ejectment He could not remember how much order which td-k place was valid ( opper Jones hant/d lo him -.-,, Iherefoie as Rowe was on the After he paid Jones, the accused L 5 ''? t>lu 300 in r ' 8 P cc t of • M>t ul thai time lie was violating asked him (Blaekman) for the f !" 1 "'* Station Hi Barbarees Hill copper Jones gave him. Yoiiken, Bus Co. wit* 11 'buses •'-ecutIon had to prove Questioned by the accused. 5 >236. Ihnt Rcwe owned the house or Blaekman said that he h*d no _^„ „^ .. n lawful posseselcn. Tliev li.-enee to sell copper. The r!e on the Progressive'Bus that Howe was in Arthur Boyee said that Black. '!, !" Pending an eaam: MO: of ihe house at "•"" brought 25 pounds of copper lnatlon ot lhc hooks by Mr. Pile, did lo nlm ""d was paid for it. The ne 4rrt Auditor, and that on • he had an estate, "^"-"ed !" nic to him shortly after \ ,,e Y B, Com l n y deOn the : A possession "wcknwn was paid for the copVi"^' ponding an offer by the per and demanded that the copper Vestry for an Auditor from hathbc rPturncd lo ^ ,m Messrs. Bovcll I. Skeete to ecr RoVa I 111 lawful possession tr not. 1 rale, the returns having aliU lYuenn.vv Si .;. %  %  t rNTBArrr *, tiiiiiiAir llHlilna %  it OIIAT'lHIO Ctutin.i.in -Haaial %  pBg] .T.| rxcr.ni'Ts per and demanded lhat the copper v "try for IKrelumed to him. Messrs. Bovcll The Police afterwards took a "mine the bonks, and make Dt from him. separate repoit on the respective Cecil clement said that he Concerns, railing acceptance of the -i srs;, BUf "< !" cw,r ar... J^^, 0 ^^for the prosecution waa ready been deemed unsatisfactory. <>( Dlvlnr llu m "11 Hymn on lh* PaaaKon "In i U>td< alawlag Qnaf. be BHI and aill teliel A A M ; GOD SAVE THE OUEEN IMs Worship Mr C W. WalProbation l terday lined 20-year-old Officers Act, for a 2 months. On March ET 7-? ja "i n 71"","* n %  'W*-. he. was fine,) .10. f<.In 14 rtS r-T.' 2^" ?f V* 1 fM'X'ng a policeman. in 14 day* or in default 14 days breaking one Vrf th*. t*.^ •n pn^n inatead of cancelling his S recognizance with leie Probation l md maXing him forfeit The Prol*tion Officci Intion of the inre. Officers =.. .„„,„,[ nim innci[ Thp Pr(( wllon omcer ask€d fof ^ZT hnMry27 IM2 K, " had -ce an bu! al .t Ma.lli r .,r3i?S: '"•"" % % %  '%  luuzanee under the -H ... -ivy sirn hl s last ehance Thitughl h'nr ThiIhiy S>nile a while, and. ti'hile pou smile, Another rmttes— And Soon there are miles and miles Of smiles— And h/e'j uiorrh while BetOKse you Smile. HATES OF KXOHANOB APBII. IS ISU (AN AIIA %  | sauai ea iu.,.t, TI ^ ie-. I-I IllBfl. Might Dull. || |t i' in Cable 'j. ii i i 11)10 IN A FINE READY-MADE GENTS' Sum in Worstoda, Tropicals, Tweeds and Linens Full American Drape Si vie • M'OKIK I \( KITS 2 and 3 Button Styles, with Patch Poektttg in Brown, Blue, Qvgfy anel K.i\\ n nfttgg from llaUN up • TBOD8BBS in Worsted, (.rev Flannel. Linen, White and Kh.ki Drill • MESSING C.OWNS in How < %  • "I I hi dgni and Plgfln Clours • TOHl-:i,1,IN<; BATH ROBES ii <'lucked and Striped Patterns We are Ihe Sole Stockists, locally lor the Famous "K" SHOE HARRISON'S Bfcd at Floral Cotton Ripley style in one or two pieces. Sizes for women and girls of 10, 11 and 12 years old. STRAPLESS SATIN LASTEX One Piece only in an assortment of attractive shades. fU3 in* n*j af it' ,Hi OT C el* JU" fas' PRICES For GIRLS Per Suit $4.50 & $4.25 For WOMEN From $7.75 to $22.00 < lisloin, S \(,|| TO-MORROW. Salur %  lay. I2lh April, we will be OPEN lo liii.in. ., Iroin 8 a.m. lo 4 p.m. tkafemf for luncheon between 12 noon and I p.m. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 MOAD STREET ty^^v^VwMfr NOTICE lo customers Will all our ( note that our sli.iui r|il< %  i (I Hi ii.irliriitil I...I ii... I \H. Slisrla-Tiikinie I IPHTH K I iuall> ^ NOW 3/g I.H'IIHI s|| ItOl'f.*; „ 5/3/Nlghl and la> lsV-riMDON rr.Nt ll-H—two rolouM in ooe Frnrll. I suallr /NfW 5/Ur-fAHIIIUV PrstlLK. Vsually 5;. NOW 1/9 Mnr a-loTtou* Shadri to rhooae Irura. gar Tah* aiivanUgf af this (iutdrn Opportunity I'll... MIX I'lini•mm7 will he c-lMM'ri lo hiisinc-ss .ill day on SATl'KDAY. APBaX 12th and M ill re-open mi . TUIfl l> A V AFSJL I'ITH H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents RALSTON PI KIN A COMPANY SAVE HERE! •gfA^ DANISH BI.I'I. I'llEKHE P^r lb. POM •> tl I I HE*:HE prr lb. I \MI Vflll VIM I Ml I "-I" prr Iln DWISfl sh till IX—per lb. li\M*-M BUCED HMOS — prr lb. Al *TRAMt\ I.Mi ll%MS. II 15 lb*.—prr lh. IHVMHH BONF1.EHS H\Mv I'.lba.—M1: 4-lb. tin ( \MTHI ll-> IKI1M HI I Mil KIN SOl'P—pet On I \MI-III I I >. Kl AM III Ml -.11 ROOM SOI'P—B*r tin \M,MMII III. KIN WITH Kit! SOlP—prr tin i XMI'llllls ( OSMIMMI Mll'P—prr tin >lll III MKIf.AN I.OHMr.R—prr Iln IMI'I f C %  X I < (UlNl |> ItKlsKtT BEEF—prr 4-lb Iln KOI) Ol W X Kill prr 1 lh. Un IlKIOM KIN". NI..\R—prr pht. RAISIN* (IKKWIPtCNaU i IIIKItX-i II Kl -III N HI I R—prr holt If PI.KI.SIIE.N BEER—pfr .tion ( 04 K\DI FINE RUM tMB l.lg l.St IM 1.50 1.36 5.61 .4ft SIIVSffX/1. S10TTA <0. M/riK Pi



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS.ADVOCATE FRIDAY. APRIL CcUiih CaUinq .IUDY IN REUNION WITH DAUGHTW Mil AND TnllMay of Tiromle MM. Maxwell C . Kent KnrUnd ar<< due U> leave today .01 EniiUmi by the (otaakk after almo-t three months tn Baibado*. They were guests Brat at the Hotel Rovat an 11 the Crane Hotrl. Mr n.rlbdey it Chi. prinn and Managing Director of Voultom Limited. Master Strvi-dores of I-oisBon. Liverpool and Glasgow This •-• %  mpany m founded In 1892 by the late Mr. Fra-derii Strut ton, one of the i,.-irtn. • Scrution Sons and Co.. the manager* of the old Direct Unr M Mr..mers which maintained a regular service to the West Indies, J British Guiana and Bell/.ftp very many yean. Mr Hulllday therefore has had close a-aoclattons with the West b many years and came to Barbados to observe canto handling, methods buih bam ..nd in the other Islands Both Mr. and Mrs. Halluiay have thoroughly enjoyed their >tar In Barbados and grmtlv appreciate the courteous attention ;nd help which has been VK tended to them by all with whom (he? have been associated while In i he island. For Cricket Board Moot KIDNEY. Manager the Barbad (IA8TON I.OMINOUE7. R l Scouts' Camp T WENTY-FIVE scouts of UM 3rd Bridgetown (Cathedral intfar Group ScouUnaitei QlOgan Spencer left Ittidget'i A-I yesterday afternoon for St. Al & hnol. St. James i:•> will be lamping dur %  rig the Raster week-end. This ik the Ural camp for this IsaM Its re-organisation and under its new leadership. Most of the scouts are tenderf....'..who will have their first enmping experience which embodlas self-reliance and resourceThls camp will also afford :'IIscouts the opportunity of livf n a "home away from home." First Visit P AYING their first holiday visit to Barbados are Mrs. Reubena Su-Peu of British Guiana and Mrs. M. M.David who runs a boarding house In Trinidad. They arrived on Monday evening by H W.I.A. tor two weeks' holiday and are staying at Silver Beach Q %  H Boom, ioeMaj Mrs. Su-Peu who was fan Trinidad as the guest of Mrs. McDavld for two weeks, also spent three ,ut weeks in Maracaibo Before reMV. Regular Visitors EGUl^AK visitors to Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. Dominfue/ and their son Oasian ,.,_.„, %  rf Caracas. Veneauela Here for r ""£ ., .5. • a abort holiday over Easter they I""" d ' to P * are stsying: at the Hotel Royal or ~* n, !" r %  %  Foundry, They plan to return to Venezuela he ._ at Trinidad furth Both Mrs Su-Pau and Mrs. left last night for Trinidad by "n Tussday. Mr David are delighted at being B.W.I.A. mtraiusl for British Gaston is one <>f Vntcsuels's '" 'Urbados They dascrlbed their Guiana to attend a meeting of the leading young swimmer*, and he vl,lt •*• %  > *s refreshing. Indie* Cricket Bonrd of hopes to take part in the SwimSolicitor GeiMral ning Competition between liar\MH. W W. K££C£ u.f SollcWith Shell ff? B ,, 2!! l,, 2 a,l, a 1 iVI 1 -" Genarai left the' island from tho Barbado* Water Hoto yesterday afUsmoon by B.G Airwfc *t" w.tvs fur H.I Vlniwm II.. t.aa Control recent]. Hotel *% ^y* .* or • *?"*" nd Altamlra Clubs in Caracas [ vacation ui Barbados. They and he told Carlb that in Vcnetesta at the St. iAwrenco zuaia Ihey have competitions every month. B.G. Timbers Gaston has now left school He L SAVING by B W.I.A today w ,0 !" f %  tudc.i for Georgetown is Ml ( PI '" %  I W'o afccuela !_ %  Florid. Twlss of th. B.G Timbers Co. j" 1 ** ms fourth o.-t n ., WJ>,S tor Sl Vincent. He told -lilan? iU,T,b ,hal only on lour St. Lucia spent two weeks dos. D BarbaUniversity College of the West Indies, arrived here on TIU-UIJV "! "£ s> Lawrence Hotel and En Route to EnfUnd %  > %  HWI.A. (rum hu tSS. ato look the opgorlunll.r in peg miias IRIS WAIJ, of Montaersiuarlera In SI. Lucia. II,was 31. Vincent jnd ITS nil whow lalticr ii a well accompanied by Mra. Baatcr. They known Coanmlaelon Merchant in •'•' staying al ile Hole! Royal 11 S Otnaul Raluni. '""' "'" ny "$•"** nerc on Fri. Mr. and Mr Kuter expecU 10 f !" 51 w y r u s *-un S '' r,Ur '"l counkShe Ma for ihe Unlled Kinadom on aul. nrtumed from Antanu lu...... u..s evenlnk bv the leave. un Wadoaada, by B.W.I A afler Calami*. Irafalhe, | .bjo 0 o_„ rt V I.U n rJlorl vlalu Cai ,„ N.Uon.l s,.. m .WtZ? B S*ort Vult Biuiawu Trip M K M R. AI-AIM PORTER of H. Robinson and Co.. Ml focir•,;.;„ N U M 0 onL,1"* m h "*' M fi A ND "" %  "*C h """" iCrucifixion at St. Bamsbaa t cl lrm ""Puuiuiion, SL Porl-ofOTAINLh S HUCIOXION will i*W l*A T.f, !" T,.iST ""T o? Spain hu returned to Trinidad ^ b.re ,., ,,,,, ul St YlZii T£! T*" 1 "" St ^fter a .horl bualnn. trtp to Hamab.. . -"jj VCHS. 'i^l',1?"' h,v 0 "' on • Maaar. Cole and Co. Lid Bololalawil. Irr STcSf ""^aS . „. Mr. Porter waa a uet at the Meaara E R". i-l F Thomp**. Lucia Planter St. Lawrence Hotel. J, 0 "; Hul > miUipa and S/fTI O PURCHAS. planter of Spent the Day >nEL. in „. 1Vls L "" '-"' "" '" I JOHN It Ait I*. General WIJI 3 Pend I hree Wcnska Tiarbados on a vlf.ll. Ha arrived Manager of B.W I A. arrived IVfl 5 L H KAPLAN, an Amerion Tueaday by B.W.I.A. and i' from Trinidad by H.W.I.A. yaa1T *-can workina in Iha Oilfields %  tB y' n K it Norwood, St. Jamef.. lerday morning on a buaineat in Venezuela, arrived here on • R. H k tm X^.la.a visit and returned the same night. Wedneeday rught h v B W I A' rjecai 10 I rinidad Likea Barbadoa P*=1 Nhl for a holiday. He R ^BNiNO lo Trinidad on M RS. nixabeth M.cFarlane of ":" , b remaining for three week. *> """i"""' %  "*' " Bw Rochenar Naw York la due •'•* " "T Hotel Royal. n r •&*?*' <^'J wa Mr.. to arrive here today b. th. To Join Aunt "jfe r T u ~I"' ^..""u? "T" Colomble. Mr.. MacFarl.ne wa> I SAVING b, B.W 1 A. on ",[ ?,L t R JJ? !" here for six weak, in February aUv/ednesday momlng lor Puerto Sag n %  i a a und March and liked Barbados BO Rico on her way to the U S waa u * ">• *J.3,A. much thai ahe has decided to aBM Onheli;, Willliims of St \/l Ks EDITH STANTON of return after a brief Irlp to Simon'.. "I'Sherbournc." Two Mile. Hill Jamaica Aa before Mr. MacShe has now gone to Join her and widow of Rev. Stanton, left Farlane wUI be alaylng al the „unt Mr.. Idalla Harewood In for Puerto Rico on Wedneeday New Yor*. morning intnin.lt for the U.S.A. St. Lawrence Hotel. no )fa F Sharp Op. IB by Frenrh Orgnnl' MR. UUY JONSON. Prolesaor of Mtuuc at Ihe Roval lade Academy, nave a Pianoforte Recital at the British Council, bJ '' H Whitepark. on Wednesday evcninB. He arrived in the '""?"" "•£• %  "* raur T comUland„.the 3rd Aorii to conduct the cxaminauons "f !hc ^ :7=r:, b ' h '" Associuted Board of the Royal Schools of Music Mr. Joruon was educated at Mijfhftaie School. Lundon and at 10 Won the Ada I.'K St-holar* ship to the Royal Academy of Music. He also won eleven prizes for piano playing and these included the MacFarren Gold Medal. He made several appearance* at the Wueen'a Hall as conductor and *olo pianist with the H.A.MOrchestra under Sir Henry Wood and meanwhile his studies with Tobias, Matthay were cxmtlnued. He was later appointed to the SUIT of the Tobias Matthay Pianoforte School and elected an Associate uf the Br Arad mj of Munc n He also directed music for ballet and has collaborated with aWwin Benbow si duo pianists for this medium. He is much occupied a* adjudicator at the competitive musical festivals in London and the provinces. Wednesday's programme did not Include any British Composers but was a full one. The selections whioh were difficult onei were rendered as only pupils o< Matthay could render them snd --jome of the pieces, though unIn the Fugue The familiar, stirred great apprecUnmooth an.1 supple lion in the audience at llrst hearing. The programme was eastJntcrmcuo tn B F.ai Al with MR. OrV JOKHON rtch tone uradoni plnvi The Impromptu and Ballade th-sigh written (juite .1 number of ago were only performed In London within the last ten years. Mr Jonson has the distinction of being the llrst pianist to tie; these pieces to an audience in Barbados. At first one would atsneiate the music with Chopin The style, logical and balanced, showi the bent of Fnure's mind —romantic—like Chopin. In tha liTipromptu melody of the left hand predominated and the -ippleness in the right produced a *mooth accompaniment. The Ballade which was varied was f wifllsjll for orchestra and piano, Altogether the nBisic flowed easily. Hichlfrht The second part of the programme started with Ctude is. D rifit .\fajvr by Lists. His bold tiarinoiiles pivdomtnated and th elfecb. were rich throughout. The iccltal ended with ^otuun In D Minor Op. 58 by Chopin.. This A .it. 111 four paru>—Allegro Mi loso, Scneno Ikaolto Vivace, Largo, and Finale Presto non Tanto. inaUug |, l9 MM uut theie IS enough ifl %  vn tho first utovemet to write three Myinphooics. There was constant lunge in moods—nrst a quick L/Y AND VAUHVIUI STAR Judy GulsSsd L .iiiir.nii, g, on arrival at Psasdena. Oust. Following s I-i %  rr. ashing engagement at New York's false* Theatre, Jssly It Istoasag Orward to singing engsgen ^rleclion in a variel) of styles It colours \)I.O\ I WthRUI. IrV haSS, Briefs, hlius. Ilalf-Sliais mm now. rwm am From MM for bolh pieces \)I.O\ tnauHu From il.M per pair 111: u 11 it outs OF r\iiric DZSICSS I ndrr Ihr Palroaagr of Ir. (I. H. sIlsMK. sf.f.P.. f M.G.. a Mra. ADAMS I:>II'IIII: 1 ill vi H I P.i imount s Itunnrr-up for 1961 Academy Award "A PLACE Bt THE SUN" Openlns Salurds. ltlh al 4 Ah A I 15 and runUaulns daily !HT. Mn. AdM. will hprrvnt ait the Premiere Night I'lrforniinrr — SstMi-rUy I3lh at I.M p.m. If You Ihmi fiet Seal on this Nlfht, RKMFMBER . There's "A PLACE IN THE HUH" For You AH Week -skins Noises ol was making hurt,' Th* geftsirrol atassblsd along *n hkt sore f*ot. Sqi Th* sqai %  nuesking noises ss Knarf asked: "Whafs Ike matter with your lag?" "It's not my ler It's my foot .011, Oh!" M I.st me look at it." said Knarf Ths sRalrrel didn't want to let Knarf look at his foot. But Knarf aaid: "If 1 look st It and see what'wrong. 1*11 try to mak* it beftti ... again. You'd b*tter l*t m look at 1 any more rinally the squirrel sat op on bis • u ln < %  Hw hind lers and held his hurt foot oot *" squirrel took a little step. H* in front of him for Knarf to look *" *I n M •" **••* hl foot waa at It. K '-nit to hurt. But to his aurpris*. -Th*TVi a thorn In It." naid 1 lt didn't. Then h* took another stop, Knsrf. 1 "Why. It feels fin* again! I gags. -Oh!" said tho squirrel. | >'u did really tak* It out. But bow -Ws^l have to tak* It out." I tfjdd •*** a Uttl* thorn make such •'No. not" Th* squirrel tried to *' "Hunrph." ssid the squirrel; "that can't b* itI" "But it is.' said Knarf. 'That little iking I" aaid th* squirrel "Oh no indeed* It felt much lugger than that I'm sure it's still in my foot." Knarf chuckled. T17 to walk now. T011II see that -X doesn't hurt pull his foot back "Why not T" "It will hurt, that's why!" "But it hurts now. doesn't It? It may hurt just a little bit more when I take the thorn out But once "uU your whole foot starts"itching* Us out, your foot will sooa g*t all \nd when your foot aches, TOU csnH big horting?" Knarf said: "Thsr* Isn't room la your foot for anything alsa, not evan for the tiniest thorn. Ones it gets In your foot, it make* nary. thing so crodnl Insid* your foot yo' foot aches, yon ean*t un. And when you cant run. yon 'all. And if you fall often enough, you get yourself hart In other Uv* squirrel eonsenled to Phtccs. So thst finally you ach* not lake Ihe Ihorn wjt. Knarf ^nly in ynur foot, but from head to why you have to tak* the splinter) -.-it right better again. If ynu .don't let m<> take it uut your fool will keep hurting wore* gnd worse." Finally th* let Knarf did it as gent did hurt a little iwvi-nh,' f'n't be helped." ..vd Krarf "T It's out'" Knarf showed the squirrel the thorn that was causing all the •rouble. 1 h* eoold But ii 'eot. That's "it tnethoi %  i way Th* squirrel wus very happy. H* .•aped on the stone wall ami .prang a way. into the branches of the tr**, chirping: "Thanks, thanks)" ^%  %  %  a ga leeeaiiec e* aaex sTHfra ^ %  %  %  .* ' *.•, fitmrr ta*g?. %  1. ^ tuted In a manmr which indi" 7 • %  > tonlrmst with Imcrmezro and Ilve y motion then cated Mr. Jonaon's One te. hntque ln c ^ator Op and musical tnterprwtaUon Msrteii on a oote > Next Bralinui !ini, "i. then truder. It Waa slower In feet In detail and finish. The tendency """hm.itioo of lingering, grace, a liiterprsSJatioii. and vunfldence 'id lt bon wer* all fewtured in the pro'hn tiramme and Mr. Jonson presented . Fanu of n form and fe,turod al £ best £ S^F 0 ^'^ Bl ? hnu ''••P r ">P British Council who nu.de th* Op 31 .,nd Hu;Hi-cital ijossi ble TO-DAY'S DARGAMX STRIPKU RATON SUITINGS $4" Navy. Brown, Grey OPENING SHORTLY . PLAIN TROPICALS 54" Navy, Brown, Cream sin 3.U MITH"'^'!. g5a£S5!R£ MA DAY ON THURSDAY, APRII. lOiH, AM) OPENL\<; ON SATl'RI.W IIMU IITII T a O'CLOCK. AND CLOSING AT 1 OCLOCK. B.B.C. Radio Programmes !> %  •< Ttir N>m DJve K> r*we. 4.1 Rear 1 ID p m Compoari .m. |jtt*nChaiire. rhml Nai I*:vaiauxin-. •> 1 Record tteiwls, IU p m akjHirU Ui> and ITosrainnir Parade. 1 Th* News. 110 pm New i m The I SS— 1 II — Horrtun —— %  — — A laaiesh. N p tr. Ttv* N> *k. S 1* Daily 1'.;HVI %  > UM kterItourvd-, hretrs. S *S p m ultlUi i.i. 1 a—ie.. •> loriipoa-T Of Hie MUSIC lor Deu.ni>'*. Usssitivr. \i sv.m m -.i.,Houns-Up rad7 00 p in The MS Talk SA SSM U *SM '.'• i. %  '< W-al l.vdtmi than.'. 1 9 7 IS p m IWtur.rl thNrws. T * p He,,!„.,-, S-rvnc S li p m Radio -tpini HrvMm. I II %  M, Radio Ne> N.^L.r-i B 30 p m World Aflalrs. S S rs.1. a.SS> !" Sail. rt. • u ,. B n C Rc..lU.h Om-.lis.; %  SO W.l|4 Tim t-i..m Iha Third I'r.-i.nme; t.tO v "" t-ron. 10 10 t. I.... Minn io at p m Ihr FHlt.iiBAGS WIIIT* SWISS STRAW I Different Stylos Then* are just the thing $2.48 tw S.H HATS WHITE ENGLISH STRAWS 4 Pretty Slrlea H.i io M.4i SHOES BLACK or WHITE Numeroe. Klrlea J4.ee la *Mi Gentlemen I THE IMVSIOV PLAY TO-DAY (GOOD) FRIDAY AT EMPIRE Op-nine Temi.rr., t 4* A %  I nei.r ik. i-,uei,.,r at ltr O II \dam. Her. C H O S Ml \:l.. f'ARAMouNTs MASTgau-inrr A PLAci r-t rna SUN SAT ISIk um sin %  ON or in 11 ,., , M%  I NNT -Nil or TNI M-til OLYMPIC Rupert and the New Bonnet— 28 Ruptrind Bill tain • sKo "We %  i find I S*y aOOd Oar na. ha isi't." eVcisiea ird. "He passed here only %  ir* rainuies jgo. He loosed very suss**, and ho sseaaSal to be fifij.ng lor y*ur totuge. Rupen T'>n hmuai hsvt been ceseaing r> f ,1 hr on Selp me." ssfs -he > b*-i' Wf',1 K"tr ao Sick '**o^. .I M OOBbi n t U SHIRTS We are proud to present ii very New Type 8IIANTl'NG SHIRT to the Gentlemen. Tinreal YOU MUST SEE THESE Many mor* Styles for you Large SUcss In . SUITINGS SHOES UNDERWEAR HOSIERY Elr.. lit. Ilr. LET THANI'S SEXVE YOU HOMSsrvAusas op • %  v. .m-i and 'Mil, %  souru> out hAisrs s IMI.W •eSBl IfAYWARD ae nit SON at IIK iriru.n'vvr snif i ihth -i"irr • -sea-raw A* I .- % %  -VICIOUS i It:, i i ilNISTES JOI R.VFT H*T ins MIL Mit II \l Ml II MMT.ll. ROYAL • BLOOD ON T !MOON" •rARIANS DtAMT HTSTEBV" SHOES... f-'Ofl VASTER COLOURS! a BLACK e\ a HHITE a BROWN a BLI :n $4.00 PLAZA CINEMAS rh wtW ii^AsutAMrss 0 'StSBOTT a iniTIIJ (. Ua an-Lsa rrtTTTTtrtr 11 i n iwrri-iI'ltsat CAII I V TO-DAY THE PASSION PLAY" tAa-L TAI.KsfNUst ^ AT ALL PLAZA THEATRES leas TaVtasgaaISe Oar BRUMJBTOWN— Dial ttlg TO MOSIOW HAT S IUIIHPI ItJCO-IslBcliO TWhul aARRAKERR —DUI 5170 roMOISOS ISATl *s • I 1 a r.u.iii mn? TWO TICKETS TO IWX4DWAY MARTIN %  Vf S„^,| %  %  a-Haa URaM -I I I I \KI*iN I Ml UM CsWk. BKACrt Qlai ASM T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 j UlhVm .,..-1.1 UT i-T* I KaTsf Ttcmi J.EHS .it. %  ^AMltBTrr BSvUe BUtwrnrr ix-uSK%  %  SIDSRS af TOMAHAWK (.'KSrit TOST SAVAIIS BAinaas •OOS a ^^ -^ rm^-^M-**w s*. IS s.waai. r ivraeu |S TV aesiBKB a >'' %  %  >" %  *•••.-II "TOBT SAVAI. ;. M.iv s.-.i.i • as i s. l| NsTxf Bin .UT I KSfLlTrSSa. THE BLI N 'Hor M..i.iml|j. %  WVMAI. Chs. J *!*? t '_' tTAXatLY A "CANNON SAU. and Host of BLUE VEIL 4-ia iaAUOrri*N PAvct'itnis H wH m )Bg>l SAT rrnu Bio ORAMBl rAne.ii oo* ._ Tin. HOt-T %  TWO OB1WOO* Owise OTtSOSCN HatvMITB Bpaaasl BAT. ISUt 1 KStW ACTION KITB i MESOKr.e. t raisiNi. Whip WsXaSON Andy CLYDC rosrwor i svAiira nvrtj B'AKBl-aTV IA..Vi)S 1IAI1 %  ON SI OIRTIN—IMsl Him SAT 4 IS a Bit p %  . R CaMfeMlai Of-vgoi, viramu necK MAYO in -CAPTAIN BOBAIIO HOBSSI'iWIB BAT Spssesl I orrtAW ...HI. johim, ABtZONA T8BB1TOB1" WIIJH WID-MITt APaU'l.Ai. SAT IfTH BOSK af SANTA BOA H HAYTS i -. i. ..!-. I : Mil II \' %  i. II II I ii -IU1 SBOH Scott >* KrCUUE — TneN? BO*WU l V IB-S H IB R M I UJ.



PAGE 1

KKIDAY, APRIL II, ItSZ HAKItADON ADMH'ATE PAGE l IIKI I Maude Bill Unfair To Christ Church Two Girls Sail Across Atlantic Vestries, the majority if not all of Why Three Divi the new reforms could have been Trie hon'ble senior i %  frecterl SiITiomas hart said No Reason Cor Objactlai Guvcrnmant bad fallen Mr. Crawford said he cwild not three areas b* !" "** * *ee anybody objecting: to that f^.Jl£ 1 1 " ,r ; 1 .,„,, (l(r mfim, a ii .11 thr% were Healm Centres. He rn : %  ,..,:. „..,. ,fihc,did JH, y*; VfB W A CRAWFOKD -nrn „,, he people to i-um th. a new system of local government, said in the House SLSSSS. *""" '" "" i^SSV^Sl £££•• of Assembly during the discussion on the Local Oov There ras n tan hii .idminutraiion. ernment Bill, that they would fight "tooth and nail" 32 7*&S£&?*t£ a Z. oi^SE Iwd ^*£f lit! against the lower part of Christ Church being inv ".'>. i ." d %  *•. %  "* %  < <* <** Government syiem ..n un Lower Christ Church Must Not Go With St Michael myvmw/oni&Taima member for SI. John lew memmil ss Ur nasaa U> the Government, bar* of the House who did not Mr Mapp Mid that this waa a view with pleasure the passing precaution eaercise*! b> all __ __ qualification of the membership to eluded in the Mayor and Corporation proposed un %  ,.v.-minn.i. wh> the. der the Bill. Their objection was based on the ground lhat the lower part of Christ Church, with its high rateable properties, was the main source <>f revenue in that parish, the other part of which would be included in the Southern District under the new set up. and to attach the richer part of the parish to Bridgetown would strengthen the Mayor and Corporation, at the expense of the other District. They argued that Bridgetown at lightly j* possible on the landwlth its trade and commerce, aleri and mcrcanlil>%  eady is a big revenue earning centre, whereas, the parishes or sections of parishes which would go to moke up the Southern District were considerably poorer. They therefore felt that the section of Christ Church which adSt. Michael should bo alIOIIS parishes. Social Services Neglected The remit h.t ..nd Lam the social services to which the parochial bodies should altcod hw baas. Icfi largely un* .itiended. .ind there had been lowed to remain in the Southern *P n d *"' %  '*" among the poorer District, rather than be included < %  %  *"• in the Mayor and Corporation w 5 U*tUM easy lo under The Local Government Bill land lne remar !" ' ne in,ro which seeks to institute a new u r of the Bill when he said system of Local Government based %  %  ,htf h l* island had been on the recommendations of Sir 'waiting its introduction, and John Maude in his report on Lo'' %  '< aem-ially speakinfc. ther cal Government, leading up lo the ll "'< : n Wlde spread intei ulUmate abolition of the Vestry '" '< *ul.' take piace System, was debated In the House hUttei. ARTIE'S HEADLINE •Now Haassfa Ny# . I" if public health centra*. 7' vas fundunentally more logic, o assume that public health centres would follow the division 91 the island into .ireas for loeni government .i.imimstratlon There must be. and he felt l here wj some other funilamrni.l reusoM ..hich compelled tha govsjrnawM ha the decision t divide ihe island for the purpose of local KO\ ernment .iilmmistr.. tion inlo three areas rathi of the Vcstr, Aa a piece of machinery the Vestry system had long paaaed the stage where II could adr modern suel elt as it was Insllluted t> meet 11th .i-d Isih reatiiry thUUwi and ceodlUaM Mi Mapp then referred to the ember's for St. John pewh nothing else than a agM of 'he Vestry system. Bf aOJsj Mt Vaughan %  n many occasions on point ot order to deny that he id defended the Vestry system, Ir Mapp said that the Vestry stem had the vitality of a snalt lacked lift and any *•** 01 II 1.1Hiaanl which was not a livf organism should be allowed ^^^ .: mm % %  I gffd Any local area of levemasettt had to submit to vim meaure of rontrol b> the central authority, since the Utter represenled the rountr\ AS whole. Ihe hnntiurablr member eemrd U> have leffitten thai the BUI would give newer lo Ihe lii-wi min-nl !< %  make r I|e local authorities and It waa vary t.rewari therefore Ihjt the Government *hulri luvel a safeiuard as thai of Approving "iim'irt>> ii,. paid the piper usuallt i ailed the lun> LOND I -o 1-Mido.i gill lunger* So,ithxinplon ..board thi I %  < ,n lutva paant: 4 time to get I to know i :heni acroM I li< to She A2OM 1 .nd probNasj Zealand Both answered men) calli 1 l.. rnin the yacht hitxpanaos Ii • uiii rapt) Hot of io assail So th. nra pin aaaJ Iwa ,,,ru were chosen B*h will pay tlOO U) •...rk* aa a upervi^> the division 1... T.bet after Sho vuxing Tibetan PoLind, behind C .'ii the pai %  ojuld bg pot in opal It the |ntrodu> ... t.uld not introduce a ere 1 rn terminology for Un .1UDD "' the n lh^ todies. He personally felt thu bout it: "that the Vestry was an -."is. 7 It seemed to him that the Won was not completely dls •• iated from the pollti.Ml aspect "f trie question, because no gor1 mmenl could epect lo convince piteUigent people of Barbado> that merely because In the Public Health Bill it was proposed fa have three public health centre*. 1 1.it for that reason, n more imi-irtant issue like Local Govarninerit administration, must rest >>n the decision on public healtr icntre* That, Mr Crawford said. :,m Could lhe> b. •* lu *? 1 Ml would lew l„ ,Mh,„, i*lu.tod Ihe jd*. of (n*J Ihennelve. will, THnhtad < %  Ihe iii.tr., n.'l~d 01 eurUiii '•" MBIor nBr Uw rh.in. had iha, 'ht Ihe system of poor rrttef ,,,„„. Tlll ,„, ul .,., • ,„d Ihow anlioiuiWd mitUutlom ,„„. hh „ IV %  imgwy did. sur.br w S^, „, g gg, ulightened person in tnis ina nQ fa^** iu.t 1 lAcntleth century, should realise ^-picu,,, ystem needed farrnBllP j ichlng reform such as was prosed in that BUI They were oposing not to put new wine m ne old bottles, such as was pruned by those who merely ..anted to see the present Vestry franchise extended, but to put ..*w wine in new bottles. Important Change Mi Mapp said that one of the. -nportani change* which the Bui ...uld hung about was that Ui •he svateni of local taxation %  jld ba unitoi-mity in — .img and unlformitv in vnlunlist Tuesday night for some six He said that while commit,mg "bout it; that the Vestry was an sprnt i,^ |„ erpct three, but ID lirm ,\\ present, not only did the hours or longer, and referred to a themselves to reform the system, assembly of parishioners for ihe otnpare the cost of three public mirdci. of taxation fall more Select Committee of the House d did not follow that there should purpo-e of conducting the affairs health centres with the effectiveheavlll -n those least aM* t" after having been given its second l-e such widespread mis-interprePf the parish. The new council inti .nd efftcieney of having an ,w T ,, m one particuUr ares. re^diiiR tatlon In the attitude adopted by would in effect be the .same thing, adequate number of areas for labut trie poorest parish very often Among other Ihiniiv Ihe Bill the hon'ble hinior member for St Slno* the term Vestrjgave tho ,^,| gmernment administration had the heaviest rates to bear provide for ihi division of the John. u nd the hon'ble junior men • dea of something ihree hundre.1 1)U |d not be reconciled There was 11 perpetual outcry I Island into three areas for the purl*r for St. Andrew, whose contcn5""J"* ,hpr ,* ^*! .V rC "? ) H f ""'""•d severely the JUgthe pansh of St pose of local government admintion had been that while the wn >' ^ (OU d ol ./ oUuw ""S geatlon made by r em ideas, and ctosilfy the instiuuUng to the peooli . Crawford observed that al) government one ^M to gain from the emcion of three public healUi ogareinstead of six was that Usas pent less to erect three, but tc> istration. having a Mayor and CorVetr> Bystaro needed con B idet_,. poration and a Northern and Hmendmcnt and impro\iMental Southern UistrnV Provision is ihat was by no means the ^>i.also made for the lowering of the demnntion of the system other words, the present system. James against Jnl doulrt thai the oininumtv wajcoinad ana chsmaM snd would success of it Abolition I Amu Uxerdue Mr L. E. Smith ill %aut th .t the question before whether or not !bi abolish the Vesltv ing for himself it ihould I ilmli\hed years ago. One huNMinahli' memeei had however felt that tha should ixbnprovad Instead < %  ( leing al>olishe.l. but he would Uk* to assure that snemboi Ibal Ilk hard and fast rules and laws made >;. conservative! and 0 In HM Vestries, should discarded ever -In.c I'olnlUte nut oonie at thr AMjHnalles extsUng In Ihe BM sen! VeslrleArl. Mr Hmlth -aid thai a man whn si> Ihe On Tage 4. \Vliifr lM k fli in JUKI om* .••. weela— franchise to enable the masses to play a greater part in conducting the affairs of local government. During the debate on the Bill last Tuesday night %  M important change! could be made to produce bette results. Mr. Crawford said lhat traditionally the Vestries of Barbados had such 1 reputation for reaction that any attempt to reform the system must meet with disapproval of certain v t the personnel of those institutions. He conceded that within recent years, there had been additions 00 the Vestries of St. Michael and Christ Church of a fmindi'd persons who had attarnptCd in tome " 10 perform trie duUsa of the Vestry in a more %  y nwitnor. But, genertoWraeefiu. ally speaking, in the other parishcum .ble! Th" As the member fr St. John had put it. If lhe> were able lo do with the Vcalry System what lhe> had done with thr < %  nir .( Government, that waa to "ay. fundamentally alter the constitutional framework on hirh the ytem rested, they tion and Mayor and Councils. a greater pan in the adnunl* Having said, he would say tion of local government were that Usere waa no letting away trreimortsihliand ineompetent from It that the BUI to Intre,, n d attacked the proposal in thr duce a new system of local Bill which provided that th %  evernment waa long overdue, various councilwould have to and the tnaaiks af the comsubmit their Estimates of Bxmunity were due to Mr. John ix-ndituie in ts-.e Governor-lnRankhie who In 1941, aa the Executive Committee before tnf ureass at times when compared th^e on land It was no* Mrssar> to repeat what his colleague had said about the farci%  I nature of valuation and nud %  1 ttiev should welcome lilutlnn of novernmen' 'Can you lend tne g Paradol Met?" %  dil Acting Governor of Barbados %  ui.1 ->< il that a Conuntttee be set up to inquire Into the question of Local Goverrunenl Kr form. It might be true to claim that the majority of the proposals in Of ti 1 %  the Government. So for as he had interpreted th remarks cf the Hon'ble junio member lor St John, the mis vas almost incx •..the maibm uf Ihe VeMr,., SdSTcWX.fff^' f"? hd. down Ihrou*. the >,,,„. bee,, ggL'SL '."".'J,' ","* "" %  I "" -am from me landed „.,IL S.i".' !" u ^ *• U 1 ino fron ina unity, and therefore mlghl prrhapa have the same the Hill had been fruncd froi result. a with ihe lutreducUet. tfafl Report of Sir J0I111 Maude. It the new system of Local was also true to claim that Sir John Maude had at the some timo K 'posed other recommendations', r instance, as regards the division of the island into three area'. for local government purposes I* was correct lo say that it was tha proposal of Sir John Maude, bui It was also correct lo say that Sii John Maude suggested six Rree 'in the matter ml the divisions. Mr. Crawford said hwould do rverythlni In his power to see that that part 1 Church, with Its I*..' high rateable propcrtW not Joined to the Mayor Corporation, because Ii was weakening the Income earnkni rapacity of Ihe Southem IHstrlet. and contributing to that part of the Island when all thr trade and M were carried on. Mr. 1: O. Man I that ti ,.. mm 11 nei there waa n i.jgn in numliers. The hoin-ui blc senior member for St PhlUp cenied not to have read the ree tnnl point, Kince It had iinimended three. and was and r~— — ~— —~> % % %  — %  %  — %  r— -— iniin.i.ii.i... ....... ._ Christ Church, with Its hsrtola John lu.d not ie*ommetide Uie honourable member said I thai those areas should >e named diffrrenlU IM he hiaight thai OM should ba ofdltd I j \.„li Area" They should lonour the nama ol men wno ha-i d Hie trail '"i 'hem to foltee i„w and they could d., n<> ixt'ei %  pij thi nama % %  ( ona %  nbti M .hat had l-en a ISI^C-I In UW DOfM) ibers of I.11 movein.i.i I> %  <' l> Neale 1 *Gratdos'i .. wve 1 bava to Mb. m *•"' • Pku 11 %  r Sslat for. FOl l'-i-d..| r„ %  **1 h m la it i ing Pi paii 1 (>M -nd..111 dktTeealnV aft v I ^ nj %  r srirat ificail' .., %  aa ditati n 1 1 %  1)1 (t, from U,e landed !" ^ m I^lSZrfSiiUrvi'ZSL U,.,e were ver," iew member* of mm'mm'!^!. ihe mercantile drclded To lower KeoualLn !" Ime mu,t therefore wonder al the tha commuruty who did not wet TT.-I.,,,, ,: u. the e,,... -ml. PARADOL .„.,„„„,,„,. in,, iherefore their lor h( me m btrihlr. Sf ih. Oi "*"• ivon by lh. Introducer of '"' Ihe Bill, and welcome it il„. .enrol member I or SI. P !" "l _^_ ,. ,, main object had bean U, ln.ure .rlej and to7oweJ ihe TlJ, S '"Bill for Govemm.mt decldlnc with open rm. ,nd will, lh. „f ihe se.-li.ai * %  '* aa_Q u l .,,., fro Ihol the burden of l.xa.loi, ,e,led ',„.'SSi cleellon" I h" !" ,h "'vision U Ihev had pouible e.cenlion of ihe [AM .. ul hnril,e> .mild hay. 1" .unI |1||||||M I* erfeel MONTGOMERY CLIFT i\ rlistic and II omantic ELIZABETH TAYLOR ill stounding and M omentous SHELLY WINTERS O ffer IJs ^ atural I remendous entttrtainment The Picture... Anc The Kiss... On Everyone's Lips! GEORGE STEVENS A HACK IN THE SIN ... SB BttBUI'.•.--:" SUMS Picture oltrttWnk!:.life~_. m ..-^.WHAaillla. Ita-.a.ff. ...^. N AMUAS .•! U" riossj. sson —*• wim <' "tBtl IBID r., .i. -* l — %  %  rutusn nan -^ compleielv frank inrl honr-l MOT] ol ynUlb day... it* loves, amhilionsanil lemplitiom -wilh Hollywood'" poti eieilfoi ur teeth become d mk n hnjihicr iiun evei l'tr-iJcni rantaini a tp %  jsiUefli cgJkd Ifium—ii gets rid ol lut dull him on vour icoili. let them while jml sparklim?! Elizabeth TAYLOR Shelley WINTERS In A PLACE IN THE SUN OrBNINfi TIIMORROW AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE ITNEQUAIXB) AS A STOSV OF YOUTH PARAM Ol N'T IILMS PROL'DI.V PRESENT A PLACE fiV THE Stiff Under the Patronage of Mr. GRANTLEY ADAMS M.C.P.. C.M.G., and Mrs. ADAMS. Gl OKI IO-i\l I NIHWS 1.10. 1. 1 0. #. 10 t> 9.10 P m I IIIVI IS Till klNCDOM (The llihle\ \l.isl Sucreil Stories Cnlolded I AUTHENTIC SCXNBB tOO WILL SEE TTVOAY • Allan, NIMI l:ve In the (iarilen • fain SlavinK Abel • Niral, and The \rk • The f'.rpul llrlui-p • Mirarles bj the Hols l'ro|iliets a Tinti.Hirl Snlniiritini AND THE STOHV OT oi R BAVKHJB PSOM IIIIITII TO \--< I VSION I'll ll: Hi : lli.ln.in IX.: llus. 72r Ki.ls Hill I'rire IT WE I Wllll BAIXOON8 lo Children attending THE \( ADE.MY \\V Mill "INNUl STARTS 111 MORROW :, ft •:> P.M. \NI> CONTINVE8 INDBFINim.% g|l1 0F MG M,s Nim HAPPY EASTER... From "OVEN FRESH" SERVICE Do not forget to Uke homo a gnodstock of ... Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c per pound. Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island. THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO.. LTD C '"J, *r W/y *i IIWl m< ScrMt, Hi, t. lK |V LIU'.U • Ijncl b, l Gllf5B*lll DilKlld t| VIHCtMTC MIMtlll I PfOdni.a t. -alMUa FttlD • An M CM r,t!u" Kxtr.-sinnhM "i II > % %  • ' %  < %  '-"'• •"'"""'" I | t |! I I I T 1 % %  ....-.• % % %  -.-,•,-.•.%  %  -.•.-.-.-.•.------•-•.---•--•----l llW



PAGE 1

PACK K)l B BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. APRIL 11, 1M2 I THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS "While Servitude" II John I'riflruu \ SPELLMAN GREETS THE COLLEENS Maude Bill Little is known of the actual diwovery of Barbado*. il U supposed u have been visited ~by a Portuguese mariner. Pedro a Campos, In 1536. he gave It the name of Las Bsrbada*.' No a MrtkM i. made of this Island In the )oufnala or charts of any European navifator earlier than Hi.VMr 1600; when Richard Archdeacon of WestmiinUT mentioned it in hi third fend last volume of The Principal Navigation*. Vovage*. Traffic* and Discoveries of the English Nation.' published in 1600 in<1 .dr.Bsu taidoa. In 1675. the 'Olive Blossom.' belonging to Sir Oliver Leigh, which h.'d set sail from Kent with stores and MttlH Charles Leigh's plantation in Guiana, arrived at Barbados. The Captain and >me of the %  -led near Holetown and took possession of the Island in the name of the King of England. They aet up a crosa and inscribed on a tree—"James. Kin* of Eng;. %  i .,I..I of this I-I and The Earl of Marlborough. afterward* Lord High Treasurer hearing of the beauty r the Island so earnestly, upon his profit at to forget his accustomed lawful pleasure*, but would have his table well furnished wMh all sorts of good meal the Land and Sea afforded, and aa freely bid his frtenda welcome to It And I. as the poorest of hi. friends In a lingering sicknc-ui and near Heath, found such a charily with him at I shall n.vrr forget to pay my thank* for lo the last hourof my life.' Of thmeals served at Hotborn,'—"you must expect to have It excellent; hi* fan*} ssjsj contrivance of a Front being as pond any man's here as the place where he dwells is better situate for such a purpose. And his land touching H SJM babkl aW half a quarter of a mile from ii. aBr 1 nut intet puM-d bv .HI. .i ktvoj "ground, all rarities that are brought to the bland from m\y part of the world, are taken up brought lo him and Mtowed m his reliant in two hours time, and iniit in the night." it wan mund by experience and ferthat the constitutions of the inom these dentured European servants were obtained a patent for unequal to the laborious occupathe Island to him and his heirs tions of agriculture in a tr< pica I for ever from James I. Sir Wllclimate, in which they DM Ham Courtcen. having obtained continually exposed to On the sanction of the Earl of MJTImg rays of a vertical sjn. It borough, iltted out an expediwas, therefore, necessary to JM iirst <,t these was abanfollow the Spaniards, who to predoned due to the capture of a serve the few remaining Indian* Spanish pnre. The second was of this area (the Indians rather successful and the William and died than work as slaves for their John, commanded by Captain white owners), to import AfnHenry Powell, arrived ut Barbacan negroes to the Colonies for dos on either the 13th or the 20th agricultural labour. A leading of February 1627 (new style), dignitary of the Homan Catholic They landed not far from the Church had something to tay of "not where the men from the ihis matter, so it is well to reproOlive Blossom had landed. They duce it here as il Is only by readnamed their settlement "James|ng et the> were taxed He .nd ->ot think that was fair and justihab. He saul that no human being living in hiown house had any right paying taxes. If a man had other houses rented out he should be inadi to pay on them Another instance he drew to the attention of honourable membei was the case of a man who had vsjr> good piece of land with first ctaas yield*, low maintenance cost compared with the man at the foot of the hill with poor >ield> BBd Ugh maintenance cost whi. wai colled upon to pay the same taxes He aid not think that was fair and just i liable When it came to the Church he said that they had to maintain it in addition to providing a hoase fi the Incumbent. Very oft many of them did not attend the Church as they worshipped else-* wiere. ytt they had to contribute taxV lor the upkeep of both. He said that it *as true that the personnel of the Vestry made worse than the system itself and It was quite time that they changed the system. Thl* was day of progress and he welcomed the new bill which had come before the House. Majority Favour Bill Ml i E. Talma (L) *aid that he had risen to subscribe to the views expressed by the majority of honourable members who had sunken and he was convinced that apart from one of them they wege directlv in favour of the passing of the Bill „ ... One could not expect a Soclali*! Government to think otherwise than to agree to a Bill of that sort hich was merely a Ouu*'—put afew d •f Vfc*S t,h nrtril Irriia awtned. your no-cup" and \ou br freely again! Va-tro-not often nek* fJUBMl **a .old. and VICKS DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRLS VA-TR0-N0L NOH MOPS ASTHMA MUCUS Loosened Firsl Day lr .-l..k. rln futtt • • % %  ... i-ias* I ha il :-"MBNOACO Ii..ollary to ion inspire the hope that, in due Ing each other to get In their crops course, practical proposals will against early frost* and m the emerge leading to the solution of a marketing thereof. Their methodpopulation problem which is inwould repay local study. With the Unguentine Relieves pain of y BUILT FOR THE JOB GIVE YOU MORE MILES FOR YOUR MONEY Ligon. in his Iust..i > OfBWcertain person* to supply the ^-rtJ"i ? .'" H? A^i" .' l,Und of Hispanioli. Cub,. IMerthree m of men 3? M! l Rir0 nd Ja "' flka wi,h .* thiee soru of men. viz.. Masnceroe* anniwllv Th.. ^i, ua n,.ter*, Servants nnd Slav * t TWI nc *T* annually The active par; LIN mi 1,1,,,, l v „ I.. OU-t, r n h^. ._^.__^.J "wiiT TEiSuS&rSIL '"~";^ii. u !saf ">;'"md kept and preserved with greater care than their servants, who are theirs but for five years according to th' son) record*-.-while he tended for the liberty of the pft pl4 lirn In one quarter of the gl(il>e. he laboured to enslave the inhabitants of another region; laws of the Inland. Truly, I h 4b " 1, L.l i "7^ er rei f loni an have seen such cruelty done to '" ,h J' *?f mlh *f hb *"' to ve Sereanta. as I did not think one h Amer f,,n 5 / rom lhp ***i ChrtaHan could have done another. t'|n the arrival of any hip that brings servants o Die Island, the Planters g< pronounced II to be lawful expedient to impose one. still heavier, upon the African*.' Bryant Edwards records— "But — quite recently. There was no gainsaying the fart that the old Vestry OCtem should be amended and brought g both in size and urgency new outlook towards the West UD t a date Thev were anxious to almost daily in this island. That Indies adumbrated In Important g ^ t the Bill through and he felt i>ur erunomic house, so to speak. Canarian circles, the labour that the speeches made by honhas been held together for so long prsltion In those areas might be ourablc members should be as Is due almost entirely to the sugar fully explored at the present time short as possible. industry—a high revenue proThere has been in the past, and ducing enterprise which employs still Ir., a fairly considerable movelarge labour forces both in field ment of transient labour in Canada end factory That revenue is all from one area to another, notably encompassing in its spread and 'rom Bast to West, during the there is hardly any member of the great grain harvest; so, the probeommunity who, in some way ,p ' ' handling seasonal labour is (great or small), does not ei.joy not new to the country. In the the benefit* thereof. Thl* is an zone* mentioned above, the Indisputable fact since the Indusclimate is perhaps the mildest in try contributes the lion's share ot Canada and the people delightful the taxes, opart from the direct '<* know nnd to work with—we it.alntenance of tli v many homes write from personal experience. which depend on tta weekly pay There may be difficulties of housroll. This, of course, is nothing >ng and so en. lu. these shmild not "•"'"TT Z, new. But. It Is not to suppose, be Insuperable—they have not concerned n. if we continue to tap 1 It on the Pi'-ved so in the neighbouring Da presen. xcale. that the lnduatry United States. cannot In crisis times bleed to economic death with no vital II Is when we ccme to consider transfusion available so far us can questions pertaining to permanent The Industry's emigration that we lace %  MM \ ry He said that there were some rotten systems existing injw Volrles that should have been abolished. Foe instance he thought thai the Rector of the parish who was ex o?b-io Chairman of the Vestry should not be llowed to dabble in politic*, not even in parochial polities and thev as a Labour Government roold not let such a stale of affairs continue. As far a* the qualification ol Bitrymen f'cUx-k in the morning, with a severe Overseer to command situati ri"ti 11..\,.. negroes ir were born people was 'ondluon and life; whereas it Is that moat of the ported from Africa f i Dglav< d ii units; nd bred up as slaves themselves have been habituated to them, till the bell rings again. X 1 i,vpry lt (r m their infancy Ci strtntfth and efficiency should be real dlflanilUai %  nd nothing the paramount concern of nil. peirs in have been done to sol' Wide owake observer* have the: come to the conclusion that crisis as between population *uppo*e for a moment that 0pDM density on the one hand and the tunitlcs cffere.t to-morrow fer ;'v 1 ''| (lv means of survival on the other is emigration on some icale. what qiu not too far distant; and -o, any categories of people would we aj n | a i r to Christ Church steps taken seriously to examine select to send? There is probab.y %  ,.„ regard to Christ Church he the obvious need for emigration a certain amount of index card that it seemed as if all Ihe and the problems associated infernntion M I"*"!*!** willing to w „ nce waa ^^^ la ken out of therewith should lure to say. ,,_ be ready and services were given I possible. | ,nd. c ven" but what iitKu. their .bllit, SrSirth ., l.r * revenue ,11 receive the to m.he ,ood? Thl, .pplle, with ^J^MJ. Christ Church 1 a i vm-llflilflr tiin-n In tiliil,>i,i'n'i: ""* ... . *'hlrh I* at eleven O*eboek, after ... ...-..„ HW , wnm ,, ^, 1 olhc, h T nd ; ,hp mluibitarrt* dinner at one o'clock they are "' !" '""" %  have been so runt out again to the field us,,d }, !" cnloyment of liberty there to work till *ix When *" '" '' ,c "f ply and pastime, th negroes are brought to us. """ !np .V ct ""'Vilude Is inthe Planter* buv them out of 'J'I'ponaole to them. IJI* Casas the ship, where they find them ,hrrr t"' contt-nded leaaonlbb naked Thev chooae them as enou *h, that men. Inured to nerIhey (io horses In a market, the vl, ude and drudgery, who could strongest and moat beautiful "Pcnenre %  % alteration of clrand youthful, vteld the greatest cmstances from a change of price. Thirty pound* derling rn V t pr anrt w h Ml not the U a price for the best man wntlment* which freedom alone negro, and twenty five for .1 lnSO,r **re not so great obwoman; the children are at '****" * ecmmlsseration -i* those easier rates. As for the Indians, wno having always enjoyed the we have but a few. and those ***'* "f unbounded Ubtrtjr, fetched from other Countries. werc ">"denly deprived of n nnd some from the neighbouring u r| ,d * ***** ' l"bour. which Islands, some from the Main. Ih r strength wns unable to which we make slaves, the Perform" women are used in making the a v tK „„„ ,-,_ ,. ify the year 1636 the population or Barbados had increased to 6.000—not Including servants —of these seven hundred and twenty-*lx peraons possessed ten or more acres of land. These land owner were required to produce one able bodied man for militarv work for every ten'acres owned, so that Barbados could protect itself from the French nd Spanifh who were enemii ^hole-hearted approval and coparticular force to uaoiescenta b i" ret We nt ui pariah espedally operation of all thinking minds, whose numbers is rapidly reaching J whlch -,, Joinca It Is Important that the Committee r^turation point. If we allow for s Michael In question take a broad and joo much trial and error, ond Wn ^ lhougnt of i h f oomprehensive v,ew-of it. d.ties here Is • ^ *• ' <^. W venS <3S the lower part o. and the terms of reference should ihl* In i'.-elf w^Ul be a diagJJ !" church yielded to the be framed accordingly. Ill this ccuragement to other* whe.might v ^ mch wouW |n connection, the Committee would Mo and be successful. At the ^ u DLrtrict Council, be well advised not to depend .uoment. hopes centre on British h ^ w not but obJecl to thal entirely on the knowledge and (.uiana and British Honduras, terS W HJ, it higher rateable contributions of Individual memnlories not too far distant for e being attached to the bcrs. but to spread Its net as wide unaulted and timid persons to pick ^ and CorporaUO n seeing that as possible during deliberation* in themselves up and return home. Hr d(Mown waa the commercial ftliilalrnlu rmlsvanla ..rn nl %  • %  • %  la. "^ f IV. II rial He said that he wculd fight tooth nd nail to see that this particular the'search for factual information 0r likely emigrants are not quite which will be helpful in securing • the same category a* IbOM who positive action towards the goal hive g>-ne f^rth from England, in view. The limitations of comScotland and Ireland to settle In mittee* are well understood: it Is various and djstant parts of the the case, however, lhat In these New World. Mont of these know days they provide the most pretty well u they do not moke niltablg ebauingjll through which a***' 'here is little chance of 1 art cf Christ Church was no' i-xcluded from the Southern District He commended Sir John Maude id 1 those who assbted in bringCaisavie and bread in which they are l-etter versed than the Negroes, the men we use for footmen and killing of fish, which they are good at; with their own bow* and arrows II go out and In a day's lime kill as much fish as will serve a family of a dozen perron* for two or three davs They are very active men and admuilatrilivcindecou. -m,: pi *> .etarning and taking up life .gain mK f orward lhe Bill which wa. Km* cf Ihe *o:pe in question must *' %  ——— J..-r._ A u v...t.-, pass. Nevertheless, it behoves this important body in particular, when I nally inaugurated, to bear in mind an old and trite sayliv to the effect that if Moses had oee apt to learn anything sooner "tmn servants and hat slavm was eounlananeed, and a law paaaed of negroes and Indian* for life. Thus the imiHirtalion of negro slave* 'began. hey left on in tne 1( ov erdue The old Veatrj ^ssxi^STii a sj n a sss. r^ !" ,,.r %  mny *** IKI without come experience, ben' __ r Ml i. rr •• ( J ,_.,, J., p..,..„. their back, ,„,„ tt to, JSit^S^Ll^^KB ihennelve, and lamilie. And. ol „ nu h h d Keen aw„te,t l Jt a loni a committee the Israelite, would rour^. a number U of the artisan iim< and thought it was lamenlastill be m Esjpt. CUM who do not usuallv present sj. u,,, h ,, .hould have to senc „. „ ... ., """' ' • iroLlem-the, Bod ,„. Select Committee. we submit, with due deference their way into cstaotiihtd mdu.>to those who may think otherwise, trial cencerns in cities and town* th .t thi* Committee in its eorl> and soon accommodate themselvi.. stage* might address itself with to conditions not too unUke those advantage to the matter of imthey left behind. I'airfiold Ma> G,4 Ash Arrester F. '* Vm ** ylterdov that the excellently well tasted. For Directors of the fad WJ had reh..w. i L a ^""T." 1 thal rcnI discusaiona on th? matter anc. fiiirVi^-* d V lh ,n '"' h ,,,|l, *- I" i"stal an ash arreste: K*!^!!' iL ," V %  nd P lfty in similar to the on. that wa* in use England could not set hi. mind at Haymans Factory. St Peter n.ediate or seasonal employ: i hich, although not emigration in bag true sense, can provide a stepping stone lo it. Moreover, the experience gained may prove useful. The effort* in this dJBMttOn so far. though* seemingly costly, are not nltogtther out of propor* post tion to the value of the project on local economy and, a* more and more experience la gained, it Is hkely that the rate of such excan be substantial^ reduced Iteference was made at the outlet lo closer, relationshij with Canida. We are unawart what enquiries, if any. have been made in the past to secure avenue} < f seasonal employment there. It is, perhaps, not generally known that In some parts of Canada, e.g M %  :. pcn-n-ula with its vast fruit industry I both orchard and *mall fruits) and in Southern Here in the West Indies, wo have lo admit It. land settlement on any icale hoc been a failure. True enough, economic condn. ciop prices ond so on have net been specially favourable in the ind we have often ruihcd Into ithout adequate study and Member* had a great deal to say ..basil the Vestries and the reason; why they should be abolished, but the casual observer would agree that the system Ju*t functioned pauperism thought that it was mu-l to lOOk into the various almshouaes to lind men toil-worn after wcrkisig all their live* having to depend on charity. One point in the Bill lhat was very satisfying and on which he ted to congratulate Sir John ii I Indeed, it has been Maatde was with reference to the led out on a more or less hitand-miss basis as circumstances then ivallable for the purpose. We replied briefly to some of th .n.plv c.mnot afford so fare failure points raised by honourable memonce embarked on any emigration ber* after which the Bill w, programme commensurate with given its second reading |i present need*. referred to n Select Otmmittee. HAPPY EASTER From "OVEN FRESH" SERVICE Do not forget to take home a good stock of ... Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c per pound. Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island. THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO.. LTD. D0WD1NG ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. (ECKSTCIM M0S.J Distributor, liM^#^^^^^' ROAD-PROVED the world over





PAGE 1

t'KIDAV. APRIL II. 152 UAHIIAlHiN ADVOCATE rv II.IMN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ,-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-.--.•.%  .-.-.-.•. I BMB is BO.. I DRINK S&S RUM '" The MM with %  llimr I *ll lu awa ;^ Expert)} Blended and ;* H..U1. J bj •: SH.AKT & SAMPSON j (1938) LID. 11Kpopularity of John While shoe, is built on \ M 1 I. s -HI m DrPtM>ABIIITV Cnnfnrf and sole'.' — Yet, crrlainh — (far* arc as e*v. liltinc and smart hmLint* as \ou could with. Bui lUir oufilaiklini: \ *J ( K rt nhai ntt-n expect and alnatt iM In M lhr> inti-.on short made b John White. Nee ih-n* lot tourtvlt in leading slorcs lhjuut>huiM Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right J JUST IIF( FIVF.li IJUA l->le Caatur Hlkrd 11 m and lUcon I.*., and Small Tina Vleun,* I'Wfs. Goddiid I'liiur Powdrr I in. Stove Pollmh Tina lletna Vegetable Salad 1'kf. Bridal lelng Suaar I ins I.. I.lllir Tin* A*UL Swrrl Btaruit* Tina Pineapple (hunks Tina strawberrle* Alao: TIN HAMS spril.il price lu shopkeepert LNCE & CO. LTD. 1*9. ttni.m < h *-r. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only Your VASTER u HIPPY 00.XE SI,,,,, m* m It. I. srorr A to. Uau.lly Now l.ld. m VOH. Usually Now Botllca lUtllrItotllrs QUBI IBAI KIM iQU-i 1 (IKON A I ION won VI STOUT I.Jt 1.44 3a l.M 1-,. N ll.iU. SWII A* u (ABLINGS BKLR B1SCI ITS— Pbg-/ •dried Cream ritlval taaorled u M 21 36 BLACK MAGK CHOCOLATES (Limited Ouantllleal I 1 lb.. (UkrU 4.1M lib. Bag** MS Mb. Bolea l .M Limited itin'iii"WILSON t I'll Ml HAMS Appro*. 7 lb*, each 1.23 limited Quantities IMPERIAL I.Hi HAMS l.M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i II i: o i. o \ \ \ D i: 4; II 41 4 E II I E S ST. VINCENT MIMf.lf.l.l KOOSK AIH si K\ 11 1 ; MaHU SI. Vinreiit'Harbadua/SL Vlneenl Orparta SL Vlneenl . B.IK* u.n Arrive* Barhado* 10.00 a.n li. part" llal.iilr^ 10 3d |J \rrlvr fl SI. Vlneenl l I M I I HBH -I. Vtnrrul/Trlnldad si Viiicnl I'rojrfc. SI. VUieaail BOO .in Arrive* Trmldad .. 10.10 an Departa TrtnMad .. 11.10 a.n Arrive* HI. Vlneenl LOO p.ri WEnNfsnAYS su Vincent/Grenada/St. Vincent Depurla HI Vlneenl i 10.00 n.i Arrive* Grenada 10.10 a i Drparle Grenada, .. 1120 in Arrive* St. Vlnoant 12 nu Additional Ellght Fr> in i i mi.i ,| Time* i n St. Vlneenl i A pfl k alloti Vlncrnt/Barhado*. %  %  %  • %  K*rb*doa/riL Vlarrnt ll' i> irlSt. \ ii" -HI 8 00 .1 II Arrive* Barbados V.00 a n Mqrri. Barbado* . 930 n.n. Arrive* Domlnka 11.30 u m IH-parta I>omlnlea 12.30 p m Arrive* Barbadaa 2.80 pro ItnparU B*rhadoa 3.00 p 01 Arrive* HI. Vlneenl 4 00 p m SI. Vbwenl/TrlBldad/SI. Vlneenl Depart* St. Vlne*m MS Arrive. Trinidad 10.30 pjn IteparU Trlnldadl • II ^ Arrive* SI. Vlneenl 1.00 U.RI AIIIMM It AI'VIIA &. IO.. LTD. \UW.XTS IIT llruud Si. I'l e 17*1 11 O \ I M FOR SCHOOLS for thla book, tin* viclnh nf HIP trh Mi it.iiikin ot luu i>ecn Mi Kjulkm i. logcUuT itnv bava uxoi ,i worK of out sitidintt meril. Tiie iUlhfln i lophaaise that lbr IMmk ll 'le**'K"Fil '"" ,tl1 JrOUItl ggHI. A ht'n %  > %  i %  i -i %  i %  tpiratiooK n i"' rbtth th" latrucUo i i Moan %  i %  inj • puai i e ....... r A and I.I"II!H-.M'.I'K nlull. .MUI. bul .|uit.|/inp-M %  %  uikes nu attempt to ile^l with advanced moves lh* '-• uccumplislu'd by an ***' %  i'i' There are alao Inter**". t iptan "ii Rlnc, BMCI IMB and Itathoda ol Practie* and finally. ! % Walrh HoKlnK. In thi* lupter Hie spectator la lolrt how tit watch boxttM underatnndinly. while the young boxer K howrt how to profit by watch in* food U)xmr* In action. A: uiual In thu lerie* of hooka tlie toxt la railuced in a minimum nnd. wherever poaalbai i %  > itttmniBrd by photoRrapbji, Theae wet.0 by Mr Kirkp:.frin tnoit lucceaaful -nd thia attractive ;>nd Irupn lxok i Idltlen to the GET IT AT THE ... ADVOCATE STATIONERY BROAD ST.








ESTABLISHED 1895



Harbadtos

Vestry Reject Trade |

Return

Omnib

THE ST. MICHAEL’S VESTRY after rejecting as un-
Satisfactory the trade- returns of 7 Motor Omnibus Com-
panies registered and operating in St. Michael, yesterday
proceeded to rate them on the basis of $476 per ‘bus in the
case of companies owning 10
"bus in the case of companies owning less than 10 ’buses.

The Vestry’s action followed its
expression of “lack of faith” in the
returns submitted by six Bus Con-
cessionaires who operate the fol-
lowing ‘Bus Companies: MY
LORD’S HILL BUS CO.; YONK-
ERS MOTOR OMNIBUS CO.,
LTD.; LIBERTY MOTOR OMNI-
®US CO.; NATIONAL MOTOR
OMNIBUS CO., LTD.; DIAMOND
BUS CO.; and PROGRESSIVE

BUS CO. LTD. The other Con-!

cessionaire, Mr. H. A. Tudor, sent
in his returns yesterday, and these
were also rejected.

Leading off the discussion on
this matter, Mr. E. D .Mottley re-
called briefly the circumstances
which led up to the Vestry’s
action, and said that they had
written letters to the companies
concerned informing them that the
Vestry deemed their returns un-
satisfactory and suggested send-
ing in auditors to go through
their books, and submit reports
in each case,

In some instances the names of
two auditors were submitted from
whom one should be selected by
the company concerned, and they
were both refused, In other cases,
only one auditor was suggested,
and he was also refused.

The Companies who refused
both auditors were LIBERTY
MOTOR OMNIBUS CO., LTD.,
NATIONAL MOTOR OMNIBUS
CO. and the YONKERS ’BUS CO.
The My Lord's Hill "Bus Co. ac-
cepted the offer that an auditor
should go through their books, and
the Auditor reported that in his
opinion the books seemed not to
be properly kept, The Progressive
Bus Co. who had made a return,
did not accept or refuse, but the
Clerk of the Vestry reported that

s From Seven
us Companies





"buses and over, and $381 per

From All Quarters.
. Ob Ne, o Missioner, the Rev, Harry Squires,
stinate aceepted a £10 challenge from

On Russia
Pil USSiA alone a midnight screening of
“The Thing” (“From another
negotiators appeared ready ta} whistle in case he panicked, but
drop Armistice terms discussion Squires won and the money goes

There was hope that the war] folk.
prisoner problem would be solved Washington: At 68, Francis
side have been cloaked in secrecy. wistfull.

a" . ly to the old days when
Ronee dwindled for an imme- actors really gave it everything
and Red demands for recenstruc-

; ‘ ir.|rought up that we would swear
tion of North Korean military air=| 3+ each other. The only draw-
to t
= SR the problems back to the proachful letters.”

Bar Harbour, Maine;
ment at today’s six minute meet-|!0ng pole into a 20-foot snow-
ing declaring that the Reds would|drift—and found it caught and
He said the Communists cot not | year-old sailor, Paul Delaney, who
accept the ban on airfield con-|had been trapped in his. saloon
to reverting all issues back to Staff|‘‘There wasn't much to it, 1
Officer meetings, picked up lots of sleep.”



subsequent to the Report on the
matter in the Press, the mana
of that company accepted the
offer for Mr. Pile, the Vestry’s
Auditor to examine his books,
which was carried on ©

at about the same time as the
Vestry meeting was in progress.
This Company was not rated yes-
terday pending the Auditor’s re-
port.

Business Taken Over

The Clerk pointed out further |area when ‘
that the Diamond ’Bus Company |ttoops attacked an Allieq outpost}.

ger wi

D>. 1p... | Won On Fil
Reds Remai ern ae
s ematin Wellington: Wellington’s City
movie theatre manager Tom Mc-
Dermott that he would not sit out
PANMUNJOM, April 10 | World”, says an advertisement).
United Nations and Communist) McDermott gave Squires a police
to Staff Officers after a deadlock] towards building the Mission's
in the Sub-delegations talks. ‘Darby and Joan’ hostel for old
after the debate resumes, although Bushman, America’s first matinee
private conferences held by each idol of the silent film looks back
ate settlement of Russia’s role as the “ . 3
rae y had got. “In those old days
post armistice truce negotiator he recalls, “we used to get BO
fields. Sub-delegates failed . to ; ;
agree altho he back was that lip-readers in the
ere ugh they were willing audiences wrote us some very re-
The Chinese Major General} ,* Police
Heih Fang read a prepared state<|Cbief Howard McFarland jabbed a
not withdraw their nomination of |Pulled by a hand somewhere be-
Russia as neutral truce inspector.|low. They finally dug out a 20-
struction during the truce. car for three days and ni@hts. He
He reported he would not object[|was unharmed and remarked:
2,680 Casualties
Army headquarters meanwhile

jreported that Allied forces killed
| wounded and captured 2,680 Com-

munists during the first week of
April despite what was described
as a lull in the Korean fighting,

The Eighth Army said that 1,388
ere killed, 1,244 wounded and
48 captured were included in the

toll.

. Ground action on Wednesday
was the lightest since mid-Feb-
ruary but clearing skies enabled
the Fifth Airforce fighter-bom-
bers to resume attacks on Red
positions in North Korea. They
met no M.I.G, fighters. Ground
action came in the “Punchbowl”
100 North Korean

did not refuse or accept, but had|United Nations troops withdrew
written to say that they had taken | 0" orders.

over business from Mr. H. 3
Trotman, and were applying for
an interim trader’s licence, This

Allied infantrymen
a North Korean unit in the Mun

dan—Ni Valley, killing 7 Commu} to keep their voi

Company was accordingly rated |?'Sts—U.P.

by the Vestry on the basis set
out above,

At this point Mr. E, D. Mottley
enquired from the Assessors if
they had received the returns of
the General Motor Omnibus Co.
He was informed that a return had
been sent in, showing that the
company operated 37 ‘buses, and
setting out the net profits on the

total number of “buses at $21,199, |

representing a net profit of $572
per unit. It was reported by an
Assessor that he had been inform-
edgy the Secretary of the General
Motor Omnibus Company that
they paid no trade tax in the otheg
parishes,

Mr. Mottley queried further
whether there was any other ’bus
company which had not sent,in
any return, and he was informed
that Mr. H. A. Tudor had sent in
a return that day in respect of the
Lincoln ‘Bus Company, setting out
a profit of $1,220 which the
Assessor said he understood in-
cluded the profits on a Funeral
Furnishing Business,

Not Rated

Hon. V, C, Gale, Churchwarden
who acted as Chairman of the
meeting enquired whether Mr,
Tudor had ever been rated separ=
ately, and was informed that he
had not been so rated,

Continuing his general comment
on the matter, Mr. E. D, Mottley
said that it struck him that on
the face of it, the General Motor
Omnibus Co., whose _ returns
showed a profit of $572 per unit,

@ On Page 7

STRONG MAN HOLDS CABINET MEET



Ei ITH HIS CABINET in
nag Bh (head of table) faces a tough pfoblem—whether to assume the Cuban presidency under

@ constitutional but short-term

Ths coup overthrew the government of President Carlos Prio Socarras,

ft

ambushed} A m



Wellington: Young Anton
|Javorsky, a recent immigrant who
was an exhibition motor-cyclist
in Europe, and rode the “Wall of
Death”, has been fined £5 by a
magistrate, His offences: exceed-
ing 40 m.p.h. (maximum speed for
a learner); not displaying L plates;
and carrying a pillion rider (pro-
hibited for a learner).

Sydney: Workmen at the Woom-
era rocket ramge receive extra
pay if they have to live in tents,
Many tents have been replaced by
huts, but payments continue.
Minister of the Interior, nt
Hughes is to investigate a charge
that workmen have re-erected
tents inside the huts so that they
can still draw the allowance.

Mexico City: From now on
romance must be pitched on a low
key in this temperamental capital.
unicipality anti-noise decree
to-day ordered street serenaders
ces down or pay

ja fine,
| Wellington: “Twenty - one
‘healthy American citizens which

have passed every test except the
oath of allegiance”’—were execu-
ted to-day aboard the Pacific
liner Aorangi. What were they?
Four canaries, six ducks, ten
doves and one bantam hen. They
were part of the stage show of the
American magician “The Great
Virgil” and had been accepted in
Europe, Africa, South America,
Canada and Alaska, But in New
Zealand no—because of the dan-

ger of introducing fowl pest.
—Express

HOUSING SECTY.
TO STUDY AIDED
SELF-HELP HOUSING





MR, GEORGE GRIFFITH

B.W.L. Observer At
Tory Conference

LONDON.
Mr. G. H. C. Griffith, B.A., of
Barbados Hon, Correspondence

Secretary of the West Indian Stu-
dents’ Union in London, has been
nominated by the Union as its
observer at the annual conference
of the Federation of University
Conservative and Unionist Asso-

As a result of the Housing
Conference held in Barbados in
1951 and the twelfth Meeting of
the Caribbean Commission held in
May, 1951, the Government has
decided to send the Manager and
Secretary of the Housing Board,
Mr. T. O, Lashley, to study the
principles of Aided Self-Help
Housing at first hand,

Mr. Lashley leaves Barbados on
the 13th of April for Antigua
where he will spend four days.
He leaves Antigua on the 17th
of April for Puerto Rico and pro-
ceeds to Jamaica on the 8th of
May. After a week in Jamaica
the will visit Trinidad before
returning to Barbados on the



ciations. 22nd of May,





Havana for the first time since the Cuban revolt, strong man Gen. Ful-

loophole or stake his political future on a general election this summer,
(Taternational Boundphoto)

{old Polish nobility started
diplomatic career in the pre-So-
viet Polish Foreign Service which
was cut short in
was seconded from his office as
Junior Secretary in the Embas-

which he served during World

War II. & :
Drohojowski's war service

brought him to London as an

official
the Ministry of Information, but
in 1945 the had a bitter quarrel
with the London-Polish
ment which



—
FRIDAY,

‘Red Count’*

ed with

Leading.

Dossiers

Go Ba

Recalled

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, April 10,
on the

ary 26.

Count Jan Drohojowski of

sy at Rome.

officers,

Polish sources

said

sion,

saw
stated

Drohojowski
and was eventually

of the Polish section

led to his

tion.

Drohojowski then became “Red
Count” when-he joined the Pol-
ish-Communist

Party

sent to Mexico.

|
|
|



—UP.

Sports Window

Empire and Spartan meet
to-morrow afternoon at Ken-
sington in a return First Di.
vision fixture. Empire is at
present bracketed with Notre
Dame on points at the head of
the First Division cup line-up
for the B.A.F.A. trophy.

Empire and Notre Dame
have each scored 12 points in
eight games played while
Spartan have scored 10 in
eight games played.

Rivalry is keen since Spar-
tan would be once more in the
running if they score a win
and on the other hand if Em-
pire score a win they will then
have only College to negotiate
in their final fixture in this
competition.

The gate at the George
Challenor Stand will be open
and the B.A.P.A, authorities
are asking for the co-operation
of the public, first in bringing
the correct change and second-
ly the owners of bicycles to
refrain from crowding pedes-
trians coming through the
gates.

intriguing
eareer of the “Red Count” with
all the makings of a Hollywood
thriller were brought to light here
by Egypt's request for the recall
of the Polish Ambassador charg-
complicity in Cairo’s
“Black Saturday” riots on Janu-

1926 when he

here who were
at one time the count’s superior
his general * ineffi
ciency and preference for a gay
life were the causes of his expul-

returned to War-
_ rein-
in the Foreign Service in

of

yovern-
resigna-

and was

Neh sata



IKE. DISCUSSES
UNDERGROUND
FORCES IN RUSSIA
PARIS, April 10

United States representative
Alvin E. C. O’Konski discussed
with Genera! Eisenhower possible

plans

to mobilise

underground

fighting forces in the Soviet Union

and

elsewhere behing the

Curtain in case of war.

Studying the Soviet Governr

=i)

U.K. S

LONDON, April 10

The British Foreign Office

;note on German unity handed

the British Ambassador in
jcow, Sir Alvary Gascoigne
| terday, who immediately
jgraphed the text of the note
the British Foreign Office
Foreign Secretary 4

E



den reported like

as





Iron

Pr

1s

to



to

minute seizure o:

an estimated 1,000,000 tons

THEN AND
NOW

LEFT:—The Terminal Build-
ing at Seawell before work be-
gan on the extension of the
, building to twice its size.

Below shows the same building
with extension work nearing
completion. The Tower (cen-
tre) will have another storey
before the building is com-
pleted.

The Eastern half of the build-
ing will be for incoming pas-
sengers. Outgoing passengers
will use the western section,
Communication services as be-
fore are housed in the Tower.

ee



U.S. Steel Plants
ck Into Operation

/

PITTSBURGH, April 10.

LEADING Steel Producers are swinging back into
operation in compliance with
. An Advance Guard of 650,000 C.LO.
United Steel Workers are filing back into the Mill yards
to hasten the graduaj process of recharging blast furnaces
and coke ovens whose idleness has cost the Defence Effort

the Government's last-






















New Industry
Planned For W.1.

From Our Own Correspondent)
: LONDON, April 10.

A WEST INDIAN SUGAR FIRM may join with
Britain’s giant 1.C.I. combine and the Quaker Oat Com-

any of America to establish a new industry in the Carib-
ean.

Mr. Alan Walker, Managing Director of Caroni and
the West Indian Sugar Company, gave first details today
after arriving back from a two-month business visit to
Trinidad, Jamaica and Canada.

He said his Company were discussing with LC.I. and
Quaker Oats the possibility of establishing a factory to

roduce furfurol in either Trinidad or Jamaica.
eo macsncll He emphasised that the
‘was only in the embryo stage but



Greater US.
Aid Urged
For W.Europe

said further discussions ‘would
take place on Wednesday in
London.

Furfurol is one of the impor-
tant constituents in the making of
plastics and is now being con-
sidered for nylon. It can ex-
tracted from bagasse. At present
America has a monopoly of fur-

WASHINGTON, April 10 furol_which has to be purchased

A House Foreign Affairs Sub-|by Britain for dollars. If produc-

Committee in a report to a full/tion can be started in the West

House Committee following a|Indies, jt would therefore be an
European inspection trip late ]importamt dollar saver.

last year recommended that the Mr. Walker added that plans
Western European nations be|for making pulp for paper from
given further United States aid,)Bagasse had been temporarily
mly if they make greater pro-|shelved as the bottom had fallen

Sress toward unity and strength-|out of the market and possibili-
ening themselves. ties were no longer there as they

The Sub-Committee severely |}had been when he first left Eng-
criticized the United States-Bu- | land.
ropean allies, especially Britain, Canada Pleased
for fumbling with the unified

build-up against possible Com-|. On his way back from the West
munist aggression. They said flat-| Indies, Mr. Walker spent a few
ly that further aid must be peg-| ays - Ottawa where he had
ged on the “creation of European —. Ministers. He said that

unity” and warned that other- _ was extremely pleased
wise billions of dollars in assist-|that friendly trading relations
ance will be wasted with the West Indies were to ba
restored at the end of this year,

They said: “There must be He stressed the importance of

greater evidence of self-help, de-ja Canadian market to the West
finite agreements and mutual co-jIndies, pointing out that in 50
Operation in order to realize the|years time the population of

objectives of the free world.”|Canada might be two and a half
While not wanting the United/times the present figure. This
States to “interfere” in the in-{ would present a terrific potential

ternal affairs of other nations, the}market and it was possible that
Sub-Committee said the people/if the price was suitable the West
of the United States will oppose|Indies might find it advisable
further aid unless the Allies dojeven to drop exports to the United









of vital steel.

In Pittsburgh, Jones and Laugh-
lin Steel Corporation, fourth rank-
ing producers, posted work sched-
ules. at plants, | Steel-workers
joined with supervisory personnel
in “setting up” machinery which
is expected to be operating at full
blast in four or five days. The
United States Steel Corporation
it was “making an effort’ to

production at its plants
and in the Chicago area, The
Bethlehem Steel, last of the “Big
Six” to fall in line with the seiz-
ure order, called 5,000 workers on
the overnight shift last night at
the Steelton Pennsylvania plant.

Farnum For
Finland Fund
A fund has been started to

Prmnum nv tne Olympte Cranes

in Helsinki next July.

Do your bit to place Weat
Indies cy on the sporting
map of the World.

Donations can be sent to the
Royal Bank of Canada, Bar-
Ses Bank and the Barbados

vocate,

Other Developments

steel

Amount previously
acknowledged

As the nation’s plants

+» $146.00

Eddine
Bey's

what is necessary to strengthen | Kingdom

themselves,”

They said: “This is not an un-
reasonable condition and unless
they are willing to take action
on their domestic problems we
will help neither them nor our-
selves by recklessly pouring out
our money.”

—UP.



Franco-Tunisian
Crisis Deadlocked

TUNIS, April 10,

Speculation ran wild. as_ to

whether Tunisia’s Premier Salah
Baccouche will receive

confirmation of his new

roared back into production, there B'dos Amateur Water Cabinet today as the Fratioo-
were these other developments in Polo and Swimming Tunisian crisig went into its 15th
the critical Steel dispute:— Association +» 26.00 day. With the United Nations

Firstly, Chairman Nathan P.
Feinsinger of the Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board, who has been Steel-
man’s right hand man in the Steel
mediation talks was reported as
set to advance again his proposal
that both sides accept-—with what-
ever variation is necessary— a 26
cent hourly wage fringe package in
the two year contract. Feinsinger’s
Board first suggested “the pack-
age” which the Union accepted but
the Industry rejected an 18 month
agreement,

E. L. R. 1.00

* -

++ $172.00

Total

r



300,000 Telephone
Workers On Strike

WASHINGTON, April 10.
About 300,000 Telephone Work-

ers over most of the United
Secondly, President Clarence| States, stayed away from work
Randall of Inland Steel Corpora-|today refusing to pass Picket

lines thrown around the Com-

i deli ‘i
tion delivered an official industry pany Busldings by striking Wes-

Security Council
today
the dispute on its agenda Tuni-

due
whether

to decide

as to to include
sian eyes turned toward New York

eviving fears among French of-

ficials that the deadline will pass} inee—-whoever

igain and an announcement of
1 cabinet will be further post-

the French
Count J, de

resident Gen-
Havteclocque

—U.P.















and concentrate on
Canada,

e
Truman Will
Draft

WASHINGTON, April 10.
President Truman told his
Press Conference that he will not
accept any draft to run again as

President of the United States,
Truman said he does not plan
to attend the Democratic Party’s
Nomination Convention because
he sees no necessity for being in
Chicago. Asked whether he might
express preference for candidate
prior tg Convention the President

said that he hoped this would
not be necessary.



He said he would campaign on
behalf of the democratic nom-
he may be—to
the extent of his ability, Presi-
dent, responding to reporters who

poned, Both Baccouche and Bey|sought additional background on
Sidi Mohammed Al Amin Pasha}his decision to forego re-election
have been playing hide and seek|campaign said he had decided not
with
eral
ever since the new Premier was] made
named on Margh 28,

to run again sim

y because he
did not want to,

1

Hie said he had
up his mind not to run
again more than a year ago. -
—UP.



reply to Truman’s “seizure speech”
on Tuesday night accusing the
President of a “corrupt political
deal” with C.1L.O. and of “trans-
gressing his oath of office,”
Thirdly, the reaction to seizure
boiled among Congressional Re-
publicans and Senate. Republican
members who considered a pro-

tern Electric Company Equip-
ment Workers. Actually, only
16,000 Western Electric men and
61,000 Telephone , Operators and;
other employees in Michigan, ;
Ohio, New Jersey and Northern j
California were out on strike to
enforce their wage increase dent
mands. Their walkout began four

posal to have it investigated by

Senate iclary © 7 days ago,

Senate Judiciary Committee. But, other Bell Telephone
Fourthly, Philip Murray, who|System employees became _ idle

heads both C.1.O, and Steel Work-jafter Western Electric Strikers]

ers called his top Union leaders
te meetings here tomorrow for full
report on the Steel crisis. The
Union had postponed the strike
five times at Government request.
Management spokesmen said that

with members in 43 States began
vicketing on the orders of Joseph
A. Beirne, President of the Com-
munication Workers of America.

It was reported that the Union
planned to strike at three North

|



the industry is forcing the legal|Carolina Western Electric Plants
test of Truman’s powers and|engaged in (production for the
“wants an immediate court decis-| United States Air Force. These}
ion.” He said the Companies want| plants were at Winston-Salem, |
to “find out if Government ig} Burlington and Greensboro, Tele-
stalling” on the test of legality| Phone Workers now earn about
seizure.—U.P, $1.53 an hour. They want in-

creases from 19 to 23 cents, while



. — Companies have go far offered

- . 124 cents.
3-Power London Week-lorig Strike of 30,000)
Western Union employees who

Talks Broken Off

LONDON, April 10 +
Three-Power London talks be-
tween Britain, the United States
and Italy on Western Trieste
broke off for the Easter week-
end after the Plenary Session this
morning.

Sir Pierson Dixon, Britain;
Julius C. Holmes, United States
‘and Ambassador Manlio Brosio,
leaders of the three delegations
who are seeking to associate Italy
more closely with the Adminis-
‘tration of the free territories zone,
were all present. A statement on
the first week’s discussion will be
issued later.

—U-P.

plans for an Easter week-end in
the country so that he can study

ent’s | the note.

The Soviet note to the Western
Powers of March 11 proposed an
early conclusion of the Peace
| Treaty with Germany.

The Western powers replied in
largely identical notes on March
sian

proposals and stipulating



want increased wages and other
concessions is still continuing
without apparent hopes for any
immediate settlement. —UP.

Novy. 14 Is A Public
Holiday In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.
In Antigua the birthday of thd
heir to the throne is a public
holiday so in view of her Ma-
jesty’s accession to the throne,
the 14th of. November in each
year, which *is the birthday of
Prince Charles will be celebrated
as a holiday.





Studies Russian Note!

free elections in East Germany,|
and the creation of an all-German |
Government as necessary to the|

conclusion of a Peace Treaty.|

The Soviet
Vyshinsky

Foreign Minister}

|
yesterday
in Moscow and h wnd~|
reply.—-U.P, i

summoned} .
the three Western diplomatic rep~-!%
| resentatives
5 asking for clarification of the|}ed them the Soviet Government's


PAGE TWO
——
C C :
i lg
R. AND Mrs. Maxwell C Scouts’ Camp
‘ Halliday of Bromley, Kent ~ : “id WENTY-FIVE scouts of the}
England are due to leave today et 3rd Bridgetown (Cathedral)
for England by the Colombie Group under Group Scoutmaster
after almost three months in George Spencer left Bridgetown
Barbados. They were guests ‘ yesterday afternoon for St. Al-|
first at the Hotel Royal and then “ ban’s Girls’ Schpol, St. James,
at the Crane Hotel, where they will be camping dur-

Mr. Halliday is Cheygman and
Managing Director

Limited, Master Stevedores of
London, Liverpool and Glasgow.

This company was founded in
1892 by the late Mr. Frederic

Scrutton, one of the partners of
Scrutton Sons and Co., the
managers of the old Direct Line
of Steamers which maintained a
regular service to the West Indies,
British Guiana and Belize for
very many years. Mr. Halliday
therefore has had close associa-
tions with the West Indies for
many years and came to Barba-
dos to observe cargo handling

methods both here and in the
other islands.
Both Mr. and Mrs, Halliday

have thoroughly enjoyed their
stay im Barbados and greatly
appreciate the courteous attention
and help which has been extended
to them by all with whom they
have been associated while in
the island.
For Cricket Board Meet
M*: J. M. KIDNEY, Manager
of the Barbados Foundry,
left last night for Trinidad by
B.W.LA. intransit for British
Guiana to attend a meeting of the
West Indies Cricket Board of

Control.
With Shell

M5. BOB DIGWEED and Miss

Yolanda de Gomez, both of
the Shell Co. in Caracas arrived
recently by L.A.V. for a two~
week vacation in Barbados. They
id guests at the St. Lawrence

B.G. Timbers
hg hg by B.W.LA. today
for Georgetown is Mr. C. E.
Twiss of the B.G. Timbers Co.

Mr. Twiss has spent two weeks a

at the St. Lawrence Hotel and

also took the ty to pay
short visits to St. Vincent and
St. Lucia.

U.S. Consul Returns
we ERNST. U.S. Con-

returned from Antigua
on Wednesday by B.W.IA. after
© short visit. .
Trip

Business
AAR. ALAN PORTER of H. E.
ion and Co., Port-of-
Spain has returned to Trinidad
a short business trip to
Messrs. Cole and Co, Ltd.
Mr. Porter was a guest at the
St. Lawrence Hotel.
Spent the Day
R. JOHN RAHR, General

Mai r of B.W.1.A. arrived
from Tri d by B.W.LA. yes-
terday morning on a_ business

visit and returned the same night.

os
Mix. Elizabeth MacFarlane of
Rochester New York, is due

to arrive by the
Golombie, Mrs. MacFarlane was
here for six February

that she has decided to
weturn after a brief trip to
Jamaica. As before Mrs. Mac~
Farlane will be staying at the
St. Lawrence Hotel.

Pianofo

of“Seruttons -



GASTON DOMINGUEZ

Reguiar Visitors
EGULAR visitors to Barbados
are Mr. and Mrs. Raoul
Dominguez and their son Gaston
of Caracas, Venezuela. Here for
a short holiday over Easter they
are staying a the Hotel Royal.
They plan to return to Venezuela
on Tuesday.
aston is one of Venezuela’s
leading young swimmers and he
hopes to take t in the Swim-
ming Competition between Bar-
bados and Venezuela when a team
from the Barbados Water Polo
and Swimming Association visits
Caracas later this year. Gaston
is ® member of the Casa-Blanca
and Altamira Clubs in Caracas
and he told Carib that in Vene-
zuela they have competitions
every month.

Gaston has now left school. He
was a former student at the
“Instituto Escuela La Florida.”
This is his fourth visit to Barba-

‘0s.
En Route to England
ISS IRIS WALL of Montser-
rat whose father is a well
known Commission Merchant in
that Colony, argved here on Fri-
day. She is on her way to England
to take » secretarial course. She
leaves this evening by the
Colombie. ris’ father is also
Canadian National Steamships’
local agent in Montserrat,

Crucifixion at St. Barnabas
TAINER’S CRUCIFIXION will



be rendered tonight at St.
Barnabas Chi: t 7.30 o'clock,
Soloists will inc! Mrs. S. Cave

Messrs BE. Rocieford, F, Thomp-
son, W. Burke it. Phillips and
D. Jordan.
Will Spend Three Weeks
. L. H. KAPLAN, an Ameri-

can working in the Oilfields
in Venezuela, arrived here on
Wednesday night by B.W.IL.A’s
Special flight for a holiday. He
will be remaining for three weeks
staying at the Hotel Royal.

To Join Aunt

Lie by B.W.LA. on

Wednesday morning for Puerto
Rico on her way to the U.S. was
Miss Ophelia Williams of St.
Simon’s.

She has now gone to join her
aunt Mrs, Idalia Harewood in
New York.

MR. GUY JONSON, Professor of Music at the Royal
Academy, gave a Pianoforte Recital at the British Council,

Whitepark, on Wednesday

evening. He arrived in the

island on the 3rd oe to conduct the examinations of the

Associated Board o

Mr. Jonson was educated at
Highgate School, London and at
16 won the Ada Lewis Scholar-
ship to the Royal Academy of
Music. He also won eleven prizes
for piano playing and these in-
cluded the MacFarren Gold
Medal, He made several appear-
ances at the Queen's Hall as
conductor and solo pianist with
the R.A.M. Orchestra under Sir
Henry Wood and meanwhile his
Studies with Tobias Matthay
were continued. He wags later
appointed to the Staff of the
obias Matthay Pianoforte School
and elected an Associate of the
he Academy of Music in

He also directed music for bal-
let and has collaborated with
Edwin |Benbow as duo pianists
for this medium, He is much oc-
eupied as adjudicator at the com-
petitive musical festivals in Lon-
don and the provinces.

Wednesday’s programme did
not include any British Compos-
ers but was a full one. The se-
lections which were difficult ones

pils of
ye them and
some Pieces, though un-
familiar, stirred great apprecia-
tion in the audience at first hear-
ing. The programme was exe-
buted in a manner which indi-
cated Mr, Jonson’s fine technique
and musical interpretation.

Th
e programme med with
three Sonatas—in E Minor, E.
teat and D. Minor—by Scar-
. Was mastered
and though Short gave room fo
r

Bach; it was free

the Royal Schools of Music.



MR. GUY JONSON

with a rich tone predominating
in the Fugue. The playing was

smooth and supple.

Intermezzo in B Flat Minor Op.
117 in contrast with Intermezzo
in C Major Op. 119 by Brahms,
started

on a note of sadness. In

et there was a meve tendency
brightness but sac iess took its
place immediately and it bore

out in every chord. Towar’s the
close there was a coim and sub-
dued melody. The second Inter-
mezzo was short, light hearted
and high spirited. Both were char-
acteristic of the feeling for effect

common to Brahms. Impromp-

80
in form and featured at its best tu in F. Minor Op. 31 and Bal-

TO-DAY’S BARGAIN

STRIPED RAYON SUITINGS 54”

Navy, Brown, Grey
OPENING SHORTLY .. .

PLAIN TROPICALS 54”
Navy, Brown, Cream

WE SHALL BE OPENING ALL DA
10TH, AND OPENING

O'CLOCK, AND CLOSING AT 1 O'CLOCK.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES

rte Recita

Y ON THURSDAY, APRIL
ON SATURDAY, APRIL 12TH AT 9





ing the Easter week-end.

This is the first camp for this
group since its re-organisation
and under its new leadership.
Most of the scouts are tender-
foots who will have their first
camping experience which em-
bodies self-reliance and resource-
fulness. This camp will also afford
the scouts the opportunity of liv-
ing in a “home away from home.”

First Visit
AYING their first holiday
visit to Barbados are Mrs,
Reubena Su-Peu of British Guiana
and Mrs. M. McDavid who runs a
boarding house in Trinidad. They
arrived on Monday evening by
B.W.LA. for two weeks’ holiday
and are staying at Silver Beach

Guest House, Rockley.

Mrs. Su-Peu who was in Trini-
dad as the guest of Mrs. McDavid
for two weeks, also spent three
weeks in Maracaibo. Before re-
turning to British Guiana, he
intends to stop off at Trinidad
for a further stay.

Both Mrs. Su-Peu and Mrs.
McDavid are delighted at being
in Barbados They described their
visit here as refreshing.

Solicitor General
M*: W. W. REECE, Q.C., Solic-
itor General left the island
yesterday afternoon by B.G. Air-
ways for St.
Carib that he is only on four
days’ vacation and will be re-
turning on Monday morning.
Resident Tutor
R. B. H. Easter, formerly
Director of Education in
Jamaica and now Resident Tutor
in the Windward Islands for the
University College of the West
Indies, arrived here on Tuesday
by B.W.LA. from his head-
quarters in St. Lucia. He was
accompanied by Mrs. Easter. They
are staying at the Hotel Royal

Mr. and Mr. Easter expects to
leave this evening by the Celom-
bie for the United Kingdom on

leave.
On Short Visit
. AND Mrs. John Challenor
f{ Clairmonte Plantation, St.

James, were passengers by
B.W.LA. on Tuesday for St.
Lucia. They have gone on a
short visit.







































St. Lucia Planter
. G. PURCHAS, planter of
St. Lucia is back again in
Barbados on a visit. He arrived
on Tuesday by B.W.LA. and is
staying at Norwood, St. James.

* Back to Trinidad

ETURNING to Trinidad on

Wednesday night by B.W.LA.
after spending a holiday was Mrs,
Ruby who was a guest
of Dr, and Mrs. Winston Wooding
of Black Rock.

Off to the U.S.A.
MES: EDITH STANTON of

“Sherbourne,” Two Mile Hill
and widow of Rev. Stanton, left
for Puerto Rico on Wednesday
morning intransit for the U.S.A.

l

lade in F Sharp Op. 19 by Ga-
briel Faure, French Organist and
Composer were next, Faure com-
posed numerous pieces both in
opera and chamber music. The
Impromptu and Ballade though
written quite a number of years
ago were only performed in Lon-
don within the last ten years.
Mr. Jonson has the distinction
of being the first pianist to ren-
der these pieces to an audience
in Barbados. At first one would
associate the music with Chopin.
The style, logical and balanced,
shows the bent of Faure’s mind
~—romantic—like Chopin. In the
Impromptu melody of the
left hand predominated and the
suppleness in the right pevenees

e

a smooth accompaniment.
Ballade which was varied was
re-written for orchestra and
piano, Altogether the music flow-
ed easily.
Highlight
The second part of the pro-

gramme started with Etude in D
Flat Major by Listz. His bold
harmonies predominated and the
effects were rich throughout. The
recital ended with Sonata in B
Minor Op, 58 by Chopin.. This
was in four parts—Allegro Maes-
toso, Scherzo Molto Vivace, Lar-
go, and aoe rae on Li
It is said it re

the first movemet to ane ae
symphonies. There was constant
change in moods—first a quick
and lively motion then a slower
timing then tender, It Was per-
fect in detail and finish, The
combination of fingering, grace,
interpretation, and confidence
were al] featured in the pro-
gramme ang Mr, Jonson presented
his musie with all the technique
at the command of a musical
genius.

Thanks are due to Mr. R.
Tucker and Mr. R. Le Fanu of
the British Council who made the
Recital possible.







&

4 0—7.15 p.m



Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
& Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Ray's A Laugh,
5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15
p.m, Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Mer-
chant
Record Revels, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
Up and Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m,
The News, 7.10 p.m. News talk

7.15—-10.99 p.m

:

4
BARBADOS_ ADVOCATE



“A AND VAUDEVILLE STAR Judy Garland her
Minnelli, 6, on arrival at Pasadena, Calif. Following
omashing engagement at New Ti

forward to singing engagements in

Liza is the daughter of Judy by ber marriage to movie director Vincent

‘innelli, from whom she is divorced.



Shadows Help t

—A Thorn in His Foot Made Him Miserable—

By MAX TRELL

AS soon as Knarf saw the squir-
tel he knew that something was
wrong. For instead of running down |
the garden path and leaping up the |
stone wall and then springing on |
to the overhanging branch of the
tree, the squirrel dashed forward
for two or three feet, then stumbled,
then spurted forward again, trying |
to = the stone wall. |

ut now Knarf noticed that one!
of the squirrel’s front legs doubled |
under him.

“He’s hurt!” Knarf said to him-
self.

And the next moment the squirrel}
tumbled on his side, rolled like a)
lop-sided ball, and came to rest)
with a bump at the foot of the wall. |
Knarf ran over to him. |

Squeaking Noises |

The squirrel was making hurt,
squeaking noises as Knarf asked:
“What’s the matter with your log m
sue” not my leg. It’s my foot. Oh! |

rn

“Let me look at it,” said Knarf. |

The squirrel didn’t want to let |
Knarf look at his foot. But Knarf
said: “If [ look at it and see what’s
wrong, I'll try to make it better
— You'd better let me look at
ec."

Finally the squirrel sat up on his
hind legs and held his hurt foot out
in a of him for Knarf to look |
at it,

“There’s a thorn in it,” said |
Knarf.

“Oh!” said tho squirrel.
“We'll have to take it out.”
*No, nol” The squirrel tried to
pull his foot back. P

“Why not?”

“Tt will hurt, that’s why!”

“But it hurts now, doesn’t it? |
It may hurt just a little bit more |
when I take the thorn out. But once
it’s out, your foot will soon get all |
better again, If you don’t let me
take it out, your foot will keep on
hurting worse and worse.” |

Finally the squirrel consented to |
let Knarf take the thorn out. Knarf
did it as gently as he could, But it |
did hurt a little nevertheless, “It |
can’t be helped,” said Knarf. “There, |
it’s out!”

Knarf showed the squirrel the
thorn that was causing all the
trouble.





B.B.C. Radio

FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 18 1
19.76M 25.53M SLIM

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Ivor Moreton

Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m.

6,

a

JUDY IN REUNION WITH DADGHTER

Fie

400—7.15 p.m







Liza

daughter,

|

a
Angeles and

I

‘Sen,

|

(International Soundphoto )

ee.

he Squirrel



The squirrel stumbled along on
his sore foot.

“Humph,” said the squirrel; “that
can’t be it!”

“But it is,” said Knarf.

“That little thing!” said the squir-
rel. “Oh no indeed! It felt much
bigger than that. I’m sure it’s still
in my foot.”

Knarf chuckled. “Try to walk
now. You'll see that it doesn’t hurt
any more.”

Going to Hurt

The squirrel took a little step. He
was quite sure that his foot was
going to hurt. But to his surprise,
it didn’t. Then he took another step,
“Why, it feels fine again! I guess
you did really take it out, But how
such a little thorn make such
hurting?”

Knarf said: “There fsn’t room in
your foot for anything else, not
even for the tiniest thorn, Once it
gets in your foot, it makes every.
thing so crowded inside your foot
that your whole foot starts —s
And when your foot aches, you can
tun. And when you can’t run, you
fall. And if you fall often enough,
you get yourself hurt in other
places, So that finally you ache not
only in your foot, but from head to
foot. That’s why you have to take
the thorn (or the splinter) out right
away.”

The squirrel was very happy. He
ieaped on the stone wal] and sprang
away, into the branches of the tree,

‘ chirping: “Thanks, thanks!”

Programmes

w
0.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30
2m, Music for Good iv.
SATURDAY, APRIL 12. 105"

19.76M 25.53M 31.42M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Northern
Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Co
Week,

mposer of the
5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing,
.00 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15

p.m.
Heve A Go, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up

nd Programme Parade, 7.00 pm. The

News, 7.10 p.m, News Talk.

25.03M 31.32M

7.15 p.m. West Indian Diany, 7.45

Scottish Orchestra; 9.30
From the Third Progamme; 9.50
Interlude; 10.00 p.m. The News,
p.m, the Editorials;



7

‘reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 0.45

bake

Music
Fanta:

1510.30 p.m 25.53M 31.22M

7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m.
ports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

p.m,
Time, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety



re











i

Rupert and Bill take a short cur

“Oh no, isn't,
* over the Common towards che read He pated here =:
wood. On their way they meer | ‘© mi \ —~ ry
Edward Trunk pushing his little po. and he seemed

brother Pompey for an airing, and +
he asks where they are going.
“We want to find Bingo.” says i
Bill. ‘J think he’s in the wood."" a



TO-DAY

GOOD FRIDAY)

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TO-MORROW (SAT.) 445 & 8.30 PM




New Bonnet—28




eading for your Oe.
e com

* Then he must havi
." says the |

© see if he can hel
tle bear.

once."’

me

“THE PASSION PLAY”

(ALL - TAL a

& Continuing Daily

‘O-Radio Technicolor Musical Treat !

“TWO TICKETS TO. BROADWAY”

Tony Janet
ARTIN ____ LEIGH
. 3 93 am. & 1
Triple Attraction
“RAID







Pm



ERS of the DESERT”
Richard ARLEN Andy DEVINE
“CHEYENE COWBOY"
Tex WILLIAMS &

StTex BENEKE & Glenn MILLER Bana”

L“HON epaal 08 a we ST be
R ..., “CHEROKER UPRISING”

| Whip WILSON Andy CLYDE &
1% “COWBOY CAVALIER”

DIAL 4606 Yiimmy WAKRLY & “CANNON BALE
- PRESCCDPUGSS SRE FSSC CSS

Edd
xeae BRACKEN.

Ann
MELLER _

ie Gloria
DE HAVEN __
Spec!
2 NEW THRILLERS
Charles STA
B



RRETT - Smiley
Double !

THE BLUE VEIL”
Jone WYMAN Charlies LAUGHTON —
and a Host of FAVOURITES





j

* We'd berter go back






















Tomorrow
reigghet

MORGAN

For. continuous
Entertainment
Small Island Pride
and The Trinidad
Calypsonians
@



WHITE SWISS STRAW
8 Different Styles ~
These are just the thing
$2.40 to $3.96

HATS

WHITE ENGLISH STRAWS
4 Pretty Styles
$3.89 to $4.41

SHOES ~

Numerous Styles
$4.90 to $6.88

Gentlemen!



SHIRTS

We are proud to present
a very New Type SHAN-
TUNG SHIRT to the Gen-
They are the real

McCoy

tlemen.

Â¥ YOU MUST SEE THESE
Many more Styles for you
Large Stocks in--

SUITINGS
SHOES
UNDERWEAR
HOSIERY

Etc., Etc., Ete.

ie

LET

| THANIS

SERVE YOU



AT ALL
Shows










“RIDERS in the DUSK”



PLAZA THEATRES

at 2 p.m and Continuing Throughout the Day



—Dial 5170
(SAT) 445 & 8.30 PM. tisar

> F99SS994 45050505 S0t OS

59

FRIDAY, APRIL li, 1952



SSS eee ees
TT
Next Door to Singer's

DRESSES

for beach, afternoon & cocktails
BATHING SUITS
A lovely selection in a variety of styles & colours
VYLON UNDERWEAR
Panties, Briefs, Slips, Half-Slips
PURE WOOL TWIN SETS
From $22.98 for both pieces
NYLON STOCKINGS
From $1.30 per pair ’
BEACH ROBES OF EXOTIC DESIGNS









Under the Patronage of
Mr. G. H. ADAMS, M.C.P., C.M.G., & Mrs. ADAMS

EMPIRE THEATRE

Proudly Presents
Paramount's Runner-up for 1951 Academy Award

“A PLACE IN THE SUN”

Opening Saturday 12th at 4.45 & 8.15 and continuing daily
Mr. & Mrs. Adams will be present at the Premiere
Night Performance — Saturday 12th at 8.30 p.m.

If You Don't Get a Seat on this Night, REMEMBER. . .

There
“A PLACE IN THE SUN”
For You All Week






PASSIT



THE


















TO-DAY (GOOD) FRIDAY AT
EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL
3.30 P.M |
6 30 , 4.90 P.M 445 P.M. | 5.00 P.M
7.20 6x, , 6H,
9D, se, . | 9.00. ow $30, .
Opening Tomorrow 4.45 & 8 30 Opening Tomorrow 430 & 8.16
Under the Patronage of Mr
G. Hy Adams; M C.P.. CMG Louis HAYWARD as
& Mrs. Adams
PARAMOUNT'S MASTERPIPCE

“THE SON of DR. JEKYLL”
“A PLACE IN THE SUN” and

TOMORROW AT 9.30 A M.
“RIDING DOWN THE CANYON”
d

“SUNNY SIDE of theh STREET”

an Starring
“SONG OF TEXAS" FRANKIE LAENE
A Roy ROGERS Double

SAT.

To-morrow At 1.30 p.m
“VICIOUS CIRCLE”

12th
“SON OF DR.

MID-NITE

JEKYLL” and
“SUNNY SIDE OF THE STREET”

OLYMP Ic “SINISTER JOURNEY”

——ioeipeaieeenaadioneneestaistbaetees
Tomorrow & Sunday 445 & 8.15 SAT. 12th MID-NITE

First Instalment

and

Universal Action Serial — “HAUNTED HARBOUR”

“FLASH GORDON CONQUERS L
Opening To-mea@rrow 4.20



Larry Buster CRABBE
———
Tomorrow at 1.30 p.m.
“HOMESTEADERS OF PARADISE

and (VALLEY"
“LIGHTS OF OLD SANTE

SAT. 12TH MID-NITE
WHOLE SERIAL ~—

KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS

THE UNIVERSE” with
& 8
ROBERT MITCHUM in

FE” “BLOOD ON THE MOON"

and :
“TARZAN’S DESERT MYSTERY”

— Starring
JOHNNY WIESSMULLER

SHOES...

FOR EASTER

cee '@ ate the shons for you —
» flattering, and economical!
sper cea Ete Se,





MING MARBAREER ee PPP PISS SFO OPS OIG
vmenew e RER ST GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (GOOD FRIDAY) 4.30 @
8.20 P.M
“THE PASSION PLAY”

SAT








(only) 830 P.M

OISTIN—Dial 8404 “COUNTY FAIR” (Cinecolor)

445 & 8M pm. & Continuing



Rory CALHOUN — Jane NIGH &
a eamahns Saye Cian Virginia “SKY DRAGON” Charlie CHAN
re ohne Mack PECK MAYO in
c WN in |l-CAPTAIN HORATIO HORNBLOWER MIDNITE Special SAT, 2TH
“SHOBT GRASS” (color) 2 THRILLERS |
Also & BAND ——— “BADMAN’S TERRITORY”
— EK? SAT. Special 1 30 P.M Randolph SCOTT - Gabby HA
4 : ” “OUTLA Mack BROWN i sy
‘RIO GRANDE PATRPL” Tim HOLT &|/"OUTLAW GOLD" Johnny RIDER FROM TUCSON”
“FIGHTING GRINGO” George O'BRIEN || “ARIZONA TERRITORY” Whip WILSON || yim HOLT —— Rithete wen mTIN..
——————————— J — TT —_Richard MARTIN. -
MID-NITE SPECIAL SAT 12TH ;
Special SAT, 12th 1 SUN. (only) 430 @ & 30 P.M.
‘2 NEW ON HITS | “ROSE of SANTA ROSA “SINNER of MAGDALA”
“OHEROKEE UPRISING” p-HOOSEIRS HOT SHOTS & The Gusatest Love Sivey ver une
Ne dowRGE CaALHER Honan aatten eOMEa B ere | eR
yo AVA ,, [charles STARRETT — Smile TUNE MON. 430 4 8 3. PM %
* “a= es ee: «MON Special 1.30 PM Gene Stratton PORTER'S %
PECIAL mM. “HAUNTED TRAILS” Whip WILSON & MICHAES. O'HALLORAN” -
aa 2 tints “OVER THE BORDER SHOW Scott BECKET?
LAW of the PANHANDLE

‘SIDE

Johnny M ck BROWN

Don McGUIRE — Traay ROBERTS }>
LSSPSE PIPE FCSP SOF OO SOO

=


FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE



*
| Two Girls Sail Across Allantic
° bo ° LONDON were chosen. Each will pay £100
eo 8 Londy irl trangers towards the cost of the voyage.
i 1s ul ¢ vho answeréd an advertisement, Jenefer yormally works as a
ail for the from South- secretary and wanted to visit New
a
‘é

Pacific
umpton on " Sumaay as cooks Zealand to supervise the division
s
Lower Christ Church
With
ust ot oO it it the to sented the country as a whole. Both cd 4 the lor ruise is that her pet
was posed Serve. ’ y as | oth answere an advertise- the long ¢ Si s a
admit to change the Vestry system, Mite vane choot Fo + pe od byes t The honourable member seem- | pent calling for four crew mem- chow Sabby will hav to be left
; the needs of any mode!

aboard the yacht Philante II. of the Carlyon estates. She also
= ; to! M aC soci- ed to have forgotten that the
ae 00 Ge 8 eee eee i 2 ye : = 2 lave for n bers to join the yacht and share behind.
St Michael say Crawford & Talia 0 ‘ive ity, ana Borough SSEie him Whether he expects:

Vestries, the majority if not all of
the new reforms could have been

Why Three Di

The hon’ble senior mi

view with pleasure the passing precaution exercised by all cen~| will have plenty of time to get while she was in Poland, behind

ee Read ting Ss aad nee cotter ‘of the Vestry system. tral governments. | to know each other. The voyage the Iron Curtain, last year. ~

ao f » few Nine ld not three areas because of As a piece! of machinery the Any local area of government) ,.\)) take them across the Atlan- “My passport was impounded,
Â¥, wtord sai could not & Bi tem had | i

with regard had to submit to some measure |+i to the Azores, Jamaica, Ber- she recalls, “but thanks to his
i f ft ll. all th ere Healt Centres, He wis won of control by the central au-| muda, Panama, Tahit; and prob- help I was not detained.”
view, for after all, a ey w . s

see anybody objecting to that to the tie the |
. uately serve thority, since the latter repre-|opivy New Zealand Her only regret about making
attempting to do now, if they did "8 if the member for St. Thomas @ 7 : ae ~ =

member for St. John few mem- mit estimates to the Government, | The girls, Fenefer Carlyon (24) plans to visit Tibet after the
bers of the House whd did not Mr. Mapp said that this was @|4 nd Tomasina Windrum (23) trip. She met a young Tibetan

te Bill ld gi to the I T oo hort

i ‘ ety as it was instituted to meet would give power in the expenses. It was presum- fomasina, “Tommy” for short,

ouncils for the sural areas, wales he Howse belies y Pog con oct 17th and 18th century thinking Government to make grants to|eqd only men would reply. But is a tall, dark ex-mannequin who
a Se eee Se rf local authorities and it was very |of 50 applicants, 30 were women. hopes to do some writing while

» and conditions. :
W. A. CRAWFORD (C) and Mr. C. E. in the basis of election to those PEC@USS it was Proposed tm the Sir, Mapp then referred to the neessery therefore that the |So the two girls and two men at sea
vernmen ou ve suc we

Talma (L), both residents of the parish of bodies and the basis for member- three public health centres in the Junior member’s for St. John
Christ Church, although favouring the institution of
a new system of local government, said in the House
of Assembly during the discussion on the Local Gov-
ernment Bill, that they would fight “tooth and nail’’
against the lower part of Christ Church being in-
cluded in the Mayor and Corporation proposed un-

der the Bill.

Their objection was based on the ground that the low-
er part of Christ Church, with its high rateable properties,
was the main source of revenue in that parish, the other

part of which would be included in the

uthern District

under the new set up, and to attach the richer part of the
parish to Bridgetown would strengthen the Mayor and
Corporation, at the expense of the other District.

They argued that Bridgetown
with its trade and commerce, al-
ready is a big revenue earning
centre, whereas, the parishes or
sections of parishes which would
go to make up the Southern Dis-
trict were considerably poorer.
They therefore felt that the sec-
tion of Christ Church which ad-
joins St. Michael should be al-
lowed to remain in the Southern
District, rather than be included
in the Mayor and Corporation.

The Local Government Bill
which seeks to institute a new
system of Local Government based
on the recommendations of Sir
John Maude in his report on Lo-
cal Government, leading up ¢o the
ultimate abolition of the Vestry
System, was debated in the House
last Tuesday night for some six
hours or longer, and referred to a
Select Committee of the House
after having been given its second
reading.

Among other things, the Bill
provides for the division of the
island into three areas for the pur-
pose of local government admin-
istration, having a Mayor and Cor-
poration and a Northern . and
Southern District. Provision is
also made for the lowering of the
franchise to enable the masses to
play a greater part in conducting
the affairs of local government,

During the debate on the Bill
last Tuesday night.

as lightly as possible on the land-
ed and mercantile sections in the
various parishes.

Social Services Neglected

The result had been that by
and large, the social services to
which the parochial bodies should
attend had been left largely un-
attended, and there had been wide
spread suffering among the poorer
classes.

It was therefore easy to under-
stand the remarks of the intro-
cucer of the Bill when he said
tnat the whole island haq been
‘waiting its introduction, and
that generally speaking, there
had been wide spread interest as
te whet would take piace in the
matter,

He said that while commitiing
themselves to reform the system,
it did not follow that there should
be such widespread mis-interpre-
tation in the attitude adopted by
the hon’ble junior member for St
John, and the hon’ble junior mem-
ber for St. Andrew, whose conten-
tion had been that while the
Vestry system needed considerable
amendment and improvements,
that was by no means the con-
demnation of the system itself. In
other words, the present system,
with some important changes,
could be made to produce better
results,

As the member for St. John

ship to the bodies, the result
would have been the same. That
was merely a change in the
nomenclature.

There was no reason while
they were considering the exten-
sion of the franchise for the
Vestry, and the lowering of the
qualification of the membership to
the local government, why vy

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



‘Now listen, Nye... 1!”

could not introduce a more mod-
ern terminology for the classifica-
tion of the new government
bodies.

He personally felt this way
about it; “that the Vestry was an
assembly of parishioners for the
purpose of conducting the affairs
pf the parish. The new council
would in effect be the same thing.
Since the term Vestry gave the
idea of something three hundred
years old, there was no reason
why they could not follow mod-
ern ideas, and classify the insti-
tutions as Mayor and Corpora-
tion and Mayor and Councils.

Having said, he would say
that there was no getting away
from it that the Bill to intro-
duce a new system of local
government was long overdue,
and the of the com-
munity were due to Mr. John

colony, that the Government
wanted the people to believe that
it was decided merely to establish
three areas for local government
administration.

It seemed to him fantastic that
Government should base the leeal
Government system on the

minor
issue of public health centres, Tt |

was fundamentally more’ logica)
.o assume that public health ¢en-
tres would follow the division of
the island into areas for local
government administration. :

There must be, and he felt
there wads, some other fundamen-
tal reason which compelled the
government to the decision to
divide the island for the purpos«
of local government administra-
tion into three areas rather than
six,

It seemed to him that the rea-

peor was not completely disasso-

iated from the political aspect
of the question, because no -
ernment could expect to convince
intelligent people of Barbados
that merely because in the Pub-
lic Health Bill it was proposed to
have three public health centres,
that for that reason, a more im-
portant issue like Local Govern-
ment administration, must rest
on the decision on public health
centres. That, Mr. Crawford said,
was nonsense,

Mr, Crawford observed that all
one had to gain from the erec-
tion of three public health cen-
ives instead of six was that they
spent less to erect three, but to
compare the cost of three public
health centres with the effective-
ness and efficiency of having an
adequate number of areas for lo-
cal government administration
could not be reconciled,

He criticised severely the sug-
gestion made by Sir John im-
puting to the people of Barbados
that the masses who would have
a greater part in the administra-
tion of local government were
irresponsible and incompetent,
and attacked the proposal in the
Bill which provided that the
various councils would have to
submit their Estimates of Eix-
penditure to the Governor-in-

speech as nothing else than a
defence of the Vestry system.
Continuing after Mr. Vaughan
had risen on many occasions on
point of order to deny that he
tad defended the Vestry system,
Ir. Mapp said that the Vest
ystem had the vitality of a snail.
lacked life and any system of
overnment which was not a liv-
ig organism should be allowed
» die.
If they took one function only
of the system, that eS eroriing
voor relief, they wo realise
che utter inacequacy of the ares
tem. Could they be satisfied
with a areas xo ie itself per-
petuated the ‘idea pal
instead of curing it? That
what the system of poor ef
and those antiquated institutions
-almshouses did. Surely any
enlightened person in this the
twentieth century, should realise
that such a system needed far-
reaching reform such as was pro-
posed in that Bill. They were
proposing not to put new wine in
the old bottles, such as was pro-
posed by those who m
wanted to see the present Vestry
franchise extended, but to put
new wine in new bottles.
Important Change
Mr. Mapp said that one of the
important changes which the Bill
would bring about was that in
the system of local taxation.
There would be ‘uniformity in
rating and uniformity in valua-
tion. At present, not only did the
burden of taxation fall more
heavily on .those least able to
bear it in one particular area,
but tihe poorest parish very often
had the heaviest rates to bear.
There was a perpetual outcry in
the parish of St. James against
the rates on houses, which were
usually higher than. those in oth-
er parishes and had to bear high
increass at times when compared
to those on land, It was hot ne-

” ae
cessary to repeat what his col-; @ Paradol tablet? BY
league had said about the farci- css
cal nature of valuation and aud- |
iting, and they should welcome

the institution of Government
auditing

a safeguard as that of approv-
ing estimetes. “fe who paid the
piper usually calted the tune.

In conclusion Mr. Mapp said
that the new system would not
act like a fairy wand. No system
in itself was perfect and its suc-
cessful working would depend
eventually on the persons who
would be put to operate it. Just
however as the introduction of
adult suffrage had led to no. di-
minution in the standards and
ability of that House, putting

aside the political complexion, |

so the changes in local govern-
ment would lead to nothing worse,

He saw no reason to compare
themselves with Trinidad as the
senior member for the City had
done. The Bill would set up im-

proved machinery to meet the |
needs of the people and he had |

no doubt that the community
welcomed the change and would
make a success of it.

Abolition Long Overdue

Mr. L. E. Smith (1) said that
the question before them was
whether or not they were going to
abolish the Vestry system. Speak-

ing for himself it should have been |

abolished years ago.

One honourable member had
however felt that the system
should be improved instead of
being abolished, but he would like
to assure that member that the

hard and fast rules and laws made |
by conservatives and now existed |

in the Vestries, should have been
discarded ever since

Pointing ‘out some of the
anomalies existing in the pre-
sent Vestries Act, Mr. Smith
said that a man who was the

@ On Page 4.

*¢an you lend me.




a

Oho :










and evening, for



' Whiter
teeth in

You'll be amazed at the

wonderful difference Pepsodent
makes to your smile! In just one
week your teeth become dazzlingly
white, brighter than ever before !
Persodent contains a special in-
greciient called Irium—it gets rid

of that dull film on your teeth,

Mr, Crawford (C) said that
traditionally the Vestries of Bar-







sa’ es them white and sparkling !
Rankine who in 1947, as the Executive Committee before the lea them wt P 8

had put it, if they wére able Acting Governor of commencement of the financial

He said that as far as the areas }
to do with the Vestry System



- aa ; ested mmittee be " sre concerned there was no ,

pn Pe rr gery eaees" ta oe what they had done with the ae - to ane = the ques- ho raaaie in numbers, The_honour-

eg yt i 3 yg dl gl os Government, that was to tion of Local ent Re- On the matter of the divi- .pje senior member for St, Baty | thanks to
disapproval of certain of the per- 2%: fundamentally alter the form. sions, Mr, Crawford said he seemed not to have read the rev |

constitutional framework on It might be true to claim that
which the system rested, they the majority of the proposals in
might perhaps have the same the Bill had been framed from
results as with the introduction the Report of Sir John Maude, It
a the eed system of Local ~ ae oer overnm: John Maude had at the same time
ie cen ae ae Aitempt- So far as he had interpreted the proposed other recommendations.
yo gc os ve rm ~ remarks of the hon’ble junior For instance, as regards the divis-
eee Pro a, a more member for St. John, the mis- 10n of the island into three areas
ally a sae ” one a. interpretation was almost inex- for local government purposes. It
Bs, the members of the Vestries ousable, The member made a ee eee y, begs bande une

sonnel of those institutions.

He conceded that within recent
years, there had been additions
to the Vestries of St. Michael and
Christ Church of a few liberal

7 mena G '
would do everything in his port on that point, since it had | Wren x Gree denen t want to leave |
power to see that that part of jecommended three areas. Sir | class—-and have to make embarrass.
Christ Church, with its hotels john had not recommended six ¥q explanations~ it's Paradol ehe
and high rateable properties ,< the honourable member said | asks for, hor Paradol means quick |
to the Mayor }{e agreed that those areas should | relief from suffering caused by
and Corporation, because it )~ named differently and he! periodic pains—headache, too
was weakening the income thought that one should be called | without disagreeable after-effects. |
earning capacity of the South- “Q’Neale Area”, They should) Ask Your druggist for Paradol,
ern District. and contributing = onour the name of men Who had | geiestifically compounded from 4
to that part of the island where jlazed the trail for them to fol- | ingredients, The name “Dr. Chase"
all the trade and commerce jow and they could do no better | te $our spilt ame r hase
were carried on. | Ome rere 22



THEN — Smil 1
mirror again Vil sey
how « week of Pepwodert
makes vour toeth. wihriter
your smile simply cagveling

|





had, down through the years, been
drawn in the main from the landed
class and/from the mercantile
community, and therefore their
main object had been to insure
that the burden of taxation rested

quite clear that if at any time
before they introduced the new
system contained in the Bill, they
decided to lower the qualification
for the membership of the Ves-
tries, and to lower the qualification

proposal of Sir John Maude, but
it was also correct to say that Sir
John Maude suggested six areas.
One must therefore wonder at the
reason given by the introducer of
the Bill for Government deciding

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that had been a pioneer in the popu- |

there were very few members of
the community who did not wel-
come the Bill, and welcome it
with open arms, and with the
possible exception of the junior

than apply the name of one who

lar_movement—-Dr. C, D. oe
eferring to the criticisms by
the senior member for St. Philip
of the section by which the local
authorities would have to sub-

DR. CHASE'S
| PARADOL

seme Quick Reliof from Pain mame





for voters at elections to the the division as they had.
eS: cnet enssasesnssestsissrenseemnssihisnenetin





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PAGE FOUR





THE PEOPLE
OF BARBADOS

“White Servitude’’

By John

Little is known of the actual
discovery-of Barbados, it is_sup-
osed .to have been visited by a
Portugiiees mariner, Pedro a
Campos, in 1536, he gave it the
hame of ‘Las Barbadas.’ No
mention is made of this Island in
the journals or charts of any
European navigator earlier than
the. year 1600; when Richard
Hakluyt,. Archdeacon of West-
minster mentioned it in his third
and Yast volume of ‘The Principal

Navigations, Voyages, Traffics
and Discoveries of the English
Nation,’ published in 1600 in-

cludes Barbados.
In 1625, the
belonging to

‘Olive Blossom,’
Sir Oliver Leigh,
which had set sail from Kent
with stores and settlers for
Charles Weigh’s plantation in
Guiana. arrived at Barbados..
The Captain and some of the
crew landed near Holetown and
took possession of the Island in
the name of the King of England.
They set up a cross and inscribed
on a tree—‘“James, King of Eng-
land and of this Island.”

The Earl of Marlborough,
afterwards Lord High Treasurer
hearing of the beauty and fer-
tility of the Island from _ these
mariners, obtained a patent for

the Island to him and _ his heirs
for ever from James I, Sir Wil-
liam Courteen, having obtained

the sanction of the Earl of Marl-
borough, fitted out an expedi-
tion, the first of these was aban-
doned due to the capture of a
Spanish prize. The second was
successful and the William and
John, commanded by Captain
Henry Powell, arrived at Barba-
dos on either the 13th or the 20th

of February 1627 (new style).
They landed not far from the
spot where the men _ from the

Olive Blossom had landed, They
named their settlement ‘“James-
town” in honour of the reigning
King. Now Holetown.

Captain Powell finding no
economic or food-producing
plants on the Island, set sail for
the Essequibo (then Dutch
Guiana and now British) where
he obtained tobacco, cotton, corn,
yams, cassava, and other useful
plants from an old _ comrade,
Groenewegel. He also brought a
family of Arawaks to teach the
Colonist how to plant and obtain
the best crops from these plants.
With these Powell returned to
Barbados, The earliest labourers,
with the exception of these few
Arawaks were indentured white
servants.

Ligon, in his history of Bar-
bados published in 1647, states—

“The Island. is divided into

three sorts of men, viz., Mas-

ters, Servants and Slaves. The
slaves and their posterity being
subject to their Masters for-
ever and kept and preserved
with greater care than their
servants, who are theirs but
for five years according to the

laws of the Island. Truly, I

have seen such cruelty done to

Servants, as I did not think one

Christian could have done to

another. Upon the arrival of

any_ship that brings servants
to the Island, the Planters gu
aboard; having bought such of
them as they like, sent them
with a guide to his Plantation(

and being come, commands
them instantly to make their
cabins, which are made of

stick withs and plantine leaves.
The next day they are rung
out with a Bell to work at six
o’clock in the morning, with a
severe Overseer to command
them, till the bell rings again,
which is at eleven o’clock, after
dinner at one o'clock they are
rung out again to the field
there to work till six. When
the negroes are brought to us,
the Planters buy them out of
the ship, where they find them
naked, They choose them as
they do horses in a market, the
strongest and most beautiful
and youthful, yield the greatest
price. Thirty pounds sterling
is a price for the best man
negro, and twentyfive for a
woman; the children are at
easier rates. As for the Indians,
we have but a few, and those
fetched from other Countries,
some from the neighbouring
Islands, some from the Main,
which we make slaves, the
women are used in making the
Cassavie and bread in which
they are better versed than the
Negroes, the men we _ use for
footmen and killing of fish,
which they are good at; with
their own bows and arrows
they will go out and in a day’s
time kill as much fish as will
serve a family of a dozen per-
sons for two or three days
They are very active men and
apt to learn anything sooner
than the Negroes, and as dif-
ferent from them in shape
almost as in color.”
An interesting sidelight is
thrown by Ligon on the inhabi-

tants of early Barbados by his
description of Colonel Hum-
phrey Walrond’s hospitality at

his residence “Fontabelle House”,
now “Holborn”. He states—

“Colonel Humphrey i Walrond
has the advantage of all the
Planters in the Island: for hav-
ing a Plantation near the Sea,
the hath of his own a Sain to
catch fish withall which his
own servants and slaves put
out to Sea, and twice or thrice
a week, bring home all sorts
of such small and great fishes,
as are near the shoar: amongst
which some are very large and
excellently well tasted. For
he being Gentleman that
hath been bred with much
freedom, liberty, and plenty in
England could not set his mind

a

Prideaux

so edrnestly, upon his profit as
to forget his accustomed lawful

pleasures, but would have his
table well furnished with all
sorts of good meat the Land

and Sea afforded, and as freely
bid his friends welcome to it.
And I, as the poorest of his
friends in a lingering sickness
and near Geath, found such a
charity with him as I shall
never forget to pay ‘my thanks
for to the last hour of my life.
Of the meals served at ‘Hol-
born,"—“you must expect to
have it excellent; his fancy and
contrivance of a Feast being as
far Beyond any man’s here as
the place where he dwells is
better situate for such a pur-
pose. And his land touching
the Sea, his House being not
half a quarter of a mile from
it, ane_not interposed by any un-
level “ground, all rarities that

are brought to the Island from
any part of the world, are
taken up brought to him and
stowed in this cellars in two
hours time, and that in the
night.”

It was «ound by experience

that the constitutions of the in-
dentured European servants were
unequal to the laborious occupa-
tions of agriculture in a trepical
climate, in which they were
continually exposed to the scorch-
ing rays of a_ vertical sun, It
was, therefore, necessary to
follow the Spaniards, who to pre-
serve the few remaining Indians
of this area (the Indians rather
died than work as slaves for their

white owners), to import Afri-
can negroes to the Colonies for
agricultural labour. A_ leading

dignitary of the Roman Catholic
Church had something to say of
this matter, so it is well to repro-
duce it here as it is only by read-
ing such statemients that one can
get av glimpse of the minds of the
people who played a large part
in the making of history. In the
sixteenth century, Bartholomew
de las Casas, Bishop of Chiapa,
was a native of Seville, Spain,
and held a curacy in Cuba; where
he was distinguished by his hu-
manity and zeal for the conver-
sion of the Indians. He exerted
himself with unremitting assid-
uity in behalf of the injured and
oppressed people. At last the
Emperor Charles V, moved by his
continual remonstrances, made
some laws in favour of the Indi-
ano; and, to relieve them from a
part of the burden under which
they groaned, granted a patent to
certain persons tio supply the
islands of Hispaniola, Cuba, Puer-
to-Rico, and Jamaica with 4,000
negroes annually. The active part
taken by the Bishop has incurred
censure, One historian (Dr. Robin-
son) recordsWhile he con-
tended for the liberty of the
people born in one quarter of the
globe, he laboured to enslave the
inhabitants of another region; anu
in the warmth of his zeal to save
the Americans from the yoke,
pronounced it to be lawful and

expedient to impose one, still
heavier, upon the Africans.’
Bryant Edwards records— “But

the conduct of Las Casas, is not
fairly stated in the foregoing
representation; for it supposes
that each class of people was
found in similar condition and
situation of life; whereas it is
notorious, that most of the
negroes imported from Africa
were born of enslaved parents;
are bred up as slaves themselves,
and have been habituated to
slavery from their infancy. On
the other hand, the inhabitants
of these islands have been so
used to the enjoyment of liberty
in a life of plenty and pastime,
that the yoke of servitude is in-
supportable to them, Las Casas
therefore contended reasonably
enough, that men, inured to ser-
vitude and drudgery, who could

experience no alteration of cir-
cumstances. from a_ change of
master, and who felt not the

sentiments which freedom alone
inspires. were not so great ob-
jects of commisseration as those
who having always enjoyed the
sweets of unbounded liberty.
were suddenly deprived of it and
urged to tasks of labour, which
their strength was unable to
perform ”

_By the year 1636 the popula-
tion of Barbados had increased
to 6,000—not inrluding servants
—of these seven hundred and
twenty-six persons possessed ten
or more acres of land. These
land owners were required to
produce one able bodied man for
military work for every ten~acres
owned; so that Barbados could
protect itself from the French
and Spanish who were enemies
of the English for most of the
early Colonial history. It was in
this year that slavetvy was coun-

tenanced, and a law passed
authorising the saie of negroes
and Indians for life. Thus the

importation of negro slaves ‘be-
gan.

Fairfield May Get
Ash: Arrester

Fairfield Factory may in the
near future instal an ash arrester
which, if working well, will illi-
minate about 75 per cent of the
ash that the factory spreads around
a large area of the St. Lucy Parish

Mr. E. L. Ward told the St
Lucy's Vestry y#terday that the
Directors of the fact ory had re-
cent discussions on the matter and
decided to instal an ash arrester
similar to the one that was in use
at Haymans Factory, St. Peter.



HAPPY EASTER...

From



SPELLMAN GREETS THE COLLEENS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRANCIS CARDINAL SPELLMAN welcomes St. Nicholas Cadets at St. Pat-
rick's Cathedral, New York. The colleens, who hail from Egg Harbor,

N. J., were in town for the St. Patrick's Day parade.



(International)



Emigration--I

By ECONOMIST

The setting up of a Committee
from the Legislature to study
emigration questions and the re-
cent reports from Canada of a
movement to bring the West In-
dies under some form of closer
relationship with the big Dofnin-
ion inspire the hope that, in due
course, practical proposals will
emerge iteading to the solution of a
population problem which is in-
creasing both in size and urgency
almost daily in this island. That
our economic house, so to speak,
has been held together for so long
is due almost entirely to the sugar
industry—a high revenue _ pro-
ducing enterprise which employs
large labour forces both in field
and factory That revenue is all
encompassing in its spread and
there is hardly any member of the
community who, in some way
(great or small), does not enjoy
the benefits thereof. This is an
indisputable fact since the indus-
try contributes the lion’s share ot
the taxes, apart from the direct
rm.aintenance of the muny homes
which depend on its weekly pay

roll. This, of course, is nothing
new. But, it is not , to suppose,
if we continue to tap it on the

presen. seale, that the industry
cannot in crisis times bleed to
economic death with no vital

transfusion available so far as can
be fo,eseen. The industry’s
strength and efficiency should be
the paramount concern of all,

Wide awake observers have
come to the conclusion that a
crisis as between population

density on the one hand and the
means of survival on the other is
not too far distant; amd so, any
steps taken seriously to examine
the obvious need for emigration

and the problems associated
therewith should and, we ven-
ture to say, will receive the

whole-hearted approval and co-
operation of all thinking minds,
It is important that the Committee
in question take a broad and
comprehensive view of its duties,
and the terms of reference should
be framed accordingly, i: this
connection, the Committee would
be well advised not to depend
entirely on the knowledge and
contributions of individual mem-
bers, but to spread its net as wide
as possible during deliberations in
the search for factual information
which will be helpful in securing
positive action towards the goal
in view. The limitations of com-
mittees are well understood; it is
the case, however, that in these
days they provide the most
suitable channgls through which
administrative and economic prob-
lems cf the saope in question must
pass. Nevertheless, it behoves this
important body in particular, when
finally inaugurated, to bear in
mind an old and trite sayy to
the effect that if Moses had been
a committee the Israelites would
still be in Egypt.

We submit, with due deference
to those who may think otherwise,
that this Committee in its early
stages might address itself with
advantage to the matter of im-
n.ediate or seasonal employment
which, although not emigration in
the true sense, can provide a step-
ping stone to it. Moreover, the
experience gained may prove use-
ful. The efforts in this dixection
so far, though seemingly costly,
are not altogether out of propor-
tion to the value of the project on
local economy and, as more and
more experience is gaimed, it is
likely that the rate of such ex-
penditure can be substantially
reduced. Reference was made at
the outset to closer. relationshi;
with Canada. We are unaware
what enquiries, if any, have been
made in the past to secure avenues
ef seasonal employment there. It
is, perhaps, not generally known
that In some parts of Canada, e.g
the Niagara peninsula with its vast
fruit industry (both orchard and
small fruits) and in Southern

Ontario with its tobacco and truck
crop industries, there is usually a
shortage of labour in the late sum-
mer and early autumn at harvest
time. These are areas too where
there has been developed a’ fine
co-operative spirit, farmers help-
ing each other to get in their crops
against early frosts and in the
marketing thereof, Their methods
would repay local study. With the
new outlook towards the West
Indies adumbrated in important
Canarian circles, the labour
position in those areas might be
fully explored at the present time.
There has been in the past, and
still is, a fairly considerable move-
ment of transient labour in Canada
from one area to another, notably
from East to West, during the
great grain harvest; so, the prob-
lem of handling seasonal labour is
not mew to the country. In the
zones mentioned above, the
climate is perhaps the mildest in
Canada and the people delightful
to know and to work with—we
write from personal experience.
There may be difficulties of hous-
ing and so on, but these should not
be insuperable—they have not
pitoved so in the neighbouring
United States,

It is when we come to consider
questions pertaining to permanent
emigration that we face some very
real difficulties and nothing ap-
pears to have been done to solve
them. But, they are fundamental
and cannot be evaded, Let us
suppose for a moment that oppor-
tunities offered to-morrow for
emigration on some scale, what
categories of people would we
select to send? There is probabiy
a certain amount of index card

information on people willing to \

go but what about their ability
to make good? This applies with
particular foree to adolescents
whose numbers is rapidly reaching
saturation point. If we allow for
too much trial and error, and
there is a great deal of failure,
this in itself will be a. dis-
ccuragement to others who might
Bo and be successful. At the
moment, hopes centre on British
Guiana and British Honduras, ter-
ritories not too far distant for
unsuited and timid persons to pick
themselves up and return home,
Our likely emigrants are not quite
in the same category as those who
have gone forth from England,
Scotland and Ireland to settle in
various and djstant parts of the
New World. Most of these know
pretty well if they do not make
good there is little chance of
returning and taking up life again
where they left off. In the
majority of cases, they are farm
hands or people cf small capital,
nct without some experience, bent
cn putting their backs into it for
themselves and families. And, of
course, a number is of the artisan
class who do not usually present
much of a yroblem—they find
their way into established indus-
trial concerns im cities and towns
and soon accommodate themselves
to conditions not too unlike those
they left behind.

Here in the West Indies, we have
to admit it, land settlement on any
seale has been a failure. True
enough, economic conditions, low
crop prices and so on have: not
been specially favourable in the
past and we have often rushed into
it without adequaté study and
consideration; indeed, it has been
carried out on a more or less hit-
and-miss basis as circumstances
seemed to dictate, The costs of
emigration to-lay with land
settlement the gcal are such that,
without fundamental preparation
beforehand of both people and
iand, we would be likely soon to
exhaust the financial resources
ivailable for the purpose, We
imply cannot afford to face failure
once embarked on any emigration
programme commensurate with
present needs.

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ee

“Who owned factories or would



Maude Bill

@ From page 3
owner of a building and land
with the former worth more
‘than the latter would be taxed
greater. If that was the)
» when it came to the man
a factory on land, he want-
‘ t know why the factory
the greater in value was
ed,
were not many of them

ever own them, but the major-
ity of them were the owners of
houseS and yet they were taxed.
He did not think that was fair and
justifiabie. s
He said that no human being
living in his own house had any
right paying taxes. If a man had
er houses rented out he should
be made to pay on them.
Another instance he drew to the
attention of honourable members
was the case of a man who had a
y good piece of land with first
oak yields, low maintenance cost
compared with the man at the foot
of the hill With poor yields and
gh maintenance cost whc was
called upon to pay the same taxes
He did not think that ‘was fair and

ustifiable.
. When it came to the Church he

said that they had to maintain it
in addition to providing a mages
for the incumbent. Very often
many of them did not attend the}
Church as they worshipped else-
where, yet they had to contribute
taxés for the upkeep of both.

He said that it was true that the
personnel of the Vestry made it
worse than the system itself and
it was quite time that they
changed the system. This was a
day of progress and he welcomed
the new bill which had come be-
fore the House.

Majority Favour Bill

Mr. c E. Yaima (L) said that
he had risen to subscribe to the
views expressed by the majority
of honourable members who had
spoken and he was convinced that
apart from one of them they were
directly in favour of. the passing

he Bill. . }

F cine could not expect a Socialist
Government to think otherwise
than to agree to a Bill of that sort
which was merely a corollary to
what had taken place already. By
that he referred to the new fran-
chise under which the elections
to the General oe tea had taken

aw uite recently. ,
“ee was no gainsaying the
fact that the old Vestry system
should be amended and brought
up to date. They were anxious to
get the Bill through and he felt
that the speeches made by hon-
ourable members should be as
short as possible.

He said that there were some
rotten systems existing in the |
Vestries that should have been
abolished. For instance he
thought that the Rector of the
parish who was ex officio Chair-
man of the Vestry should not be}
ellowed to dabble in_ politics,
not even in parochial politics
and they as a Labour Govern-
ment could not let such a state
of affairs continue. i
As far as the qualification of

vestrymen for the parishes was
concerned he said that it was
based on ownership of land or
property of a substantial amount,
but with the new bill it meant that
the average man or woman would
have the right to take part in the
affairs’ which affected them from
day to day.

With this new bill, there would
be a different type of man who
would be a Councillor and would
be ready and willing to see that
social services were given as
quickly as possible.

Unfair to Christ Church

With regard to Christ Church he
said that it seemed as if all the
substance was being taken out of
the parish as far as revenue was
concerned. Christ Church was a
big residential parish especially
the lower part which adjoined
St. Michael.

When they thought of the
revenue which the lower part of
Christ Chureh yielded to the
present Vestry which would in
turn go to the District Council,
they could not but object to that
part with its higher rateable
value, being attached to the
Mayor and Corporation seeing that
Bridgetown was the commercial
centre of the island.

He said that he would fight tooth
and nail to see that this particular
part {of Christ Church was not
excluded from the Southern
District.

He commended Sir John Maude
and@ those who assisted in bring-
ing forward the Bill which was
leng overdue. The old Vestry
system was just a family gather-
ing and must go.

Mr, F. E. Miller (L) said that He
agreed in principle with the Bil)
which had been awaited for a long
time and thought it was lamenta-
ble that they should have to senc
it to a Select Committee, >

embers had a great deal to say
a t the Vestries and the reasons
why they should be abolished, but
the casual observer would agree
that the system just functioned
to perpetrate pauperism. He
thought that it was cruel to look
into the various almshouses to
find men toil-worn after working
all their lives having to depend on
charity.

One point in the Bill that was
very satisfying and on which he
wanted to congratulate Sir John
Maude was with reference to the
question of Committees and sub-
ecmmittees who cculd do a great
ceal of good for the country.

He said that if they examine the}
Bill on this occasion they must
vote against poverty and every-
one would agree that they should
abolish the Vestry system.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) then
replied briefly to some of the
points raised by honourable mem-
bers after
given

|

which the
second

Bill was

its reading gnd

referred to a Select Gommittee.








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FRIDAY, APRIL Iii, 1952

Lorry Drivers Warned

Against Overloading

“LOOK Before You Leap;” “Do not speed” and “Keep
to your left side,” Capt. E. Grant, Superintendent in
charge of Area 3, told an interested crowd at Admiralty
Pasture, St. Philip, on Wednesday night.

Capt. Grant's talk on “Road Safety” was the first of
a series of lectures which will be given in conjunction
with a film shown on “Road Safety” by the Police Visual
Aid Section, Unfortunately the voltage at Admiralty
cee was too high and the Film Show could not take

ace,
he Police Band, conducted by In dealing with» buses, he
Capt. C. E. Raison, gave a pro- warned conductors against over-
gramme of music which included loading which might present a
the calypso “Kitch” and mambos. serious problem. He told con-
To Motorists Capt. Grant made ductors to be courteous at all
the following points. He warned times.
them not to speed and said that He asked passengers not to
they should be extremely careful allow their limbs to project from
when travelling on wet roads. He vehicles and told them not to
asked them to have consideration alight from vehicles in motion.
for others. He said that a bad habit with
Two of the chief offences of cyclists was cutting in and carry-
lorry drivers are overloading and ing more than two persons on the
having overhanging canes. He cycle.
also advised passengers not to sit Attaching a wooden bar to a
on the hoods of the lorries or on cycle for the purpose of trans-
top of cane loads. @ On Page 7



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE

ree rn

ms arr ee





| “Wrong” Nunther
Plate

1

Percy King of Mason Hall St., |
a@ porter, 20, was yesterday fined |
20s in 28 days or 14 days in jail. |
| He was found guilty by His Wor- |
ship Mr. C. W. Walwyn of fraud- |
ulently using a bicycle number |
plate earlier in the day. The
number on the plate wag M.6983, |
| He told the magistrate that he |
had borrowed the plate from a
friend who had not since asked |
him for it.

eric

tr xv suffer harp



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Other symptems o
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and Colds, Etc. Ordinary medicine:



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CAPT. E. B. GRANT, Superintendent of Police, who took part in the programme to explain some \ by Doctors, Nurses, Hospital chial passages and builds up

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JAMAICA PREPARES
FOR JET AIRCRAFT

By DAVID WEST
(From The New Commonwealth)
THE Commonwealth Air Conference held in London The new work on the runway
last September discussed the handling, servicing and is being done by the Samanies
operation of the two British jet-powered air-liners — the rea —— er pe
de Havilland Comet and the Vickers Viscount, which are Skilled. labour. Materials such
going into passenger service this year. as limestone and hardcore are
While some delegates did not In January the Government of obtained on the spot, from a
expect the Comet or Viscount to Jamaica authorised the work of mound at the east end of the
visit their countries for a long lengthening the runway at Mon- runway which is being lowered
time, they were eager to know tego Bay. Work on an extension 10 ft, in order to ensure a 1 in

about handling them in order to to 7,150 ft. started immediately, 40 approach.

be ready when the time came. and will be finished in July. It Stones Crushed
Mr. Carl Agostini, the director will cost £35,000, The large stones are crushed in
of Civil Aviation in Trinidad an enormous crushing machine to
told me it would be a very long The runway at Montego Bay is any required size, and even to I
time before he could expect to ideally situated. Travellers ar- gravel for the final topping of the}
see a Comet or Viscount, although riving there find themselves less asphalt surface. Mr. Peter Lopez, |
the runways at Piarco Airport, than a hundred yards from the the airport superintendent, ie
Trinidad, were long enough to sea as they leave the airport me that the asphalt used for sur- |
accommodate the Comet. Now, building, and only one mile from facing the runway came from |
only a few months after the con- the hotels along the coast road. Trinidad, and that the turbine
ference, things are moving rap- Pilots like the airport at Monte- _ rit the Ns brig can be pro-

SECT p , idly in the British West Indies, go Bay because there are no duced In e Island.

A SECTION of the crowd af Six Roads on Wednesday night in anticipation of the coming of hills or trees on the approach, The runway is built through a
jet air-liners. The surface too, is exceptionally swamp. Engineers found a hard

3 * me . — . - _._—- » dimestone base 3 ft. below water
‘ g i o . }level and used this as a founda~
° Be -
it |
° e ® know the smell of parathu 4
O rignt—and the smell of cordi!
V too
om e | O a je an Men like these were pickec

out early on in thelr careers
No waiting around tor them
no Pentagon reports of * insuffi

—WITH ‘THE SMELL OF PARAFFIN IN HIS NOSTRILS’ = ee: sous j.0° capes



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NOTICE

This is to let those Custom-
ers who have booked
Meters know that the ship~
ment expected das been

.
}tion. Surplus water collecting LY
on | round the. runway a eimares by aes “~ uy wn R.
|means of three pumps. Periodically
sea water is let into the swamp coear can fix same after (
THE BARBADOS GAS

area to clear the smell of stag- wtthe
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nant water; it also kills the mos-
SaaS
——_——
SUN. |

quitoes which breed there.

Jet Routes
Wing Commander L. A, Eggles-
Acla, the Director-General of Civil
| Aviation in the British Caribbean
area informed me that the most
Ykely routes for the | Viscourtt
(short distance route) would be

the real fighters and ieaders, from Miami through Montego Bay,

bravely done.
by

HUGH DUNDAS
A HO is going to

\ of tate over when
Sir John Slessor

steps down from his job
is Chief of the Air Staff ?

There is an anxious feeling
among the men who fly our
planes that the whole future
of the RAF. depends en
this choice

Wili the new chiet be a voung
Jet Age commander or one o¢
the old origade ? There will be
despair if the choice falls on one

the old men © > played
musical chairs ith top jobs

nee 1945 There will be excite-
ment if a whiff of youth is
Hected into the service



The only one

HE Air Force List
| uu hed iast April
10ws that of the 20

top men who hold the rank of
ulr chief marshal and air
marshal there is only one who
knows the jet-engine smell of
paraffin

That man is Fighter Commund
C.-in-C. Sir Basil Embry —and he
is at the bottom of the list. He
too is the only one for whom
the nell of cordite 1s anything
bul iu sant memorv of lon
lo



ar in thelr late
r Neurly al) are
Arm ) ‘uvy men who trans-



tempered and proved in the fire
of battle. From among the air-
commodores and more particu-
larly, from the group-captains
and wing-commanders you could
skim off the cream of the R.A.F.

There, cooped in by barriers
of youth and seniority are
many officers who serve jay
in lower ranks than they
as active fighters eight veurs
ago. Yet these, surely, are the
men who should be at the top

Instead of going up they have
gone down—and are held down
When the fighting was over
they were thanked and ordered
to make way for those whom
they had passed when the race
was on,

Many men—war heroes we
used to call them—have done
everything necessary to qualify
for high command But the Air
Ministry rejects any suggestion
that they might be promoted at
least to the positions they held
in the war

Back from Whitehali comes
the answer “Tnsufficient
experience.” And out from
Whitehall goes The Next Man
on The List.

That is the way that the old
men want it. They shun the
proximity of youth.

Picked early

OW different it_is in

H::: U.S. Air Force,
There they believe in

young men for a young man’
job There brilliance an
couruge and personality pay off,
General Hoyt Vandenberg, the
Chief of U.S, Air Staff for the







A great chance

HY shoula it aot
We the same in the
R.A.F.? If Sir John

Slessor is going, the new Air
Miaister, Lord De L'Isle_ and
Dudley—nimsel! a young fight-
ing man—has a great chance to
rescue the service from senile
deca

There is no need to doot out




the old brigade There are
plenty of useful fobs for them
all

But here is a chance weak
up their ram ol musical
chairs, a lance to prevent!
many br nt Oung officer
from leaving the Service in
disgust

And that what the Jet Age
men will do if ft gets around
that thev must wait, for another

“ emergenc vet the chance
they hav !

London Express Service

Factories Blown Up'
VIENNA, April 10

Nassau and Havana; while the
Comet (long distance route) on a
trip from New York would stop at
Nassau, Montego Bay, Venezuela
Trinidad and Bermuda,

Both the British Overseas
Airways Corporation, who will
operate the Comet, and British
West Indian Airways, who
might add Viscounts to their
fleet of Vikings in the Caribbean
are fully aware of the impor-
tance of introducing these jet
airliners to the American flying
public in this area. The Comet,
which has a cruising speed of
490 m.p.h, will fly from New
York to Nassau in approxt-
mately two hours, as compared
with four hours required by the
piston - engined Stratocruiser;



and the Viscount can fly from
Nassau to Miami in approxi-
mately 30 minutes, instead of
the hour needed by the aircraft
now in use on this run.

Ever since the Comet and Vis~

| count first flew they: have been a

Unknown saboteurs have blown! gource of interest and speculation
up and seriously damaged six key! to the Americans, No finer area
factories in Budapest and other) for demonstrating how good thesd
Hungarian industrial centres, ac- British aircraft are could be found

cording to reliable sources.

than off the east coast of the U.S.A.

The report said the plants,! Long and short hauls at devastat-
which include Matyas, Rakosi | ing speeds may have the effect of
precision tool factory iny Csepel| causing the American flying pub-
and Wolfner Leather Factory in| lic to demand that their air-liners
Budapest, were blown up as an|use jet aircraft and, as Britain
act of defiance to the Communist! leads the field in this kind of



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For Infermation and orders, contact:

8. M. JONES & CO., Ltd.
P. ©. Box 241
Bridgetown





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Made by
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eee

SIR JOHN SLESSOR : eae Be ragime on the 7th anniversary of |transport, and actually has the na :
ferr o fivine in the Kaiser's Bares’ eee ee “Hungary’s Liberation” by the goods. coming off the assembly NO rick
! fwo men who are tipped to | Red Army. line, this country might suddenly
m One “step down succeed him are General Lauris He added that Hungarian Com-|have an influx of dollar orders
r Norsiad und General Curtis Je | munist authorities have rounded | provided that early delivery can
2 the 4 ee h LED ADEETS. . ; i ath tht ee oe up several suspects during their|be guaranteed to the would-be

investigation of the acts.—U.P. | customers





5 DBE OOOOPOOEE
OOOO OFFS SSO SPSS OSS SS ESS I IASI GIS

%,
Ny;



Tam Farm Fresh We take this opportunity to

CONCRETE PRODUCTS LID.

inform our customers and the






general public that the CORNER

} STORE and our PIERHEAD
NOT A SINGLE COMPLAINT BUT | |

(Not the Ordinary Tinned Butter)

I NOT ONLY

COST LESS
x AND
% GO FURTHER
% BUT
% rd

Dozens of Houses, a Church, Warehouses, Filling Stations, Guard Walls,

12-02. ‘Vin in fact, all Types of Buildings have been constructed with our Blocks.

82e,

COMPLETE SATISFACTION STORE and OFFICE will be
Expressed by everyone CLOSED TOMORROW Saturday ;

This is the CHEAPEST & BEST METHOD of building to-day

TASTE April 12th |
J Standard Blocks 8” x 8” x 16) Sic. each }
y Partition * 4” x 8” x 16” pe i
% ap B.B. és Corner or Jambs ,, 8” x 8” x 16” 33¢. » [ex Factory {|
SS " Sy Half Corner ee ee =r | (A viiidenetaiitaes
BUTTER Double End ee ew aie. Me, i
S$ €
$ CONCENTRATE ef Certified pressure Standard Blocks 20 Tons without rupture i|
. I}
$ . 3 ” Partition , 14 ,, ” ” \ ' H
She anusToces MANNING & Co., Lid. |
% of ERS \ 2 | We are prepared to GUARANTEE OUR BLOCKS when used according to i
<< ‘ . i
$ WORTH TRYING! \ : tb tection. }
b Obtainable from a}! Groceries 4 >| VISIT OUR FACTORY at Lodge Hill and be convinced. -- Dial 2798 |
S| }
y | |
: x aoe = il —eeeeleeeeeEeE—E—E—E———— :














Se penne BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL. Ul, 1952
e TS dt
ADVOGATE = Fourth day of the series ——————— SSS SSS S|



ae Sta y-al -Home LINEN BRIDGE
SS fssee ay ‘
PLAYING CARDS
Britons | prayiné canps
IF THINGS ARE SO TOUGH WHY NoT| 60c. pk.

COME HERE? ASK THE AMERICANS ADVOCATE STATIONERY

By FREDERICK COOK ——==>





Friday, April 11, 1952



,

———

FOR REVISION

THE public ought to be told why the
Barbados Publicity Committee should de-
cide that the expenditure of $600 U.S. on
a small advertisement in the National
Geographic Magazine should not be made,

In the March issue of that magazine
there appeared an illustrated article on
Barbados which, had it been accompanied
by an advertisement, might have provided

















NEW YORK.
|
A WEEKLY meat ration the size of a)
packet of cigarettes. Not much chance of
a new car before 1960. Shortages of fuel.
Cold houses and chilblains. These are the|



















NOTICE







the best advertising this island has ever hs hed, reports Americans are always reading from : pe
had since it started to encourage tourism i : }) ere Mrs, Charteris and jamily England in their daily newspapers, What Will Customers please arrange their Easter Shop-
as an industry. ie Fs sabato”: they do not understand is why so many put}

; : ; ping in accordance with our Holiday Closing Dates.
up with it—when the door to America}

stands open.

Only a tiny fraction of Britons who might}
cross the Atlantic and settle here are doing |
so every year. It is not because Britons are
not wanted here. They are—many thous-|
ands more than take the chance that is
waiting for them, “It just doesn’t make
sense to me,” said a Washington official to-|
day. ie

Since 1924, the United States have been
letting foreigners in for permanent settle-|
ment on a quota basis. Foundations of the|
scheme are complicated. But its purpose is
plain: to let in immigrants on the basis of |/==
national origin to ensure that the largest
flow comes from Northern Europe, thus
supporting “the preponderance of that

strain in American life.” N @ T I ¢ E

Without that advertisement it is very
doubtful whether the excellent publicity
in that magazine will attract one tourist
to this island. °

Because nowhere in the article is there
any mention of tourism or of a single hotel
at which tourists might be accommodated.

Indeed the potential tourist might be GENERAL Sir Frederick Browning’s wife— MRS. “MIKE” PARKER and her daughter
frightened away from this island by a Daphne Du Maurier and children. Julie—picture by her husband,

reference to Barbados being in the hurri- A small brass plate on an un- et, squash, hockey, Rugger, sail- Grenadier Guards, the ist Air-
cane belt and by the mention of oil as a imposing door says “Household ing small boats, and amateur borne Division, and the British
tential indu str ‘ Offices.” You ring a _ bell, a photography. Airborne Corps, the impression—
potential industry. Grenadier Guaréeenan admits In The Picture here in Flarance House—is not
} ‘ you, and then, by-passing a Mike. with his Leica, is pretty ‘Of flerce discipline but of a stac-
Oil and hurricanes are not normally clutter of officers’ rations, you well the official recorder of royal cato charm,
used in the promotional campaigns of ad- ore in a room wiles gives re off-duty moments. This role he His Colours
verti , ; ree impressions at once. and discusses with Baron, a Court His room has not only th
vertisers who hope to attract tourists. th : : seine , as not only the
e first is that everybody in photographer, between sets on neatness but the paraphernalia of
In recent months the Barbados Publici- its °
ty Committee has spent more than the

sight is young. the squash court at Buckingham a leading soldier.
Indeed, nobody over 55 ever Palace. Two colours pegged to a wall
equivalent of $600 U.S. in the negative
action of contradicting false statements

comes into this story of the New He rates ino grace-and-favour dominate the room—the one he
Guard at Clarence House—just house, but lives in Launceston- gave to units of the Airborne
as nobody under 61 came into place, Kensington; and he uses Corps, and the Commanding

originating in Trinidad that this island’s

hotel accommodation was booked up when

hundreds of rooms were vacant, Now it

, ‘ And let those who think Britons unpopu-
yesterday’s story of the Old spool after spool on his children Officers’ Company colour of the
Guard at Buckingham Palace. and the wife he met by chance Grenadier Guards.

has been offered the golden opportunity

of turning Mr, Allmon’s interesting article

lar here consider the current quota (which |

Domesticity aod married ie the Ayrshire gaia interests range thegugh elt has run for years now at about this level) :

teen ot dathesticity. oe His position in the new House- of Englishmen, through nueaer- Most favoured ‘mation, Great Britain, with

ting the mantelpiece and the held is assured, for his employ- ous charities, through all things 65,721 allowed in every year. Next on the

desk are pictures of a dark, &’s status has not changed. He mechanical, through all forms.of | }ist, Germany, with 25,857. Third, Eire, with
1 on Barbados into a valuable advertising
medium for the island by announcing that
this island welcomes tourists and has hotel

accommodation for them when they
arrive.

friendl Scotswoman, once Will continue to be Philip’s pri- locomotion—it is said that he
Eileen ¥ allen and her two child - vate secretary at Buckingham hates to break out of a slow walk |'17,853. OUR DRY GOODS
The rest are-largely also-rans. Poland’s
Instead the Barbados Publicity Com-
mittee has, without giving any explana-

ren, Michael and Julie. Palace. het sooner rather than later
: : ie bY a ae ee Ye ill focus o h t fi . ;
The third impression is of up In his room he smiles “That’s they will focus on a home at Par yearly quota is a mere 6524; Italy’s 5677;
France’s no more than 3086; Russia’s 2798. DEPARTMENT
tion to the public, decided that a small
advertisement in a magazine which cir-

to-date efficiency, for nothing the lot, Pat,” to Miss Thomas, his 12 Cornwall,
could be more up to date or effi- secretary. And at that moment _. There live his wife, Daphne du
49,421 WERE MISSING ’
Of the 65,721 Britons who might have ILL REMAIN OPEN
culates throughout the world and is to be
found in nearly every club library of any

Our Store will be closed all day SATURDAY, 12th

April and will re-open on TUESDAY, April 15th.





Apu.

C. S. Pitcher & Co.

4472

Phone:

o




















































































his signature to black-bordered Lieut.-Colonel Martin Char- "amed Mouse.

letters. teris was until the accession Pri- A happy man, Sir Frederick.
This is Lieut.-Commander vate Secretary to Princess Eliza- A man who heard the Princess’s

Michael Parker, aged 31, late of beth. That office he no longer speech of self-dedication from

Melbourne, Equerry to the Queen holds and his room looks like a South Africa and said to him-

and the Duke of Edinburgh: and clearance sale. self: “I will serve that young

Private Secretary to the Duke. He bears out the theme of this woman,” A man who is now self-

cient than the buzzing, twinkling in comes Charteris. He does not Maurier. and his three children—
come to the U.S.A., still the land of oppor-

inter-com. at the side of the man send a memorandum that he is We,are back to the domestic note
tunity, last year—how many did? A total
ie 16-300. ON SATURDAY 12th APRIL

at the desk, who is answering to calling. He pops in—from the —Tessa, 18, Flavia, 14, and
its cries of “Mike” while putting room opposite. Christian, rising 12. And a dog

Gone to waste were 49,421 hard-

to-get quota numbers which thousands in



" A This is his Office. The wife Household. He is young—38. He dedicated to that service. 7
importance is not as effective as money and children in the pictures are is domestic, with a wife and three From this man, we should not other lands would have sorampled Pi UNTIL 4 P.M.
spent in other forms of advertising not his. And he strikes the keynotes children, aged six, four- and two, be surprised, stems the new| In 1950, when the permissible quota was



: : : of the New Guard who have in Ingram-avenue, Hampstead. spirit that is beginning to per- > S
i disclosed. And this decision has been |been managing the immediate He is efficient. vade thé ‘mafiagement of royal|tee. Same. (and no unused numbers may be
made despite the recommendations made giteics a the, Pouwent, home He ia, in baskground if not in affairs, carried forward from one year to the next),
ving, and efficient royal couple, approach, part of the old tradi- He realises—though h i
‘ by the New York Agents of the Barba-_ Mike Parker is something new. tion. He is Etom Sandhurst, the be the last to alegre Panic 17,155 took the opportunity offered, 48,566

dos Publicity Committee that a small

advertisement im the. National Geo-

graphical Magazine would be an excel-
; lent means of advertising the island.

He is a ote ri ae eee one lipary eres the man who ters openly—that equalisation of} Numbers were not taken up. It has run for
man to be brought into the royal was Milifary Intelligence chief in wealth has left the Monarch, .
entourage. Palestine, the brother of the Earl with great houses and private years now at about the same level.

: . 1
True, he sits there, ingenuous Wemyss. estates, all but isolated, Highest year in the past decade was 1948, DA COSTA & Co z itd
looking, in black jacket and Out of it all, though, has come The goal, as Sir Frederick wi .

' ; : in. ar later the de-
striped trousers; and his manner a quick smile, a taste for humour, might well see it: is to re-estab- when. 27,774 came in. A year lat

and accent prove that Xavier practical and otherwise, and an lish links with the people, and|Cline set in again, with a total of 23,774. All- DRY GOODS DEPT.
College, Melbourne, has nothing unsnobbish friendliness. with

" 1 ever-widening circles of| tj i 3¢ 1274
to learn in social’ graces from He has, off guard, a look older their representatives. time low mark was in 1933, when only
Britain’s best public schools, than his years, which may be And Lastly— of the permitted 65,721 thought it worth

Gaiety... some legacy of a wartime tor- One man, now at the Palace,{while to cross over and try the new life in
But he punctuates his work Pedoing but which is more prob- may yet have a deciding voice in i ‘ Le = = 2
with a gay laugh, naval slang, ably a sign of conscientious ap- fulfilling all these hopes. He is|(©TC4

and a first-name informality Plication to a strenuous job. the senior assistant to Sir Alan} By contrast, 5207 Italians came over in
with colleges that spell a novel All this, however, vanishes Lascelles,

Private Secretary to 5 ‘
approach to protocol. Not that with the smile—and especially the Queen, and his naturel pues 1949, out, of a total quota of 5790. In 1061 SCO / ] AND *S BEST
protocol is in danger. For behind with the smile that goes with his cessor as Nb. 1 royal aide. the French quota was 3086—and 2900 came :
the exuberance is a tough grasp disconcerting switch to “duck- This is the diminutive Sir

If the Barbados Chamber of Com-
merce, aS was reported in this newspaper
yesterday, is considering the purchase of
2000 copies of the National Geographic
Magazine for March with the idea of
circulating them to potential visitors to
Barbados they will be well advised to in-
clude with the copies sent tourist litera-











; : as : , in; almost as many Germans, with their
z _ a of ceremonial and what is due. shooting” Arabic, which he pick- Michael Adeane, only 41 years ph lg 4 ‘. va :
ture supplied by the Publicity Commit- He is there because, the son ed a in Palestine. F of age. His grandfather, ‘Lord|25,957 quota, arrived in America as Britons is
‘ ‘ of a captain in the Royal Aus- ow he is winding up his job. Stamfordham, was Private Sec-| qj i : i
tee. But the suggestion that without on tralian Navy, he went—curious- It is almost certain that he will retary to George V. That is back- gre wien S181 | Aram Howland, wee ne
advertisement’ of Barbados as a tourist ly enough: it we cssien—inte the go to the Palace as an Assistant ground enough. *"!of 3135, 3102 emigrated; even little Portugal
’ : ? Royal Navy. rince p, by Private Secretary to the’ Queen, But, more important, Adeane, j

} retin Mr. Alimon's article in the March quite another route, went into We are back in Parker's room, of all the Palace officials: has an sent, 994 ot her permitted makes ect

issue of the National Geographic Maga- {the Royal Navy, They met. Tlicy and in comes a man—there is outlook which is closest to the

¢ zine is going to bring a single tourist to
Barbados cannot be entertained. The
mention of hurricane and oil may have
quite the reverse effect.

stuck. this popping in and out all the Queen’s own. ,
And while Parker, invalided time—who is welcomed with We are left with a final aspect ONLY 7 PER CENT
out with stomach trouble, was “Hella, ‘Hoy’.” | Herg, readily in this series. The Queen has a

working with a rope firm in smiling, is the doyen of this de- consort. He is the first to whom Said the State Department in Washington:

Scotland the call came. Philip partment, the informal but for- she would naturally turn for in-|“It is of interest that although the British
was marrying Princess Elizabeth. midable Lieut.-General Sir Fre- formal advice.

3 i oO ‘ -
Would he come down as equer- derick Browning, who was Therefore tat us examine the quota wo raised 0 65,721 under the ‘na
ry? He would. Comptroller and Treasurer of role of Philip and those in his| tional origins plan, at no time with the ex-

BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY



















The young men have much in Princess Elizabeth’s Household. family who were brought nearer i ¢ i * ; s
common, including a_ flair for But even with the man who the steps of the throne by his ception of 1980 and 1931 did the number ad A Favourite at all The Leading
HARD CURRENCY Navy-style practical jokes, crick- commanded the 2nd Battalion, marriage. mitted exceed 7 per cent. of the admissable. Clube
Head s pa cp ee aes per eee ee ee ey es) The Irish Free State exhausted all of its .
j ers ay cs" ¢ ‘ : ’
TOTAL tourist earnings from hard cur- Our * Self. Conia ny ST iilie Such Licek diated, ‘ata of that feeling which is an essent- een 17,853 in 1930 and 38 per cent. of it e
ae ee eae i A © jal to a happy and lasting Fed-j1n . t
reney areas during the seven months Jin, tne gditor, the Advocate can be blamed for allowing this Suton sep hel intising etl In the tw Veet alaheat ABC a Ask jor SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY
period beginning September 1951 and SIR,—I was hoping to see a ‘© happen, but I should suggest 4 spirit of West Indianism rather 3 e OVERS JURE Ary ;
ending last month now exceed in value | further reply to Miss Cecile Wal- that in future a careful inspection than insularism, there was a terrific demand for German at Your Grocer.
adh cott’s letter. It is one thing to Should be made to prevent snakes Our great statesmen are bat-|quéta numbers, but the British did not move
" one million dollars (U.S.) make pronouncements, but anoth- being landed with cargo. tling and will continue to battle|% ’ Pato .
Combined dollar earnings from the {2% to explain the basic reasons ,, |. L. B. CLARKE. for Federation, but it is the youth}above normal. This leads American popu- SSS = SS
: which lie behind them. The lat- Tudor Bridge, of these islands who will face the||ation experts to. believe that immigration
United States and Canada are 967,468 ter are seldom understood by the St. Michael. final battles andl sweat for thef. P yee: : 8
(U.S.) while 262,489 Venezuelan bolivars man in he street Wee, cage 9.4.52 inevitable victories. into the U.S.A. is intimately tied up more
r : absence of some explanation, is ay ey | ie It is the immutable conviction | yj iti $ : oasis 1}
were earned during the same period. |fikely to regard the declarations Patience And Prudence «at the young people of the West with political oppression and racial. perse ORDER
f There was a decrease of dollar earning |0f the church as arbitrary. To The Editor, The Advocate Indies are the ones who can be|Cution overseas than with hard times, which

Cecile Walcott seems to throw SIR,—With reference to Mr. Shil- most successful. in building a ; {
scorn on the matter of self-con- stone’s letter published in yours West India spirit that impels me are something that will RAPS.

trol and it is here for one thing of the 5th instant, correcting an to gather thé youth of the Britishf “Just the same,” said an American spokes-
that she slips up. All would rec- error which was made in 7 =

from the United States during, March as
compared with February, only $134,280
(U.S.) having been earned in March
while receipts during February were
$176,005 (U.S.)

the Caribbean under the standard of : ; :
ognise, of Course, the ideal of self- article published in your paper a new anthincreasing spirit or|man, “we wonder sometimes if things can
control, and the church is always of the 4th of March, and the arti- brotherhood. sh i 5 a
busy urging it. But where self- cle on page 193 of the B.H.M.S. The Association will have an be as tough in England as we are led to be
control is dificult and seemingly seurhal Vol. VIL. August, 1940. advantage over groups which|!ieve.. People certainly do not seem te be sD
“impracticable,” the question is This correction will surely be keep Federation as a mere infer-|j ~
not solved by. taking the line of deeply appreciated by those of the jor re infer-}in much of a hurry to leave. One of the

AND et
companion to their main ous : + itain—
oh, sure, we want them just aa keenly asi} ~~ SANDWICH BREAD

least resistance. The advocacy of public who indulge in a bit of programmes. We will exist only

artificial means of birth preven- history. for developing a national men-
ever we did—may be the difficulty of bring- FOR THE WEEK-END
ing money with them. A man with business

tion (it is prevention rather than The substitution of the word tality and bringing the B.W.I. to
plans cannot very well move if the home

control which is the point) lessens ‘Patience’ for ‘Prudence’ seems to the ultimate condition of hon-

the sense of responsibility for be a very common mistake, and oured union.
government won't let him have his capital, (
whatever it may be. ;

self-control and encourages just was made prior to the publication There will be Hrinchés in each
the opposite vice, of self indulg- of either of these articles. It was island; in Jamaiga and Antigua
ence. That is why all schemes made by Mr, L. M, B. Meyers in the movement is fbeing set afoot.
PREFER THE EMPIRE?
“Another factor’ we have always noted is
full employment. When a country has that,







Canadian dollars earnings on the other
hand increased during March $71,665
having been received as compared with
$62,550 in February.

There was a further slight drop in
earnings of Venezuelan bolivars during
March, 29,805 being received as compar-
ed with 30,889 in February.

The tourist season has not yet ended
and dollar earnings will continue in a
lesser degree throughout the year.










for artificial prevention of birth his article ‘The Early Jewish We are yet yoling as an or-
are known to fail. History of Barbados,’ published in ganisaticn, but we feel sure that
It is not for nothing, therefore, ‘The Christmas Clarion,’ 1936. soon we will be an association of
that the church is opposed to the Mr. Meyers quotes — ‘On each of youth establishing and strength-
practice of artificial birth preven- the four sides is a marble statue ening links, political and other-
tion. The vast experience of the representing Justice, Fortitude, wise as we grow up together.
church in matters of morality Temperance and Patience.’ The Proud of our country and de-





















entitle deep consideration, and inscriptions to these read as fol- termined to resolve its high des-|few leave, however poor their living stand- MEAT DEPT. SPECIALS ie la
But the monthly statements of hard indeed it would be presumptuous lows:— tinies we -will_ strive on together, " ; 5 3 s
; ‘which ived b to ignore it; and to accept in its ‘Do Wrong To None.’ ;ARFIELD BURTON, |@ds may be compared with what they could|}{ Milk Fed Chickens— Ox Tongues
the hanks and which have been recorded ot 'who ite realise the lias: ‘Be obee-Mindea” ieee get he, And in Britain you have thelll sm rea pucts= | Goencd Sent
e anks and whic ave been recorde 0. who little realise the disas- ‘Be Sober-Min Pe , Antigua, } a ated : ba sae a s Sorne:
SNEED nebreba during: ths t trous consequences of their ideas ‘To Bear Is To Conquer.’ 5. 4. 52. cradle-to-the-grave social security system ; $1.25 per Ib. Corned Mutton
. paper during the past seven if carried out to their logical con- Well if to bear is to conquer, “Bad Marksmen” that makes people feel they don’t have to Milk Fed blag he a Cheese in Pkges.
months prove beyond all doubt, if any | clusions. then the ordinary man is excused To The Editor, The Advocate 2 25 per Ib. Cheese in Tins .
‘ ‘ ,ONICUS” - aking 5 istak * worry. ‘ ;
has ever existed. that after sugar and its ; *“SAXONICUS"”. for making the mistake of quot- STR.—As a pendant to the ex- ‘ y ; Dressed Rabbits 42c. per Ib. Spaghetti Cheese
by 4 , & April 8th, 1952. ing Se TE TAOUEIE ,n, Cellent letter of Mr. I, A, Lynch And, of course, there’s another factor: ain he big 4 32¢, . Ib. Sardines Ba
- “ts, is i - r S AN. stvled “Sir Saeed ok z ce i eef Suet 40c. per Ib. ,
fad cearne ‘ey ae z ee aa, La in Fog -_- eee Fairfield Road , Pee ae aay dee taatemanot te maybe after all they prefer the British Em-||}| ——————-- CeO tt ule
er and se ito ; : . statement by|_. an : Sate . ’s C y
and second major industry. sin oe ‘was not surprised when St- Michael, Dr. Samuel Johnson as recorded | Pire. But they don’t seem to be moving out| ao Carr’s Sweet Biscuits
At a period of financial crisis for the reading in your ealumns recently W-£6 Federation League ™-R°,{aituhll Bomwell:— [to your own wide open spaces as fast as one|l| Proven Cod Fillets We have - -_-
sterling area this fact needs greater re- | mately 7” long was killed on the To The Editor, The Advocate “words to express his meaning is would suppose, if life in Britain is so grim. face Gamenee en BAe uM
iti sre ¢ i j ing- vaterfront by someone who was SIR,—-I am founding the West “like a bad. marksman who in-|Do you suppose mwa 118 > - mth! oe ae tenga . 7
cognition here and in the United King Scenes Indian Students Federation “stead of afiing a'single stone at o 3 ppuse ia ve just lost the pio Minced Steak Order a Bottle To-day
dom. It is the duty of the government These reptiles Tam sure have League which will exist for sev- “one object, takes up a handful neering instinct?
o help the tourist industry to earn even | been coming» to this island regu- eral appointed purposes, chief “and throws It in the hopes it World Copyright Reserved } Shop Early for Easter at GODDARD'S
‘ ! . jlariy among cargo from other among which are (1) e encour- “may hit,

more hard currency. West Indian Islands, but

it has aging, fostering and sustaining ENGLISH VISITOR. —L.E.S. i






FRIDAY, APRIL 11,

1952





Woman Not Guilty
Of Forcible Entry

WITHOUT DELIBERATING an Assize Jury at the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found Sylvia Hall of
King William Street, St. Michael, not guilty of a charge
of forcible entry into the house of Edgar Rowe on August

10, 1951.
She was
Acting Puisne

ship Mr.
Counsel in

discharged by the
Judge His Lord-
Justice G. L. Taylor.
the case were Mr. G.
B. Niles for Hall and Mr. F. E.
Field, Assistant to the Attorney
General for the Crown,

The prosecution called on four
witnesses in an effort to prove

its case while the defence called
on two.
The prosecution alleged that

the defendant on August 10 arm-
ed with a document went to the
house of Rowe at Gills Gap, St.
Michael and threw out his fur-
niture and entered *the house
which was locked. Rowe return-
ed only to find his furniture in
the road and when he tried to
get into the house the defendant
with the help of some men at-
tacked him and he was unable
to enter the house,

Edgar Rowe said that a proper-
ty was left to him by Lilian Cole.
The property—a house—is_ situ-
ated at Gill’s Gap, St. Michael.

Before Cole died he built the
house which is on Hanschell
Land.

He used to look after all the
arrangements for Cole. After
Cole died he rented the house
and he received the rent which
was $12. He also paid the land
rent,

In January 1950, the accused
took action against a woman who

was also living in the house. He at-
tended the Court on the occasion.
The Magistrate made an eject-
ment order and the Court of Ap-
peal dismissed the case. On April
15, 1951, he moved into the house

Cole left. He remained in the
house until August 10, 1951.
One day he saw his furniture

outside in the road and the de-
fendant was in the house, He left
the house about 8.45 a.m. that day.
The defendant and a man prevent-
ed him from entering the house.
The man threatened to beat him.
He then tried to enter the house
by another. The same man chuck-
ed him. He then left the house.

Lilian Cole died without leav-
ing a will and no one took out

letters of administration to her
estate.

To Mr. Niles Rowe said that
he never lived in Cole's house
when she was alive. He looked
after her funeral arrangements.
He was charged $148.60 for the

turn-out but he did not pay the
money

He understood that the defend-
ant paid the undertaker, Cole
died in November 1948.

The deceased did not give the
houre to her brother by way of
deed of gift. The defendant never
handed him a key for the house
and he never gave her the “rent”
money.

He was caring the house for
Cecil Cole who was in New York.
He never wrote to Cecil Cole.

META DARLINGTON said she
used to rent a house from Edgar
Rowe. She started to rent it from
January 11, 1950 and used to pay
the rent to Edgar Rowe. In 1950
the defenfant wrote her a letter
in which she mentioned about the

rent The defendant brought
about two to three actions of
ejectments against her but théy
were dismissed. Eventually she
moved out of the house because

she was being annoyed.

Addressing the Court Mr. Niles
submitted that the ejectment
order which task place was valid.
Therefore as Rowe was on the
spot at that time he was violating
the law.

The prosecution had to prove
that Rowe owned the house or
was in lawful possessicn. They
had to prove that Rowe was in
lawful possession of the house at
the time of the entry. Rowe did
not prove that he had an estate.
On the evidence lawful possession
was not proved.

The Court had to decide wheth-
er Rowe was in lawful possessidén
er not,

Mr. Field submitted that Rowe
was not violating the law on that





In next Sunday's ‘Advocate’,
Edwin Rogers will begin a
series of articles on weight-
lifting and body building.
Rogers has had six years’ ex-
perience in the lifting game.

Starting from a skinny
stripling he has developed in-
to a powerful lifter and is the
current local weightlifting
champion in the 181-Ib. class.
His experience and advice
should be of great benefit to
those interested in weightlift-
ing and body building.











cay. Rowe was in charge of the
place. Rowe was renting the place
out and he could not have violated
the law by living in the house
when his things were thrown out.

Assize Jury
Acquit Joiner

An Assize Jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday acquit-
ted 28-year-old Fitz Sealy, joiner
of Hindsbury Road of a charge of
effecting a public mischief by
making a false statement to the
Police on October 5, 1951. The
Acting Puisne Judge His Lordship
Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor discharg-
ed Sealy.

Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to the
Attorney General, appeared for
the Crown while Sealy was not
represented. The prosecution al-
leged that on October 5, 1951,
Sealy in a statement to the Police
said that he had given some cop-
per to Samuel Jones to keep for
him and Jones sold it. The Police
made investigations and found
that the statement was false.

First witness called by tne pros-
ecution was Wilbert Clarke, Police
Constable at Central Station. He
said that on October 5 at about
2.30 p.m., the accused reported
that he had given Samuel Jones
26 pounds of copper to keep for
him. A statement was taken from
the accused and he carried out
investigations.

(At this stage the statement was
read to the Court). He interview-
ed some men about the matter and
also took statements from these
men,

Samuel Jones,



40, of Deane’s

Village, St. Michael, told the
Court that he has known the
accused for some time. On

October 3 he saw a man selling
some copper and the next day
he saw the accused at his work-
shop, He told the accused that
he had copper but he had no
licence, f

He asked the accused to keep
the copper for him as he (tha
accused) had a licence. Later the
same daf the accused inspected
the copper. On October 5, he gave
the copper to a man by the name
of Blackman. While at the store
of C, S, Pitcher” the same day,
Blackman told him that he had
sold the copper for 6/-. He went
to the workshop of the accused
and told him that Blackman had
got the copper sold at 6 cents per
pound. He handed the money to
the accused.

Later he (Jones) found out that
Blackman had sold the copper for
more than 6 cents per pound. He
then asked the accused to see what
he could do about the matter. The
accused told him later that he
had made inquiries about the
copper and could not do anything
about the price but had reported
the matter to the Police.

Cross-examined Jones said that
he gave 26 pounds of copper to
the accused on October 4 so that
he could get a price for it.

Goulbourne Blackman said that
Jones sometime last year gave him
some copper and asked him to
sell the ee for him. He sold
The copper for $3.00 ang the cop-
per was about 26 pounds. He
handed Jones some of the money.
He could not remember how much
copper Jones hancfd to nim.
After he paid Jones, the accused
asked him (Blackman) for the
copper Jones gave him.

Questioned by the accused,
Blackman said that he had no
licence to sell copper.

Arthur Boyce sald that Black-
man brought 25 pounds of copper
to him and was paid for it. "Phe
accused came to him shortly after
Blackman was paid for the cop-
per and demanded that the copper
be returned to him,

The Police afterwards took a
statement from him.

Cecil Clement said that he
never gave the accused copper
to sell for him.

The case for the prosecution was
then closed.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Vestry Reject
Trade Returns

@ from page 1

seemed to be the one by which
they should be guided in fixing
the rates of the other companies.
He therefore suggested that under
the circumstances, the opinion of
the Vestry being unanimous, they
should deem all the returns other
than that sent in by the General
Notor Omnibus Co., unsatisfactory,
and in fairness to the public pro-
ceed to ra‘e, unless their auditor
recommended to the contrary, the
companies whose returns were
deemed unsatisfactory, all of
whom ply for hire in St. Michael,
and had the protection for being
competed against. He Wuggested
that they be rated at $500 per
unit.

Mr. Mottley said that in view
of the fact that all the companies
concerned seemed to be losing
money, and the Gene.al "Bus Co.,
seemed the only one who Was
making any profits, he felt that
Government must appear very un-
kind in not retieving the conces-
sionaires who made no profit of
the great burden of operating
their ’bus services at a loss,

It was however for the Vestry
to accept or rejéct the returns,
and he for ofie Would propose that
the Vestry reject the returns as
unsatisfactory, and proceed to
1ate the companies concerned.

He was quite in favour of free
enterprise, and felt that every
man who invested money had a
vight to make a reasonable vrofit,
though every ‘man could not pe
expected to make all the money
He felt that persons who carried
on businesses, if they realised a
profit on their busineses, should
contribute their fair share of tax-
ation so that the social {mprove-
ments of the parish and the poor
could be Jooked after,

Extra Buses

Mr. D. G, Leacock Jnr., caii~
tioned that they should not pro-
ceed too hastily, and enquired
eoncerning the number of ‘buses
owned by each of the companies
He pointed oul that a small Tom-
pany had to keep extra buses,
which on the ratio was higher
than a company having a larger
number of ‘buses, and that there-
fore the overhead expenses wefe
in the ratio higher tn the case of
the Small companies,

He suggested that they arrive
at some sort of principle, and
after some caiculations moved
that companies owning 10 buses
and over snouia we rated on the
basis of 9/6 the protit made on a
unit by the General ‘Bus Company,
and 1n tne case of companies own-
ing nine ‘buses or iess, at the rate
of ZS té profit maae on one unit
by the General Company. On the
suggested basis, the rates worked
out at $476 In the case of persons
owning i0 or more "buses, and
$387 in the case of persons owning
nine or iess,

Pollowing a motion to this etfect ”

by Mr. Leacock, Mr, Mottley ace
cepted the basis set out by Mr.
Leacock in favour of his uwn
figure, and the Vestry agreed
unanimously,

On this basis, the following rates
were then fixed by the Vestry.

Pfamond Motor Omnibus Co,
Ltd. with 7 buses $2,667.

Liderty Omnibus Co. with 5
‘bus@sS $1,905.

My Lord’s Hill "Bus Co, with 5
“buses $1,905,

National] ’Bus Co, with 12 "buses
$5,712 plus $300 in respect of a
Gasoline Station in Barbarees Hill

Yonkers 'Bus Co, wit& 11 ’buses
$5,236.

The rate on the Progressive "Bus
was deferred pending an exam-
ination of the books by Mr. Pile,
the Vestry’s Auditor, and that on
the Lincoln ‘Bus Company de-
ferred, pending an offer by the
Vestry for an Auditor from
Messrs. Bovell & Skeete to ex-
amine the books, and make a
separate report on the respective
Concerns. Failing acceptance of the
offer, the Vestry will proceed to
lay a rate, the returns having al-
ready been deemed unsatisfac-
fory. bi

YOUNG MAN FINED 30 SHILLINGS

His Worship Mr. C. W. Wal-
Wyn yesterday fined 20-year-old
Wooberton King of Watkin’s Al-
ley, Reed Street, 30/- to be paid
in 14 days or in default 14 days
in prison instead of cancelling his
recognizance with the Probation
arate and making him forfeit
5.

On February 27, 1952, King had
entered recognizance under the

Probation Officers
pericd of 12 months. On’ March
21, 1952, hee was fined 30s for
resisting a policeman, thereby
breaking one of the terms of the
recognizance,

Act, for a

The Probation Officer asked for
a cancellation of the recogniz-
ance, but the Magistrate decid-
ed _to give him his last chance,

Floral Cotton Ripley style in one or two
pieces. Sizes for women and girls of
10, 11 dnd 12 years old. '

STRAPLESS SATIN LASTEX

One Piece only in

be OPEN to

of attractive shades.

Customers Note

TO-MORROW, Satur-
day, 12th April, we will

business
from 8 am. to 4 p.m.

closing for luncheon be-

an assortment :

For GIRLS Per Suit $4.50 & $4.25
For WOMEN From ______ $7.75 to $22.00

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11. 12 & 13

tween 12 noon and 1 p.m.

















On Probation
For Chin Bite

At the Court of Grand Ses-
sions yesterday the Acting
Puisne Judge, His Loriship
Mr, Justice G. L. Taylor placed
Jonathan Payne on 18 months’
probation in the sum of £20
for wounding Thomas Ellis on
his chin by biting him.

Payne was oe tent
Pay compensation e
amount of £5 to Ellis. Before
placing him on probation, His,
Lordship told Payne that he
had made investigations about
him and found that he had a
good record and was not going
to send him to prison but
hoped that he had learnt his
lesson.

St. Lucy Defer
Laying Of |
1952-53 Rates

The St. Lucy’s Vestry yesterday
postponed the laying of the rates
for the ensuing term so as to give
them an opportunity of examin-
ing the assessor's returns. ~

They decided to meet in com-
mittee at 2.39 p.m. next Thurs-
day to consider all the salaries



of their parochial employees for 7. —, T, ° Brancker,

the purpose af making adjust-
ments, if necessary. :

After considering the saiaries.
the Vestry will meet that same
day for the purpose of laying the
rates,

The Vestry also decided to put
Jemmott’s Road, which runs from
Spring Hall to Rock Hall, on the
list of roads for immediate re-
pair. Mr. Brancker made a
motion to the effect, which was
seconded by Mr. G. G, Harris.

They adjourned until Thursday
next.

Present at the meeting were:—

Rev. Pestaina (Chairman), Mr.
F. Greaves, Churchwarden; Mr.
E, L. Ward, Mr. J. E, T. Branck-
er, Mr G. G. Harris) Mr, D, E.
Webster, Mr. C. H, Yearwood,
Mr N. Slocombe, Mr. I. Sobers,
Mr. C. D. Howell.

CHURCH
SERVICES

MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES

ROBBUCK STREET; 5 a.m. Morning
Service; Treacher: Rev, E. E. New 11
a.m. Morning Service; Preacher; Rev.



E. BE. New 7 p.m.:+Evening Service;
Preacher: Rev, E. E. New

GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper; (fol-
‘owed by Holy Communion) 7 p.m
Evening Service; Preacher Mr. W.
Swire

FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service;

Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes; 7 p.m. Evening
Service; Preacher: Mr, O, Weekes
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. F. G. Downes
PDUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m. Evening Service;
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service;
Preacher: Mr, W. 8S. Arthur
BETHEL METHODIST CIRCUIT
Appointments for Easter Sunday,
April 13th, 1052
BETHEL: 5 em. Holy Communion, 11
a.m, Rev. E. Taylor, 7 p.m. Rey. T. J.
Furley.
DALKEITH: 11 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7
m. Rey. E. Taylor (Holy Communion)
BELMONT: 5 a.m. Holy Commuinion

9 a.m. Rev. E, Taylor, 7 p.m. Mr
-D. Griffith.

SOUTH DISTRICT: 11 a.m. Mr. St.
Hill, 7 p.m. Mr. J. Clarke

T'ROVIDENCE; 11 am, Rev. T. J
Furley (Ho\y Conwnunion), 7 p.m. Mr
E. Browne

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev. T. J
Furley (Holy Communion), 7 p.m. Mr

L. Mayers



Good Fridéy Music
At Hastings Rocks

The programme arranged for
tonight’s Police Band Concert at
Hastings Rocks will commence at
8 o'clock, and will be chosen from
the following items:

(1) OVERTURE from the Messiah
—Handet
(2) SYMPHONY No. 8, -~ Unfinished
Symphony ~-Schubert
(3) ENTRACTE — Serenade ~-Schubert
(4) CHORALE — Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring —Bach
(5) ORATORIO EXCERPTS --_ The
Crucifixion ~—Stainer
Processional to Calvary; Mystery
of Divine Humiliation; The Maj-
esty of the Divine Humiliation;

God so Loved the World; Litany
of the Passion; The Mystery of
the Intercession; The Adoration of
the crucified; Appeal of the Cru-
ecified; and For the Love of Jesus.
SACRED SONG — There is a green
Hill far away —Gounod
ARIA — He was despised and re-
jected of men —Bach
SACRED AIR — Judex from ‘Mors
et Vita" ~Gounod
Hymn on the Passion “In the
Lord's atoning Grief, be our rest
and swift relief' — A & M 105

§

a

(8)

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN
















Thought For The Day

Smile a while, and, while you
smile,

Another smiles—

And soon there are miles and
miles

Of smiles—

And life’s worth while

Because you smile.

|

PRICES

BROAD STREET







}

7



Greaves Elected New
St. Lucy Churchwarden

MR. FRED GREAVES,

for the Parish of St. Lucy,

last year’s Senior Guardian
was yesterday elected Church-

warden for the ensuing session.

The outgoing churchwarden,
Mr. E. L. Ward, nominated Mr,
ves who was seconded by

. J. E. T. Brancker.

In making the nomination Mr
Ward said that it was generally
the practice of the outgoing
Churehwarden to propose the then
Senior Guardian and he was not
departing from that practice.

Mr, Greaves thanked the mem-
bers of the Vestry for the confi-
dence they put in him and prom-
ised to give his faithful service
to the parish, “I will do my best
to uphold the standards set by
this vestry”, he said.

He was leaving it to the vestry
to elect the Board of Guardians,
he continued; “men who are dis-
creet and will give their ch-cper-

ation for the success of the
parish,”

The following appointments
were matde:-—

Senior Gtardian: Mr, G. G.
Harris,

Junior Guardian; Mr, E. L.
Ward, J.P.

Sanitary Commissioners: Mr,

Mr, CG H

Yearwood, Mr. C. D. Howell, Mr.
L. L. Bourne, Dr. A, C. Kirton.
Building Committee: Mr. C. H

Yearwood, Mr. C. D. Htwell, Mr.
L. L. Bourne, Mr. G. G. Harris,
Mr. F. Greaves,

Or€am Tuner and Rep-irer; Mr.
E. J. Bouvier,

Delegate Representing the Vestry:
Mr. D. E. Webster.

Delegate for the Congregation
of the Parish Church: Mr. Colin
Ward and Mr, J. E. Marville.
_Congregation of St. Clements’
Chapel: Mr. T. E. Baker

Congregation of St.

Swithans
Chapel;

Mr. J. J. Brome,



News In Brief:
‘ 7 y _ “ sce
CANE FIRES
‘ Yr Wi
QUNTINUE

Five acres of third crop ripe
canes, the* property of General
Traders Ltd., were burnt on Wed-
nesday when a fire.occurred at
Staple Grove Plantation, Christ
Chureh, about 9.30 pm. The
canes were insured.

A FIRE of accidental origin
occurred at Friendship Gap, St.
Michael, about 12.40 p.m. on
Tuesday and burnt the roof and
part of a kitchen attached to a
three roofed, boarded and shin-
gled house, the property of Irene
Worrell of the same district. The

damage is estimated to be $30
and the property is not insured,

HERBERT GRANT of T.
Evans & Co. Broad Street,
ported to the police that one
wrist watch valued $41.36 wa:
stolen from the showcase of the
store sometime between last
Saturday and Wednesday,

CLOTHING valued $131.85 were
stolen from the open yard of
Sheila Skeete of Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, between 10.30 p.m
last Sunday and 6.45 a.m, on
Wednesday. The clothes were the



R.
re-

property of Carlisle Griffith and
Me Donald Jordan of Wavell
Avenue.



_ .

Enrpire To Tour
.
Antigua
The Empire Cricket and
Football Club will tour Anti-
gua next month. They have
been given permission to make
a public collection in the
stands and grounds at Ken-
sington tomorrow afternoon,
the occasion of the Empire-
Spartan return fixture. They
plan to help defray expenses
of the tour with this collection
and they are soliciting the
support of the football public.

a

RATES OF EXCHANGE



APRIL 10, 1952
CANADA
75 3/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 5/10°
Demand Drafts 73.35%
Sight Drafts 13 2/10
753/10% Cable
138/10'% Currency 12%
Coupons 71 3/10
50°% Silver 20°%

. :*
?

Y

:
:

12th and will

Ra ws

NOTICE
to customers

e
Will all our C

note that our Feed Department
will be closed to business all

day on SATURDAY, APRIL

TUESDAY, APRIL 15TH.

H. JASON JONES
mL,

Agents

RALSTON PURINA COMPANY

Lerry Drivers

'

}

|

Warned Agaiist |

Overloading

@ From Page 5

. PAGE SEVEN







No fleas,

no tapeworms.

=





s
porting anvcaer could be very a
serious. No one could telF when A
that bar would break. It might ~— g
be the person’s bad luck, that at : :
the time the bar breaks the rider The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and ~
might be speeding. pees to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite, ©
e asked cyclists not to pass

out vehicles out of:turn nor stand eo dog nts be kept pest free.
beside the road with hea evcle oy vermunous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
projecting into the road, e saic ‘Lorexane’ Dus: _?
that their lights shvuld be ‘1 ats ung Powder (containing gamma BHC).
bright -orexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will

“Too many pedestrians walk the quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
road cirelossly and thoughtlessly,” dusting lasts for some two weeks.
he said. He said that when an
adult is walking along the road e ®
with a child, he should* take his O re Vr e
left hand and. hold the child's a rl
right hand so that the child
would be on the safe side. DUSTING POWDER

Major Roads

He said wat it was very dan- IN HANDY CONTAINERS
gerous for people to sit on the : ‘ { 7 ‘
sureets at nk he or huddle under A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals) 7
street hghts at corners, Pedes-} Limited i
trians also should not stand near A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Led. .
Major Road they hinde A. S, Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd., Agents.
crivers + from complying witl
major road signs, |

Finally, he asked parents to}
educate their children on traffic} 4” —



regulations and problems, He said | \

that the parent would be neglect- |
ing the child’s welfare if he did}
not do that, |

He reminded listeners that the
aster week-end was near. Hej
said that scarcely an Easter had





passed without some serious acci-
dent taking place. That was be-
cause it was during the crop ,
season and the people had mone,
and wanted to go on picnics. |

|

One of the principal duties o
the Pelice is the protections o
life and property, and the Poli
Department devising various ways |
and means for the safety and pro-!
tection of the public, Capt, Gran
concluded,

Capt. Raison too, when intro-
ducing Capt. Grant, asked those
presentgto be very careful over
the Easter week-end.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police. in an effort to
educate Barbadians in _ traffic
problems and therefore have a]

more traffile conscious population,
has arranged for the series of{
Lectures and Film Shows |



Mixed Cargo

The s.s. “Folke
4,380 tons net,
yesterday with
parts. Other

3ernadotte”’,
arrived in por,
tractor and auto
cargo the “Folke
Bernadotte”’ brought included
wire brushes, cotton, cod live:
oil and fluorescent lamps,

Ninety tons of firewood, 300
bags of charcoal and 334 piece
of greenheart were brought here |
yesterday by the Schooner |
Cloudia S. Schooner Cloudia 8S.
is skippered by Capt, E, Lewis
and has just come from British
Guiana,'

The Molly N. Jones which also
arrived in port yesterday, brought
30 drums of coconut oil, 12 cases |
of footwear, 164 bags of copra, |
100 posts, eight packages of fresh
fruit and six bags of coconuts.





Ne |






‘Picture or
aid OR. SLOAN —

KILLS PAIN.

ustomers please



re-open on

8 8 8 8

LTD.

V,

—

)

)



IN A FINE
READY-MADE
SUIT

GENTS’ SUITS
in Worsteds, Tropicals,
Tweeds and Linens
Full American Drape
Style
e
SPORTS JACKETS
2 and 3 Button Styles,
with Patch Pockets
in Brown, Blue, Grey
and Fawn
Prices from $18.50 up
e

TROUSERS
in Worsted, Grey Flannel,
Linen, White and
Khaki Drill
e
DRESSING GOWNS
in Flowered Designs and
Plain Colours
e
TOWELLING BATH ROBES.
in Checked and Striped
Patterns









We are the Sole Stockists, locally
for the Famous
“K” SHOE

HARRISON'S





Broad St.



After Stock-Taking
e

Me EE, isis ciidiby idadvvanspessbevizihabboetces wou. Usually 5/- NOW 3/6
LIPBRUSH ROUGE c 67+ | - Bf
Night and Day LIP-FASHION PENCILS—two colours in one
Pencil. Usually 8/- NOW 5/-
LIP-FASHION PENCILS. Usually 5/6.
Nine glorious Shades to choose from.
e
pe Take advantage of this Golden Opportunity !

NOW 3/9

KNIGHTS

Phoenix Pharmacy







DANISH BLUE CHEERSE—per Ib.
PORT SALUT CHEESE—per Ib. .
CAMEMBEART CHE —per tin
DANISH SWISS CHEESE—per Ib. .....
DANISH SLICED BACON—per Ib. .......
AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS, 11—15 Ibs.—per Ib. xs
DENMOR BONELESS HAMS, 2'4Ibs.—$3.76; 4-Ib. tin
CAMPBELLS CREAM OF CHICKEN SOUP—per tin
CAMPBELLS CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP—per tin
CAMPBELLS CHICKEN WITH RICE SOUP—per ti
CAMPBELLS CONSOMME SOUP—per tin .. ‘
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin .... ;
IMPERIAL CORNED BRISKET BEEF—per 4-lb. tin
KOO GUAVA JELLY—per ae

AL ‘ING SUGAR—per pkt. .
sre PRUNES — CHERRYS





RAISINS — CURRANTS — ne
PERLSTIEN BEER—per bottle By
PERLSTIEN BEER—per carton 5 .

COCKADE FINE RUM



STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO. LTD.






1952

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCTAE APRIL

INDUSTRY : What Should We Make ? |

By R. E. SMYTHIES

cowie woe oe Migration

FRIDAY, Ll,








SS

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY

with

Colgate Dental Cream



e
The discussion now in Finance

progress







ticable I



about industry in Barbados seems gument is over-worked, and

remarkable for the dearth of prac- there no doubt it can be used e a
tical suggestions as to what could a sort of blanket negative to Cc eme n e 1

be manufactured hére with «d- kill many ideas that could con-

vantage. It would seem logical tribute to progress in the island.

to start with projects designed to I have had some first-hand ex- Ftom GORDON MELVILLE
make ys&.of raw materials avai!. perience of building up a manu : MELBOURNE,
able lotalty, to produce something facturing business from very small Three Australian top industrial-
that fille-@ basic need but which beginnings, in the face ef the ists and bankers are launching at
is now being imported at high cost. competition of large and Well es- the week-end a scheme for the
I havé.recently come across tablished concerns, and in spite Migration of people and industries
some Ifterature describing a com- of. the headshaking of the profes- from Britain to the Dominions as
prehensive line of building mate- sional pessimists, anxious to fore- @ means of restoring the Empire

Industry ~

LONDON,
The startling post-war rise in
oil industry costs is revealed in
figures just published by the
American Petroleum Institute. To



theyll love,
to eat itf

rials made in the United States, tell failure. to a position of power and influ- tak

and including building board, roo Sfice. Grau coer e runt sea !
ing, siding, insulation, interior, If I ever nad any notion of in- They suggest using dollar help + - bo er foot dr

finish and'so on, in which the vesting my hard-earned savings from America to further the 7;'mjins a ut the same as in 1941,

drilling costs have risen by over
80% since that date. Refinery con-
struction costs likewise are some
100% above pre-war level and
marketing costs have increased by
between 125% and 140%, while a
pipeline which cest, on an average,

local industry, I should now
feeling much discouraged by

scheme, They are seeking every
avenue of publicity to gain Gov-
ernment financial and public sup-
port,

The General Manager of the
Bank of New South Wales, Aus-
tralia’s biggest, most - influential

principle ingredient is bagasse. in
Some of the items are made of ba- be
gasse~mixed with asphalt an some of the speeches made by
vthers with cement and asbestos prominent politicians during the
or other ingredients. election campaign last December.
Some of these speeches were of a
definitely inflammatory sature

our Sea-food Chef

|
Says Danny Dolphin, |
Try this recipe as a treat for the family. It’s different |

At tne first mention of bagasse

in this connection someone is 2 tee nets ints : the equivalent of £4,000 per raile |
sure to exciaim. “How about and coteaa ee Se cae eee soem and oldest private bank, Mr, S. J. 4, bulla in 1938 now wood-ants? and I think the i between different sections of Gandon, puts forwards the form~ e999 +, ¢8.000 for the same dis- pot
Siewer is at tecitas elémentary he community, and the fact that ation in Australia and Britain of renal , ; ’



they were made indicates a lack
of naturity and of the sense ‘f
responsibility that aspirants for

a body to consider all aspects—-
personal, political and financial—of
Empire migration and advise Gov-

explained t y
Watson

as anything ever
Sherlock Holmes to Dr,
Tf the termites are not sufficiently

EASTER HOLIDAYS

To carry out the necessary re-

. anchovy essence
placement, modernisation and ex- a

2 or 3 of the Pilchards





















liscourag y asphalt. we live vuUblic office should have. This ernments. : a Salt and pepper |

# ea, 7 ph ae r. wae sort of thing can doa arent drat He envisages a body co-operat- aA tnelt cutie te ave vane (Dolphin Brand, Chopped parsley or grated

and in any case the products in ~” sane COUT PFIES BAG: FETE ing throughout the Empire to 1946-1950 the oil men spent the course) Jemon rind of bot e

question are aranieed proof eet iii asta oe distribute population and indus- equivalent of well over £3,000,- 2 eggs Rounds or fingers

against insect pe the makers. tha tbo ie A She authors ie trial and financial strength and 900,000 and are expected to spend 2 tablesp. butter buttered toast Gi i ade ants sale te wale
it-should be practicable to adapt | the ; . of aiuence. another £1,300,000,000 in 1952 2 tablesp. milk in and bones and chop

such materials to the construction “mpression that quite a number of Sir Herbert Gepp, one of the alone ae el «. the fish, remove the skin an : ‘Add

of chattel houses of a pre-fabricat- people travel about attending nation’s top industrialists, points : Drain the fis» Sicter and milk in a saucepad. shop will be closed on SATURDAY NEXT

ed type. The id be erected Committees, | Conteeeees 7M; Out Britain’s prospects of paying That sort of expenditure— fine. Heat the Heating them, then the fish i the 12th instant.

on site with a mi m of trouble Commissions with the object Of ¢) imported food for 55,000,000 typical of the oil industry’s outlay the ¢ggs without heat until the mixture thickens.



improving conditions in this part Stir over



and a few bolts, or taken down Crna world. Sometimes I wonder People are “rather grim” in all parts of the world where it seasoning: his mixture on each piece of toast, Arrangements have been made for any







and put up again without the dam- jf there is perhaps 1 ¢ President of the Australian is now operating—emphasises the Pile a little of ¢ rind and serve k to be undertaken at , ti
and put up again without t arn eve is perhaps a surplus of _, y a ‘ : f ley or lemon emergency work to be undertaken at any time
age ine iene reves petnien teers talk and discussion and a shortage Chamber of Manufacturers, Mr. need of capital resources on the sprinkle with the: pare? during the Easter Holidays, and in case of
full of nails) are Knocked apart of effort to implement some of ©. N- McKay, says the scheme largest possible scale. It also em- at once. ; ially prepared necessity you are asked to Phone 2562 or 4410
and theii> hammered together |). turk by putting ideas into Should be kased on the transfer phasises why such a large pro- PORTANT. These recipes are 7 ish are sity you are asked to one or .
again. ' = tie. from Britain of complete industries portion of the oi} industry’s earn- iM \phin Brand roducts., Only t nes’ pon ©

More te-the point than the one 1 am not up to date with refer- —manufacturing units,men and ings is being re-invested in future foe Dorr er into the famous Red and Black Tin, st
about wasd-ants is the question ence to what is being done in Machines. : operational projects. Thus, the selected to fe their full delicious flavour for dern
of how muth bagasse is available Britain in the way of research . They want to campaign in Amer- annual report of one leading oil you can rely on, handling with the most moder THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIp
for a manufacturing project. Some directed toward solving some of ica to get dollars for the develop- group, published only last June, results. Hygients hem sea-fresh to your table. f

factories have a surplus and some

the problems that beset us, but in

ment of the migration scheme on

the ground that the Americans

showed that, taking deprecation



machinery brings t






»,
§
%
»
that our Office, Stores Department and Work-
%
3
%
&
o
;



are at times short of bagasse for both Canada and the United and the reserve allocation together x White Park Road

their own use as fuel, which indi- States a great deal of research is can be convinced the money would close on £100,000,000 had been al- ‘ : . °

cates that somé use it more effi- carried on, and to a considerable oe per ne os pocntee em = located out of the year’s earnings t % St. Michael

ciently than others, This is borne extent the fruits of this work are industries which are align v for modernisation and extension Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546

out by the*fact that some of the available to everyone who asks ne States against Com- of the group’s undertakings, Small Whatever kind 3 Merchandise: 4528 < 4650 s
‘

wengtiy pour

factory chimmeys
dense clouds of

for them.

More than once I Have
into the had the experience of sending a

atmosphere, which is always a nominal sum such as 10 cents or

sign of - poor combustion. it

is 25

cents to

reasonable to think that improved Department
combustion would result in a much Ottawa, and receiving in return
larger surplus of bagasse in the a pamphlet giving complete and

island aS a whole, as well os a detailed information that must toward a better integrated econo- their own in the world’s oil mar- Cape Fish: C ae : r \%

great réduction in the nuisance have cost many thousands of dol- my, which would be an adyantage ‘ets, they would have to spend cerns; oe P rome on in ¥

of soot ‘or ash, and the fine dust lars and much patient effort to jn itself, and it might even help "early another £500,000,000 on a jelly; a8 Ma . >mato ; ichards 10 | Vv RELIABILITY
from the chimneys that is a more compile. It seems like a good bar- to provide better housing at lower n¢W plant in the next few years. Jeny ; -hoice ackerel; Choice | TAILORS OF PRO EN

serious health hazard then is
generally realised.

I have heard that some sugar

gain,
There may be come reason why
the idea of making building mate-

some Government
Washington or

factories in Louisiana, Cuba and vials from begasse mixed with as-
Puerto Rico send their bagasse to phalt or other ingredients would

be made into these building mate-
rials, and receive in exchange

fuel oil Of equivalent heat value. in the West Indies,

not be a

commercially
project in Barbados, or anywhere

sound

It would be

This is a@-good bargain for the interesting to know if the possi-
sugar mills because oil is. a ‘much bility has ever been investigated

more satisfactory
steam boilers; and. should
further reduce the smoke nuisance

A stock objection usually raised



to suggestions like this, is that’f i eel ject if feast aa oe ee a Nee i tiie |
Ybados is too sme r any such is r easi. are s a feature of life in | , °
venient be CU cemnAy senda ble, wound provide employment fiowee..* ied dr | R usstans Could D LI H | N B R A N D to choose from é
/ = fhe ;
AIR VIEW OF TOWN CAUGHT IN TORNADO’S PATH | Atom-Bomb | CANNED FISH PagpucTs e
= 2 i a — | New York NEW SHIPMENT JUST RECEIVED D
“ od = y GENEVA, March 14. ° OUR GUARANTEE

AMONG THE TOWNS HARDEST HIT by the
‘Ark., where scores of homes were dem
from the air, shows a wreckage-strewn section of












THIS SE

JHE GENERAL PUBLIC




GARAGE, WITH THE






ERVICE STATI









Workshep





NOTICE

RVES TO NOTIFY OUR CUSTOMERS AND

THAT

EXCEPTION OF THE GAS-
\’ WHICH WILL OPEN AS
USUAL! FROM 7.15 A.M. ‘o 5.30 P.M, WILL CLOSE
ON THE AFTERNOON OF THURSDAY, 10TH. AND

“COURTESY GARAGE

OUR ENTIRE

fuel for use in by anyone with technical know-
still jedge and an open mind, After all,
it is being done
perhaps with asphalt that comes the restrictive practices of gov-

elsewhere, and



for local labour and utilise mate-
rial now being largely wasted, to
make a product that fills a basic
neéd but which is being imported
at high cost. It would be a step

cost to the people who have the
most urgent need, those who live
in small chattel houses.

While we live in an age of mass
production, it is a mistake to as-
sume as so many people do, that
all manufacturing must necessarily
be on a large scale to be success-
ful, because that is a very great
fallacy. A small business with
intrinsic merit and good manage-
ment should prosper, and com-
petition is less to be feared than
















4569





4
tornado that swept through six southeastern states was Judsonia,
olished and 23 persons were reported killed. This view, taken
the little Arkansas city.

(International Soundphoto)

DIAMOND
RINGS







DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT

Your Jewellers :

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad Street

vonder that one City Editor called
this “‘ploughing back’ on the
grand seale!* And within a few
months of this announcement, an
executive of the same oil group
forecast that, if British and Brit-
ish/Dutch companies were to hold

This, of course, will mean yet
more ploughing back of income—
and the need of a large enough
income to enable such sums to
be found. That is why budgeting
—even with many millions of
pounds available in the form of
earnings—means such meticulous
prafining and weightng of ‘prior-
ities’ for large fn@ustrfes as well
as for the man-in-the-street.

Details of Russia’s hush-hush
six-engined bomber which could
atom-bomb New York is given
in Interavia, the Swiss technical
review which last month pub-
lished secret, details of Britain’s
latest fighter.

Credit for the construction of
Russia’s new bomber is given to
two Russian engineers, Tupolev
and Gurevitch.

“But,” says Interavia, “our in-
formation is that the engineer
mainly responsible is Dr, Baade,
formerly of the German Junker
Aircraft Works, who was trans-

known as the Tug 75, which is
already in production, is powered
by six M.028 turbine engine pro-

loaded is helped by 30 rockets |
Its flight range is estimated at
10,000 miles.





The bomber has a swept wing
design, with swept tail unit and
the stabiliser is high and clear
of the wind wake, Its overall
length is said to be 51 metres,
with a wing span of 68 metres.

The Tug 75 carries a crew of 22

L.E.S.

We can supply from stock =

CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS
THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS
The whole Door slides and folds to one, side.

Supplied in two Sizes .. .

With 4 leaves — 6 2” wide < VY 2” high
With 6 leaves — 9 3” wide x V 2” high

CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS
3 9 wide x 7 9 high

CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS
Various widths and heights with or

without Ventilators.





Do not forget to take home a good stockof... .

Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c. per pound. °
Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island.

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.

=z EPL aS













ferred to Russi fter th . J f
Technical sd ily 2 os piscig thas Se a ee a a ss i
Retuvia said that the'cen benabes IN OUR NEW AND MORE COMMODIOUS DISTINCTION

pellers giving a speed of 550! §
m.p.h. The take-off when fully|%




WILKINSON & HAYNES €O0., LID.

NOTE : All Departments of our business will be
CLOSED on Satwrday, 12th April.









| "G0O96055965566565565669SS9S6SEED. OEE 66660EN
eT SOEESESPPPIOES,

Wm, FOGARTY (80s) LED.

of fish you buy — make
sure the brand is DOLPHIN

Look for the Red and Black label when you buy:






Mackerel in Tomato ; Mullet ; Choice
Snoek ; Choice Snoek in Tomato.

AND EXCELLENT FITTERS
We carry a wide range of
HIGHGRADE

SUITINGS

ROBERT THOM LIMITED — Agents
‘Phone 2229

CUTTING

AND

TAILORING

WILL TRANSFORM YOUR
CHOICE INTO

> OOSSOSOOPSSOOVSSOSSSOSSS |

NOTICE

CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS OF THE C. A.
BRATHWAITE’S PROVISION STORE AND
GIBBS’ GROCERY ARE NOTIFIED THAT
THESE BUSINESSES ARE NOW LOCATED
AT NO. 23, ROEBUCK ST. (OPPOSITE SPRY





QUARTERS MY STAFF AND MYSELF
SHALL BE BETTER ABLE TO GIVE THE
USUAL INTERESTED SERVICE.

§
:
SAINSBURY



CUSTOMERS PLEASE NOTE
That we will be OPENING ON SATURDAY 12TH
at 9 am. and CLOSING at 1 p.m.

e
ger Please arrange your shopping accordingly.

Wm. FOGARTY (s'0s) LED. |

SSSSSSOSSSS SOOO POPPIES COD

N. S.

$5S9SSS999GSSSSSOVSS SSS SSO SSS SOOO SSPE SSS GGS SSS

Wholesale Provision & Grocery Dealer
’Phone 3115.

No. 23, Roebuck Street.
10.4.52.—2n.

45435559 56$999S9999559996"

MODERN
FARM EQUIP MENT

For Bigger (ropa

Including...




































2B pane TRACK, HALF-TRACK and
WILL RE-OPEN ON TUESDAY, 15TH. INSTANT, DIAMOND | WROOING WHEEL TRACTORS
tie Rape ete CEM Available Separately , PLOUGHS .,
ar te aoe sr CANE CARTS

BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for
applying Filter-press Mud, Ashes and

Pen Manure)

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

GRASS MOWERS (Trailer & P.T.O Types)
GRASS RAKES

GRASS LOADERS ;
SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing







HAPPY EASTER ae Oe ae of other useful attachments eae
From “OVEN FRESH” SERVICE AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS Your Enquiries are Cordially

Invited !

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Dial 4616
White Park Road

| REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR-

|! 1TÂ¥y SERVICING, AND OUR...

|! SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDER

|i [HE PERSONAL SUPERVISION
OF MR. G. D. CLARKE IS PART

| OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE
WHICH IS ESSENTIAL.













(







FRIDAY, APRIL

Zabara Is
Smyth’s Hope
In Classic

By JAMES PARK

ll, 19

Victor Smyth has never train-
ed the winner of a classic race.
That omission may be rectified
fn the 1,000 Guineas this year
with Zabara. The filly is a domi-
nating favourite in the ores
betting, a position to which she
is entitled on three handicap
reckonings.

When I called to see her this
week she was taken out of her
box and paraded for my inspec-
tion. There is every reason to
suppose she has made at least
normal progress between the
ages of two and three.

She may not have grown to any
material extent, but has filled out
and developed on the right lines.
' Zabara is one of the compact type.
Now that she has filled out she
has lost the sather plain appear-
ance of her two-year-old days

nd shows rather more quality.

°

Zabara has a bold and intelli-
gent head and reveals no frills
or tantrums. Her _placid tem-
perament will see her through
an arduous campaign without
fuss or bother.

Even more important

is the

» fact that she loves racing and will

battle to the last gasp.
Easy Ride

As might be expected from one
of her deportment in the stable,
Zabara_ is an easy ride and
amenable to the jockey’s hand-
ling.

Not only was Zabara rated the
best of her age and sex, but also
superior to all the colts, with the
exception of Windy City.

Her ont defeat was at York,
where she failed by half a
length to cope with Constantia
over five furlongs. There is no
doubt in my mind that Zabara
would have prevailed had there
been another furlong to travel.

Zabara will have her first race
over seven furlongs at Kempton’s
Easter meeting and that will tell
us all we want to know. I am not
in the least doubtful about the
outcome and she should prove a
worthy favourite for the 1000
Guineas.

She will be fit enough to do
herself justice by that time as
she is now ready to go into strong
work,

The great favourite in the
stable is National Spirit. This
grand old horse is to have one
more try for the Champion
Hurdle at Cheltenham next
Tuesday, and, while few expect
him to beat Sir Ken, the trainer
is not despondent.

National Spirit does not like
heavy ground and it may be he
will find suitable going for the
first time. If there is no break in
the weather the Cheltenham
course will ride more firm than
for many years,

On a point of jumping none can
give points to National Spirit and,
as between him and Sir Ken, the
issue will prohably be decided up
the last bit of hill climbing from
the final flight.

Approval Doubt

All I can say is that the old
horse will be fit to run for his
life. If present conditions con-
tinue Approval will not accom-

pany National Spirit to the
post.
Only if there should be a

change in the going will Approval
take his chance. He is still im-
proving and in due course will be
a challenger for premier hurdling
honours.

—IJ ES.







—

Keeps



ye a

found wherever
fine cars travel

52





THE GAMBOLS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

_

Greeks Stri
eks Strip |
War Hero
ATHENS, April 10

The Greek Government said it
will abolish all special privileges
granted to Field Marshal Alexan- | <
der Papagos. Regarded by many
as Greece's World War II hero, | «
and credited with the 1949 victory | 7
over Communist guerillas, Papa-
g0s was promoted from General to
Greece's first Field Marshal two
years ago. |

The Government announcement
said the privileges which would |
be taken from Papagos included |
his status as a life-time service
army leader and the dismissal of
his staff and the sale of his pri-











THEY’D LEFT THE OLD PRice
TaS ON 'T ap | GOT IT FoR
HALF THAT IN THE SALE

BSHE BROUGHT MY NEW FROCK
IN — THEY’O DELIVERED iT Fo
THERE WHEN | WAS OUT
SHOPPING AND SHE OPENED
THE PARCEL BY _MIGTAKE

when

you...





SO THOSE BOMBS
ARE OUT, BOYS

It seems that the Olympic
Games in Helsinki this summer
aren't going to be so simple, after

all, despite all the pious hopes
that have been expressed about
them.

We have just received some of
the Customs instructions govern-
ing the arrival of overseas com-
petitors and, really, it would ap-
pear that the Finns have an odd
impression of what they have to
face in the invasion.

Team

members may take in
free of duty various items of
equipment and_ supplies; but

there is a notable exception,

They will not be entitled to
take to Helsinki . narcotics and
Class 1 poisonous drugs — which
appears to place a restriction on
the marijuana-smoking of most
of the little girls in A.A.A. vests.

This spoil-sport attitude of the
Helsinki authorities. goes even
further. Weapons are also sub-
ject to regulations... “If weap-
ons, munitions, etc., of a compet-
ing team are brought into the
coutnry...such weapons, remain-
ing ammunition, etc., must be
taken out of the country in the
same way....”

Now what sort of a way is
that to treat an honest brigand

from Britain who only wants to
have a little innocent fun with
a couple of guided missiles and,
maybe, two or three hand gren-
ades?

Whoa, There...

They are even being big spoil-
sports about the horses for the
equestrian events. They have to
be free from disease, and have
to;be pledged to be taken out of
the country at the end of the
Games, the impression being that
British hunters may be good
enough for the Grand National
but not good enough for Finland,

Be that as it may there
are other inhibiting factors. We
shall not be able to take in more
than a quart of strong liquor—
forgive us if we ask at this junc-
ture what is strong liquor nowa-
days—or more than twice that
quantity of light liquor.

We are terribly relieved to
know that we shall be allowed to
take our bicycle, yacht, motor-
boats and/or plane, although it
isn’t going to be so much fun
getting these articles back home
when the Games are over,

Still, just to have had
there. . .

Stadium Ready

These details resolved, it only
remains to be said that every-
thing seems to be going on very
well at Helsinki. Latest advices
are that the grand stadium we
saw in process of erection when
we were over there for the F.A.
Soccer tour a couple of years
back is ready for occupation
by the capacity crowds they are
assured will be there.

They have installed an illum-
inated score-board on the _ best
Australian cricket-ground lines,
and we believe, having reed re-
cent pieces about the’ British
athletic challenge, they have one
or two Union Jacks on hand as
well as a good working score of
“God Save the Queen.”

Our own feeling is that they
will need both from time to time.

—L.E.S.

them



eK

|

your motor cleaner .

2. Protects against bearing corrosion

te

ROBERT

Improves performance — greater economy

AGENTS

Easter Games —

Will Decide

y DENNIS HART

EASTER is here, and with it the most testing football
programme of the season. More so even than Christmas.
ror promotion and relegation struggles are now reaching
the climax. Often a succ@ssful Baster has |virtually {/8¢nt i cond She walk aehen. he
gained a club promotion or banished relegation fears. met Princess Elizabeth and Prince

Last season, for example, after the holiday games, Philip, but he forgot and merely
heading the tour English Leagues were Tottenham, Pres- gasped “Hi”.

vate car maintained on Govern- 4
ment funds.

Many political quarters express~
ed violent opposition to the Gov-
ernment’s action, Authoritative
circles viewed the Government's
move as a political attempt to
humble Papagos for participatinys
in the 1951 General Elections and
quitting his non-political military
activity.—U.P.

British Golf
Season Opens
April 16

By CHARLES STEPHEN
LONDON, April 1
Harry Weetman, British match-



ays
“MILK ath
MANNING & CO. LTD.

AGENTS.



“HI” TO A PRINCESS

Universal International Press
play champion, who has recent- Agents in London told Tony Cur-
ly toured East Africa and Ma-
laya and is at present in Aus-
tralia, will open the 1952 British
tournament season when he drives





. . Smoother-running

THOM LIMITED.

too the Silver King event at ton, Notts Forest and Rothertlam.. Without exception all Pan nde
oor Park, Hertfordshire on
April 16. were still at the top at the end of the season,
If the crowded fixture list of Hampden game, do not look like

This year, the event has at- three matches in four days pro- tonceding many points in their
tracted a record number of en- vides spectators with a soccer holiday programme, which con-
tries. Altogether 173 competitors treat, it is certainly no holiday sists of home games with Burn-
—drawn_ from Australia, South fo, the players. ley and Liverpool, and the away
Africa, France, Italy, Belgium It brings worries to managers return with Burnley.
and Holland—will set off in the 4, How to keep players fresh Division IL

qualifying rounds,

Flory Van Donck of Belgium
will be defending the tourna-
ment title he won last year. One
of his strongest challengers will
be Norman Von Nida, the Aus-
tralian, who has shown great
form in his home country recent-

ly where he beat Weetman, Dai with Arsenal already have their Both promotion and relegation f
Rees and British Open Cham- troubles. ‘They will be without struggles are so fierce in this
pion Max Faulkner, right wing maestro Stanley Mat- Division, that the positions can

One of the most colourful en-
tries is John Baptiste Ado of
France. Ado, as much a show-
man as a golfer, plays the game
his way, and not according to
any book. A big man well over
six feet in his stocking feet, Ado

with all the traveling entailed;
how to treat a player injured on
Good Friaay to have him fit for
the Saturday or Monday games;
these are just two of their prob-
lems.

Matthews in Hospital

Blackpcol, who have two games

thews. He is in hospital receiv-
ing manipulative treatment for hi«
injured knec,

“Its an. ill wind...” as the say-
ing goes. His absence may enabie
Arsenal to creep up on leaders
Manchester United. It should also

The Second Division promises
some excellent holiday fare, No
fewer than four of the promotion
aspirants meet in home and away
games. They are Birmingham-
Cardiff, Brentford-Sheffield Wed-
nesday, Notts. Forrest-Leeds, and
Rotherham-Leicester,

have chang@i completely at the
end of the holiday period.

The Brentford - Sheffield Wed-
nesday game, beside having an
important bearing on who will go
into the First Division, will pro-
vide the fans with an interesung

uses his build to full advantage assist Arsenal left back Lionel contrast in centre-forward styles.
in making powerful swings which Smith, in getting some sleep over Wednesday have Derek Dooley,
drive the ball prodigious dis- the holiday. For Lionel, more the prolific scoring giant of the
tances. than any other member of the size twelve boots, as their leader.
Arsenal side has good cause to Brentford have recently-signed

In the Open Championship at remember Matthews after last Tommy Lawton, many times cap-

Portrush last year, he out-drove year’s match at Highbury. ped for England, and rated by

all the other competitors, but The ‘Gunners’ were leading many as is country’s best ever.

could not find his touch on the 31 at half time, and appeared The critics of Dooley, and there \ « , Myma Loy says:

greens and failed to qualify. comfortable winners, Then the are many, maintain that he is I never neglect my daily
The Silver King will consist of wizard began. casting his magic clumsy, and has little football Active-lather facial

two qualifying rounds, one on
the High Course and one on
the West, which will whittle the
number down to fifty, who will
then play two further rounds on
the High Course.

All who qualify will receive
prize money, from £300 for the
first, to £10 each for the final
twenty-five. :

There are also special prizes
for assistants. This has encour-
aged 44 to enter, which is a wel-
come sign at a time when British
golf needs new blood,



Gonzales To Drive Ferrari
In Richmond Trophy

spells, and the Highbury citadel
erumbleq before his tiny feet.
Never had the great defence been
reduced to such impotence,

Matthews would almost casual-
ly take the ball up to a wall of
three Arsen:l defenders, and with
a little jig of his twinkling feet
would leave three exasperated
players progtrate,om the ground.
He all but won the match on_his
own. Ten minutes from. time
Blackpool were leading 4—3, and
Arsenal were only save@ by a
late Barnes penalty.

To maintain their challenge for
First Division supremacy, Arsenal
will need every point they can
get over Easter. For leaders Man-
chester United, with» their inter-

skill. His answer is goals, goals,
and more goals, He is the league
top scorer anq has broken the
Sheffield individual scoring record,
despite not having played in the
opening weeks, It is interesting
to note that his goals have earned
Wednesday twenty-five points.
Naturally this does not mean that
without him his club would have
been those many points less, but
the fact provides interesting food
for thought.

In the Third Division South,
Plymouth, with two home games,
have a chance to consolidate their
lead. Their nearest rivals Brigh-
ton and Reading, who have both
slipped recently, have to travel on
two of the days, and one of

’ Vid ve
\ | ea ’

with fragrant

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A Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
can be as lovely as the film stars you admire. The fragrant,
creamy lather of Lux ‘Toilet Soap will bring out the natural
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clear and smooth, Simply wash in warm water with the soft










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LUX

i TOILET SOAP

The fragrant white soap of the film stars





national left wing Pearson and Brighton’s visits, on Saturday, is a
LONDON, April 10. Rowley back after last week’s te Home Park to play Plymouth, otk a vais LEVER viaaeae
Froilan Gonzales, the ace Ar- ROD}
; 4 i 4 Sw PrBOo~B OS ~s > og . Zs Z
gentine racing motorist will O24 222224 4AZZ4ZGE4ZAGAEESSB AEG AGGIES GFF

drive G. A, Vandervell’s Ferrari
thin wall special at Goodwood, in
the Richmond Trophy for for-
mula 1 cars on Monday. The 12
lap event is the highlight of the
first International Meeting of
Britain's 1952 Motor Racing Sea-
son.
pected to drive the Ferrari in
another of the eight races. Gon-
zales’ compatriot Juan
Fangio, who will be driving the
British BRM this ‘season,
watch the racing.

—UP. |







The Argentinian is also ex-|

Manuel!
will |

HAT

HANDBAGS!

NYLONS











| AND
s MORE

materials.



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CANADIAN & ENGLISH HATS for ladies
and little girls. Beautifully trimmed ina
variety of styles with wide & narrow brims.

HANDBAGS IN PLASTIC and STRAW to
match any ensemble. Really smart items.

UNDERWEAR in full range for ladies and little girls made of the bestg



Something really worth
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at thg Bargain House

most

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lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash with cold. You will look



STOCKINGS
PAGE TEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.































BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 1952 1952

PUBLIC SALES | LOST & FOUND |













































































Tenders for the Manufacture of Uniforms for Messengers





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



| SHIPPING NOTICES








































—_—-~ i cliaciae artic nceiiipeeeveicascciaaaiiaall
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE LOST of Government Departments = PORCSPSOOPOOOOR
a enemas ——————_— i CACIQUE Del ¢
R 4 .. - Tenders are invited for making uniforms for Messengers of Gov-} | ROYAL NETHERLANDS h: The os ii ae Peoas am %
DIED , CER SALE Ye gree Fup car, Oe Dodge Car Bub eno. ernment Departments. Further particulars can be obtained from the Passengers for St, Lucia, Gre mada. 3
‘i ee ° : L modern conveniences, house contains | Garage lad. Coleridge Street Colonial Secretary's Office. i co. ry ee Vieleont Suiting auneraay s
4 Duncan Edmund Hus mt AUTOMOTIVE Open and Closed Verandahs, Drawing 11.4.52—2n 2. Each tender must be accompanied by statements from two} og x
United States of America ———— md Din ) 2 Bedrooms, Bath, t te be e bound with the party tender- | SAILING FROM EUROPE The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will &
The Allsopp Famt >In | CAR: Dodge Car, Mileage 16,000. Ow Follet ai Kitchen, Garage and Ser- ‘* persons of standing engaging to becom Pp |M‘S. BONAIRE, on 18th April 1952 accept Cargo and Passengers for %
yt ss et clase condition, Diat * in yard, Standing on over PERSONAL th of one hundred and twenty dollars for the due per-) M.S. STENTIOR. on and May 1952 St. Luoia, Grenada, Aruba, and %
ae drive fir 150 Ht. of Jad al} wicieeed with y ing in the sum im HERA, 9th May 1952. Passengers only for St. Vincent, >
THOMPSON. At the General amie) rbed wire fence. Cocoanut and Lime formance of the contract. is . COTTICA, 16th May 1952. Sailing Wednesday 16th inst x
yesterday nite cr sc Land, St. John. | CAR—One Pretect 1988 aan ribet en aetr go cept Sundays! “The public are hereby warned ayainst 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes aneret) SAILING TO U.K. & EUROPE ana ae 2S
ompso: ’ oller« a 5 conditio ale s 5 a a f
Fungral. will leave the late residence eS nation. Street, 6 Tyres in gooe particulars, Dial 2649. ed giving cos to ee to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to} M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 22nd April 1952 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. 2
at Aun Church and thence to the| condition, above St. Marva, |, 4 ag << 5.4.88—6n hold ma youll reqponstans tor her or anyone j reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not a me Soe “ 9 le | SAILING a 30 TRINIDAD. FARAMARINO ae MH. Kitts, Salling Priday S
amnel ile RBAREES else contracting any de or debts in my clea arked— BRITIS: ANA yr ue .
ett aes ison), nid and, 10 a | esidence at Dest Gestrab le | ee eee ee ritten ccder siened ne | day the 19th of April, 1952. The envelope shoulc y M.S. BONAIRE, on 6th May 1952. The MV. “CARIBBEE” will %
Sees D id Gudine| CAR—One (1) Morris’ @° Car. Good} ons Hill, ‘St. Michael, | me “Tender ‘or Messengers’ Uniforms.” | SS. COTTICA, on 2nd June 1952 Seema COM Gad Pateeneers te
; Ce ees isister), Herman, | condition. About 30,000 miles. S2 00 | the a on 4 aay ite perches of land. WOODROFFE CLARKE, : ; : Demenics,. Ansaug, Montmare:, 8
c and Beresford (brothers). Ce eo nae eee “| 11.4.5%—In, | 7 >= Ghevrolet (Stylemaster) 1941} ‘nd all other usual rooms. Ki -4.58— ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) MS. » on me —_ = B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
- viccel, in first. class condition. Dial} @rge spacious verandah, . \ rd 52, No. 10 which will be published in the Official “oe Agel & ASSOCIATIO
N MEMORIAM a +h rticulars orvants rooms ete., in yard. All ment) Order, 19 0, which wi P 8 re (INC)
5 « ir re a ars
a to Sect 9 wo4s0-a0 | nailed, oa mii there ontamae| PURELEC NOTICES | Gazette of Thursday 10th April, 1952 a‘eeting| 2 7 MOMON_SON & 00 UxD. Sauasiehanenieae
ARTHUR: Tp loving mi ron, a this tite Minor 4.008 miles. x ae ee a" trees, garden ete so 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling} Ss Aes. = =— “as I COC CCS OSCOSSS o98e"
elo’ ho departed this life; AR—Morris Minor 4, ; —— ’ nay
on 11, 1943. , cient Condition Phone 3167 a sellamy e363. 8.3, 52—t. te n NOTICE prices of “Herrings-Canned” are as follows: —
. » but not forgotten — KKK ee ee ———$—$—$—$—— >
mory fades and life shdtn ag meeone —__—— HOUSE & LAND—enclosed, situated The Parochial Treasurer's Office St. | ~ ; PRICE
mory fades and lif uated at WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL e
Yow live forever in our hearts tonRIS PICKUP —Presently in use at] “at Rock, St. George 18 x 10 x 86 and | Michael will be closed on Saturday 12th
i a dh eamiben td a ttesy Garage — License No. M—1104 nut offices, part paled with Galvanize, | APril, 1952. ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) ‘0.
Arthur (Husband), Edith Prout | jal 4616 Courtesy Garage sdjoining on twe public roads. Excel- PERCY H. BURTON, Ce re
mother 11.4.52 In| 11.4523 i aa ~ Business. Apply to P.. H. Parochial Erosaurer. HERRINGS—Canned . oi a % of
a ditetairent alll - — — —— ——— | Hampden, Jackmans, §f. Michael, Michael. x or } Inc.
DEANE-—In loving memony of our dear| VAN; One Comes Light Man in good 11.4.52—1n 10.4.52—2n $4.92 per doz. tins . . 44c. per tin 2
Matilda Deane, who fell asleep on 12th |. naz New Tyres, new Batte’ — $18.24 per case of } - Siacdine
April 1948 ; | iygain. Reasonably Priced Dial 6163 manoteviie. rivers GAP, ’ 48 x 15} oz. tins or } NEW YORK SERVICE f
Safe in the arms of Jesu “th EET PARISH OF ST JOHN |
ROE ee eee Seki ‘os sind SALE OR PXCHANGE This very condone Deaton wise Gee ee” oe, th Apel hoth days sti, oo ey ae. ent |: ip. WERNER nites ttt deesen—arrives mastiedee teth April, 1952.
Tver to Bp remembered by ( 29-40 V-8 Truck for a Ford or | @tuated ina well established residential Treewire: itl pl oe setieaass 48 x } lb. tins or a oa ee a Sere be-syptadiieos< carcscmaln: thir sir ie
E. L. Deane (husband), Lasco, Frederici fan, difference will be consid- peg within walking ditence only % $3.01 per doz. tins ..27c. ., » — -——— °
Allan and Wilfred (sons) either side. Also an umber 4 # wn, conaetase {Drawing “ang Ry) S. FRAZER, $10.00 per case of | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
24.52}bora ! too numerous for lis ce rooms, three small Parochial Treasurer 48 7 ti }
Day sacioniibisihiali \e- ‘Barnett, Silver Hill, near Kingsland fast room, pantry, ’ x oz. tins or A STEAMER sailed 27th March— arrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
WANTED | a = 11.4.93—8n Sart a idoutle’ nereente to ttn | 11-4.89—30 cage Oth April, 1962 $2.55 per doz. tins .. 28¢. 5 » 54 1.,| A STEAMER sailed ith April—arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952
- praceneese stands on 8879 square feet of 2 g a
SS ” EL ECTRIC AL. "Tnapection on application at the Pom NOTICE ---—__—__- --—- ee ert
HELP 8 HTING PLANTS: Two Qin wah mata Creation of a Post of Executive Officer to a CANADIAN SERVICE
re, Se P Lighting Plants with jattery. s |
AGOOUMTANT réqhited.t0 také full] febosene ‘OlT oputited. Oia) S108: oeot, further particulars and conditions MARIE ‘ELVIRA’ BYNOF Secondary Industries Board SOUTHBOUND
charge; preferably with experience of | 6.4,52—2n, fof sale, Apply:— (deceased) —$—<—<——, N ¢ Bhi
schine Accownting. Salary subject te oe NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN jame o up Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
ability and qualifications. Application RADIO—One Phillips Ten (10) Tube HUTCHINSON & ret. ss persons having any ath ceiciea ten The Government of Antigua is considering the creation of a post | iaaibk
in writing only to oc. 8. FF — Par an &] Radio. Apply: V. B. St. John, C/oN, 3 ames ra the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe, of Executive Officer to a Secondary Industries Board which is shortly |. LCOA PILGRIM” . hy ‘ : March 14th March 24th
co 10.4 Howell, Bay Steet, 0a Bay Street 10.4.52—2n 452—9n.| deceased, late of Brittons Hill, in the ‘ALCOA PIONEER” saabk ail March 28th April 7th
n hich iain - O_O] parish of Saint Michael in this Island | to be established. The duties of the Executive Officer will include “ALCOA PARTNER" Wee pe He April 13th April 23rd
NURSE: Experience Baby's Nurse im- " PROPERTY: 3,725 sq. ft. of land at! who died on the 17th day of J i i |
mediately. Apply: “Garden House”, ——TIvESTOCK.— Hunte’s Road, nr. Tweedside Ra. (1) one\ intestate, are requested to send in i) supervision of a Cotton Ginnery, a cornmeal factory, an arrowroot NORTHBOUND Dio Bastates
Constant, 86, eeree ln Seats? PPR a e Peahae es Brown tee Aw ae ee ST Sued. | ticulars of their claims duly attested to mill and a cannery. In addition the Officer will be required to advise ; “ALCOA PURITAN” Naa April Sth For St. Lawrence River
MISCELLANEOUS tation, Ring 2654 10.4.52—6n | Tweedside Rd. Dial 4837 te Heenan GH soit i ek, the Board on the technical aspects of any further secondary industries | “A sTZAMER” ay Asked sete See ee ain, ark“ kan ta.
iniiaieh aterm | UPD TES. Pedigten TRachanrussts MEM | UWI NMIMMME iste as 10.4.52—-2n | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th | which may be introduced in the Presidency. Lawrence River Port
* is 5 ee Dachs ee ;
BUNGALOW—To rent or lease a two] i) for Sale. Dial 8508 FOR SALE shay caer. te disistncie ther's Bing ae These industries will be on a small scale and it is not expected These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ed pg 2 Rg lat ir tl a Risday She sec tartan at meet, on} the deceased among the parties entitled | that the Executive Officer should be an expert in all of them. He |
. . v a ae is, ———L TT e ‘3 rega’ only io such 3 . ‘ ee
3arris f y ms se
E risohe Se ere rey ar MECHANICAL UPLAND, 3rd Avenue, Bellevilic, ithe clans of which I shall then have haa | Should be a practical man with a knowledge of electricity and machin

ON E SMALL INCUBATOR to purchase.
Contact McKenzie 4536, from § to 4 and
after 3736. 5.4.52—5n



JOB—A Lady with Musical ability and
other arts requires ‘position as Governess
or Companion to a Lady with travelling
approve family. Write E. c/o Advocate

11.4 52—2n

ie SCIENCE #

Ht

%-inch frames, fitted with three speed

gear
pric

& Sons, Speightstown



BICYCLE TYRES & TUBES: Famous
Dunlop Bicycle Tyres and Tubes on Sale
at o1 new Store. Also repair Kits,

























ERCULES CYCLES—Model 1 Superb, containing} assets or any part thereof so distributed

Drawii e
s. Regular ‘price $ 81.35. Our special ing and Dining rooms on the ground] I shall not then have had notice.
e for spot cash $66.35. Noel Roach

23.83--4n. on application at the house any day ex-| indebtedness ithout delay.

» CATFORD & Co. SIGNAH IDALIA GARRAWAY,
6.4.52—7n. | Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ot

MISCELLANEOUS


























residence of mae ey Arcnaane Shank-| notice and I will not be liable for the] ery, with ability to control and train staff, and with sufficient know-
11,398 square feet. The house contains] to any person of whose debt or claim | ledge of simple accounting to be able to take managerial charge in
floor, 3 Bedrooms upstairs and usual] And all persons indebted to the said the initial stages of any industry which may be established. He should
offices. Garage for 1 car. Inspection] estate are uested to settle their} be willing to turn his hand to anything and to have a pioneering

cept Sunday between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.| Dated this 20th day of Februany, 1952, | SPirit. m
COTTLE The appointment would be for three years, with provision for
Marie Elvira Bynoe, deceased. six months leave at the end of that period. It would not be pension-
22.2.52—4n | able.

ACCOUNTAN o—inenieiibaao nities
COST ACCOUNTING. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! * "@nsPert allowance,















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

Canadian National Ste Steamship:





It would carry a salary of not more than £900 per annm, and

SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Salls Arrives Sails

r ar phe: i : my M ft Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
READING ROOM i ete. stig Hunt & Cx Ltd. \ Lawes comeane S' ETARYSHIP, | The application of Boyvin Sylvan It is anticipated that the post vill be created by the middle o! LADY RODNEY rs iat = 2) Mar. 2 Apr 12 Apr 13 Ap:
ia a ae BOOK- G | Aareatbose of ieee Been: 4 shlllp, for | i952; and, if it is finally decided to make this appointment, the selected Sauaeieecibine . ees 8 Ant 17 Apr. 27 Apr. 98 Ap
Peete. Se SPR Peas ENVELOPES—200 Envelopes design for * eer ert eee are peor candidate will be required to assume duty in July, 1952,. CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR. . ° fas tz May Be at ie Me
risen!" Sad sense, annoy lst day covers of Centenary Stamps 6| 4. “Intensive Method" Course (For &c at a board and galvanize shop at d ¥ LADY RODNEY May ay 21 May 23 M:
No more the peace of Soul's cents each. Specially for Stamp collec- |@ward of Diploma as Associate or | /-ucas Street, St. Philip In the meantime, persons desirous of being considered for the| CANADIAN CHALLENGER = iw > May % May 2June = 3 June
sweet solitude! Deep oneness, BM [tion Apply Mrs. J. James C/o Advocate |Fellow) will qualify you for higher |,.Dated this 9th day of April 1952 t (if ted invited to submit applications to the Administra- a ay June — Sune 12 Sur
tear-filled tones of distant joy, Office 10. 4.52-3n|} status by spare-time postal study. : A. W. HARPER, Esq. post (if crea ) are inv © submit applications to CANADIAN CRUISER - . 9 June 12 June 14 June 23 June &% Jun”
( Depart! Glad Easter glows with GUARANTEED COURSES in Commer- Police ——— Dat “cr so tor of Antigua stating age, education, and a full record of past experi- | CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... = auc om ihe - 2 July 2 July
aratitude. ag by Mary me “GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are | °\* Conmaniane eyes, ene — Applicant. | nce and present employment. Testimonials need not be forwarded | LADY RODNEY +e oe ©=©6 A July) «14 July 16 July 25 sue 38 Jule
Kady ; ae fone eae ake — merce, ete, 'Specia ial’ ENGLISH Tnecteee N.B.—This application will be consid- at this stage. :
This book may be read, borrowed inated th ianokicia, staat sme aaas, {0° Overseas’ students. For FREE |¢red at a Licensing Court to be held at ; ,
or purchased at the Reading *. Gets Gant ta eas eae OVERSEAS STUDENTS: LONDON | Police Court, Dist. “C" on Monday the | Administrator’s Office, NORTHBOUND Arrives = Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Room, over Bowen & Sons ° , . 42 1SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke | 2!st day of April 1952 at 11 o'clock, St. John’s. LADY as B'dos Boston St. John Halifax Montrea!
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays JUST RECESVED—Valor Stove parts,|=ceet, St. James's, London, §.W.1., | 4.m. : LADY NELSON a 10 May ia Mas 93 May a Guat” ues
and Fridays 10 2.1 2 p.m including — Chitnneys Sprenvec, orig |Ensiand. (and at 63, Welbeck Street, A. W.HARPER, Antigua. 11.4.25—90. | Con, cRgmne oo anne: a2 May 93 May — 23 May gf May
re Saturday 10 a.m. — “)y Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens.” Also | "do W:l) ase-an Police Magistrate, Dist. “"C" CANADIAN 5 sis ST eR eae tee ate
: . ressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre , 3 June 8 June _— 15 June 18 Jun 1 June
ALL ARE WELCOME Company. “Trafalgar @ Spry Streets. OFFICIAL NOTICE LADY e« 18 3une 17 June 2% June =; 8 3une 1 Bus
ois tt GOVERNMENT NOTICE BARBADOS ena
wwwww an er j cme ++ June June | BS uly, 8 uly} 12 July
tanh Hird Mithee Me a IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Laat +s 6 July 8 July 18 July — | 19 July) 2 Jul
, Mr. DD. V) aonkecee make eee IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to ali | CON so, M4 duly = 19 July — = BW July; MW Tul, 1 Avg
TO-DAY § NEWS FLASH SCOTS OF, Sem ee ‘ we persons having or nr claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance | CAN. £



REEDS FOR CLARINETTES
AND SAXOPHONES

Some Extra Copies of
ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEWS
Of the King’s Funeral for Sale,

Coloured and Clear Plastic By
The Yard x

%,

all at x
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY %
and %
HARDWARE S

ON OANA pues

A COUNTRY

FAIR

at
St. JAMES’ COMBINED
SCHOOL syria

Easter Monday, 14th April,

1952 ait
3.00 p.m, to 6.00 p.m.
under the Patronage of

Mr. & Mrs. J. Ht. WILKINSON

in aid of
ST. [OWN THE BAPTIST
VICARAGE
Teas, Ice Cream, Lucky Dip,
Plants, Vegetables, Hoop-La
Dancing — Steel Band
Ete., Ete.

Admission to Fair;
Adults 1/. :o: Children 6d.
2 Bicycles to be drawn for.

Tickets now on sale—
1/- each

Door Prize Given.
Retain Ticket



FARM
AUCTION

LIVE & DEADSTOCK
at

CLARENDON DAIRY

Black Rock, St. Michael
Saturday, 19th April,

at 2.00 p.m

We are instructed by Mr.
L. N. Hutchinson to sell by
Auction his selected herd
of twenty-five Tuberculin
Tested Dairy Cows, six
Heifers, 15 cwt. 12 hp.
Bedford Van 1949 Model,
Milk Bottles, Scales, Buck-
ets, Pans, & Misc. Dairy
Equipment.

Stock may be inspected
day prior to and morning
of sale.

co
AUCTIONEERS
John *4. Biadon
& coe.

Phone 4640 ve
Plantations Building.





Stat:

VEEDOL. “Found whe:ever fine cars
travel”. 17.2.52—t.f.n

RECORDS-—Clearing our stock of MGM
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A: BARNES & CO., LTD.







FOR RENT week 27th April, to 3rd May, 1952.
HOUSES DECISIONS ss
\QUATIC COURT GUEST HOUSE— Wages Boards Act, 1943
have cool double rooms vacant. Spring and
running water, Suit couple or two

rie

B

or

E

st






























‘ellamy 8365 8.3.52—t.f.n, 4. When a shop assistant is not employed on a weekly basis,
STEN + f wages shall be: —
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT Owith! the minimum daily rates o
7 iver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing ‘ Shop Assistant Minimum Rate per day
r further particul. A
ashley No. 6 Coral BAe Wore y or Part Thereof
| 23,2.52—t.f.n Male or female under 16
| NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed- years of age ; ne i Ae $ 0.96
Siri eo eae: Manne Pian. Female, 16 years and over .. + ee 1.44
| Watermill ‘supply y
‘servant ‘rooms, ‘Soe May ana heen Oct Male, 16 years and over. Ar és 2.16
tober ist Phone 4478 3. Overtime
wicca Paragraph 8 of the Principal Decisions is hereby repealed and the
Bri nad VIEW Furnished sea-side following new paragraph substituted therefor: —
au alow at Roe ym @
{| all conveniences: Fhofn Amth Mes, Dial “g. The minimum rates for overtime work shall be:—
= 11.4. 52—21. Shop Assistant Minimum Rate per hour
SEA QUEEN —On the Sea, Hastings. or Part Thereof
| Dial ious * Mev. For further particulars Male or female under 16
ps 9.4,52—3n years of age... = a 18 cents
éite occupied Synagogue Bullding re- Female, 16 years and ¢ ser he an ae
ccuplec
Assoclation. hone ashntre es ti aati Male, 16 years and ove: .. - 40 ,,

OIL—The world’s finest motor oil
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service

rarily or permanently Phone 4865.

11.4.52—3n | DECISIONS made under Sections 10, 11 and 12 of the Wages Board] pi) qieg: 25 site mae Nt Deine. SS. “ NOMER”

lephone. Reasonable terms to suitable

rbe—Crumpton Street, opposite Har- }-
r
PARAWAY- St. Philip coast, 3 bed-
ooms. Pully furnished. Lighting Plant.
Vatermill supply. Deuble Car Port, two

‘76 10.4,.52—t.f.n
F

. Lawrence on Sea, Available April and the following new paragraphs substituted therefor: —
TY nent inne te eee “3. The minimum weekly rates of wages for shop assistants
. e 3. fn. °

<-amisutsbaemnsmpeepsndaniiinishaisiaisiansaiianies
OUSE in Bedford Avenue, Bay Street. Shop Assistant Minimum Rate Per Week



IRISDALE—Barburees Hill, drawin. ‘ 5.00
nd dining room, 3 bedroems with me years of age ‘ os ° $ 76
| ine Ate eootcllet and beth, garage sag Female, 16 years and over | *s ‘ a.
| ants rooms ll services ineludi 3 os
| as, variety of fruit trees, Phone Mire Male, 16 years and over .








WAGES BOARD FOR SHOP ASSISTANTS IN BRIDGETOWN
















In accordance with the provisions of Sub-section 3 of Section 12
of the Wages Board Act, 1943 (1943-25), His Excellency the Governor-
in-Executive Committee has approved of the subjoined Decisions of
the Wages Board established under the Wages Board (Bridgetown
Shop Assistants) Order, 1950.

In accordance with Sub-section 4 of section 12 of the same Act
it is hereby notified that these Decisions shall come into force from the

ions. Your vehicle deserves the best.

9.4.52-—t.f.n.



ends Opposite Aquatic Club. Tem-

Wages Boards Regulations, 1944





BACH © OTTAGE on St. James Coast,
fect bathing, quiet. All meals and
vices supplied from main house, Own

Act, 1943 (1943—25) by the Wages Board established under the
Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Order, 1950,



ple. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or

ne 0157 14.3.52—t.f.n. Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) (Amendment)

Decisions, 1952.

30AR DING and LODGING at Rus-in-





on College. Hot and cold lunches} 1. These Decisions may be cited as the Wages Board (Bridgetown
ee RO ae ee Shop Assistants) (Amendment) Decisions, 1952, and shall be
construed as one with the Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Decisions, 1950 (hereinafter referred to as the Principal
Decisicns).
2. Minimum Time Rates
Paragraphs 3 and 4 of the Principal Decisions are hereby repealed

vant rooms. From May ist. Phone

LAT AND HOUSE—Fully furnished,

in Bridgetown shall be: —

me Male or female under 16















Where payment is on a weekly basis, the shop assistant shall be

entitled to this enhanced hourly ra e in respect of each hour or part

Hello Everybody thereof worked in excess of the ful number of hours constituting the
Please call in at = « - normal working week.



KK,

TWEEDSID Made this 29th day of February 1952.
aero t. NICHOLAS JACK,
Le sour Commissioner (Ag.)

Tweeaside Road
I can supply you with—
Dining Tables, Phillips
Radios, 4 Burner Oil Stoves,
cunts aa ae — of March, 1952.

ases, W. ves) an By Co» 7mand,

lots of other items,
‘cee J. C. KING,

10.4.52—2n. Clerk, Executive Committee.

Chairman,






ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS ¥ ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA e

EJIPTO

THANI’S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466






Wages Board for Shop Assistants in Bridgetown.
Approved by the Governor-in-Fixecutive Committee this 27th dar

9.4.52.—2n.

NEW THAES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!

| : R i, L T A N Cc E | gers and pedestrians.

or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defend-
ants} to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday
between the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock th the afternoon at the Registration | —-——~
Office,

% July 29 July — - B Aug) 8 Aug) 10 Aug
LADY ROOM. 7 Aug. 9 Aug 19 Aug. — |! @ aug. 3 Aug





Public Buildings, ys gic before the 12th day of June 1952 in

order that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature For further particulars, apply to-
and priority thereof Mepectvely, ‘Schereise such persons will be precluded from

Re of any decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents.

TILANTIFES ; DAISY HERBERT MURPHY and JAMES GRANT ATKINS

PILE, the qualified acting executors of the will of Eyare



DEFENDANTS: MILLICENT WAITHE and AURELIA CLARKE both of .
New York, U.S.A., acting herein by D'Arey Augustus Scott
their constituted Attorney on record in this Island.

Date:

PROPERTY: ALA. THAT CERTAEN piece or parcel of land situate at Eagle

Hall Road in the Parish of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement Nine and three-fifths perches or
thereabouts—Abutting and botinding on two sides on lands of UTWARD THE UNITE KIN
Albertha Payne on Jands now or late,of one Mrs. Thomas and + reom ” onoe
on Eagle Hall Road aforesaid or however else the same is abutting

and bounding Together with the messuage or dwellinghouse

thereon called “Eyare Village’ and all and singular other the Vessel From

Due
buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected and Leaves Barbados

25 Met 1982, $s i“ > dareaon gam Maw. 12th Apr.
10 Apri +. ion.
: eiseceein 1S 6. | 1. law & mE Age:







Veart Wreunle Oe ee London” = ith Apr. 2nd Mae

Caused by High || THE BIG EVENT |

uf

alpitation, dizziness, headaches St
foprand back of head and above eyes, THE LOYAL BROTHERS

'

Byles of breath, feel nervy, or suf- | For further {nformation apply to...
4
i

fer

by

mysterious disease that causes more Present
deaths than cancer, because the +39S3999090000000000000099600509559F5555 995
symptoms are 80 common and usually

mistaken for soma sin Me ao eee te It Your Car deserves the Best OIL you can obtain, therefore,

suffer from y ol

toms, your life may be endangered arniva DRAIN, FLUSH, and RE-FILL with...

Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,

and you should start treatment at

you



’ HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

ood Pressure ||| OF THE YEAR His. -nocaXsath. - ime@, Clonee in. Barbados

. Liverpool 15th Apr.
‘ou have pains around the hea: S. “MARJATA” .. we ee Me 18th Abe:

from poor sleep, loss of memory OF THE STARS

and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused t}

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

High Blood Pressure. This is a

A

at,

once. The very first dose of Noxco om June 5th & 7th { i GERM Or L

(formerly known as Hynox), &@ new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years

a x

at Queen’s Park

younger in a few days. Get Noxco

‘ ’ io %
+
oeneer. In etter Gales. fe le pears further Particulars Later | CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ;
anteed to make you feel well and at —_— = ;
strong or money k on return of _

%,
empty package.

SLLOO





Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar Street ”



%
SS ° ay

POPP TTOTS

NOTICE 3 |

and ;: s







DR. C. McCONNEY begs to inform his patients and POLICE NOTICE

the general public that he has re-opened
his Chiropratic Clinic at “Tottenham”, 2
Constitution Rd., next to Queen’s % prt arta

a EASTER HOLIDAYS

Drivers of all Motor

10.4.52—in. 4

NOTICE
e@ ?

This is to inform Our Customers and the
General Public that we will be CLOSED

to business on TUESDAY, 15TH APRIL . :
and WEDNESDAY, 16TH APRIL. Vehicles are requested to

IMPERIAL OPTICAL CO.

Bri \ . ‘
eee ara dos, exercise speciai care on

Easter Monday.

Think of your passen-

R. T. MICHELIN

Poli * Se
| THE SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES ne ee






,









$$

FRIDAY, APRIL 1i, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
a Bn ne 7



5698
LPRELOCEL LEA LAE ELLOS? WA

EASTER 1S HERE... §
DRINK :

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RUM

The RUM with a Flavour }
all its own

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(1938) LID. x

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s
POEL ISSO S SOTO OPPO.
LOL ELE SNES SP FSS FFT

POAC SRE,

HENRY BY. CARL ANDERSON

JN) coke




aN

j Aw

ECTEO?



OG

Co



>
POEL ECS




























%
IS
10 HAVE SIVORN SOMEWHERE- 20 COME ANO T&LL ME ABOUT WHAT'S GOT INTO £ AUAY ? ig JUST RECEIVED
SOMETIME, /'VE HELO YOUR YOUR FAMOUS CASES . MR. FLINT. SHE LOOKS QU/TE PALE. ik é
THIS 1S HAROLY THE g
HARDLY A COMPLIMENT, TIME FOR CRIME. * +
MR. FLINT, SINCE YOU'VE Eh, MISS LOVAT ? Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor
i@ Sugar
% Sliced Ham and Bacon

Lee. and Small Tins Vienna
Sousages

Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-
der

Tins Stove Polish

Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad

Pkes. Bridal Icing Sugar

Tins Gelatine

Tins Asstd. Sweet Biscuits

Tins Pineapple Chunks

Tins Strawberries



The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



Also:



TIN HAMS




Special price to Shopkeepers
od



S { YO ~ ,
"Sf DAG WOOD ?
‘ ~~ ee

~~



2 a
VS mM GIVING





All these things get from - -

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.



299

SLOPES LPS SOOO SSF POSS SLLESSSE LL LLL A AS

LLLLEBLLLLLLSCELEL LL LCCEPCALLSLLL PLA LLL LID EL ALA PAE





id a

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

ee eee SSS mangencmrcuaapeneer

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


























ABRUPTLY HE SWINGS
OUT INTO SPACE...

AS FLASH SLIDES
DOWNWARD, HIS HANDS
GRASP THE STEEL
FRAMEWORK UNDER.
THE RAMP...



“Make Your EASTER a HAPPY ONE
Shop ata D.V. SCOTT & CO. Lid. = NOW.






OKAY, PAL/... NOW..
UGH... T'LL HELP YOu.
ONLY YOU'RE GOIN’

—


























SAVING! BIG MOE
FROM A 100- FOOT
DROP TO THE
FLOOR OF THE



LAUNCHING CHAMBER, Usually Now Usually Now
FLASH 1S CAUGHT si a . ts
OFF GUARD BY THE es GREEN SEAL RUM (Qts.) 1,20 1.00 BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES (Limited
TREACHEROUS Bottles CORONATION WINE 1.44 1.39 Quantities) 1%4 Ibs. Caskets .. 4.19 3.60
CRIMINAL . Bottles VI STOUT ., whic ect ae 26 AID, BGR wee ces ses see ese c ees BRS 1
; va m j-Ib, Boxes ......... CAG ES Bae 96
Bottles CARLINGS BEER 26 22 Limited Quantities WILSON’S PICNIC
SWEET BISCUITS—Pkes HAMS Approx. 7 Ibs. each . ae 1.16
Assorted Cream ..... Seer £8 36 Limited Quantities IMPERIAL LEG
Carnival Assorted .........0.0.55. 53 36 Ps ye ek SHE eae ke ed ane 1.54 1.40





THE COLONNADE GROCERIES







FOR
SCHOOLS

For this book, the eighth of the
eries, Mr. Hankinson has been
joinea by a colleague, Mr. Faulk-
nex, Together, they have pro-
duced a work of outstanding

ST. VINCENT
GRUMMAN GOOSE
AIR SERVICE

|
| PRESENT SCHEDULE



TALKING TO THAT

S/ NOW T'M WARNING
TAY AWAY FROM HIM!
ALL HE EVER DOES IS HANG
AROUND DINTY'S PLAYING
——~ CARDS!



MFE IS WILLING
TO LET ME GO TO THE CLAM-
BAKE ON ONE CONDITION-

THAT YOU GTAY HOME /--
HOW ABOLIT IT? ‘fr


















BOXING

merit.

The authors emphasise that the
MONDAYS St, Vincent/Barbados/St. Vincent ea aaa tee Ran acniosttiive
pees = weeee or an spirations or not. Thus, the

‘Babar pase inl 10.30 we | instructions start with the bas
_ ] factors of the Art—Stance, Move-
Arriveg St. Vincent 11,30 a.m | ment, and Learning to Puneh
URSDAYS H . 5 . The principles of Attack, Defence
St. Vineent/Trinidad/St, Vincent and Connter-Attack are fully
Departs St. Vincent -» 9.00 a.m, dealt with, but quite properly the
| Arrives Trinidad ‘ «+ 10,30 am. book makes no attempt to deal
Departs Trinidad ++ 41.30 a.m. | with advanced moves that can
Arrives St. Vincent ai . 1.00 p.m. | only "2 rn 7 ee
} pert. There are also interesting
WEDNESDAYS gy, Vincent/Grenada/St, Vincent | chapters on Ring, Exercises and
Departs St. Vincent ‘ +.» 10.00 a.m. Methods of Practice and finally,
’ . , PF Arrives Grenada ‘+ 10,30 a.m ho i are bance i chy =
oe A NOT , | | Departe Grenada. 11.20 un oh Seater Si pester i Se
ee a . Vor | tay ' A Arrives St. Vincent oe . 12 noon ingly, while the young boxer is
bss \ . shown how to profit by watching

Additional Flight From St. Vincent ecbd bosses in action.

to Trinidad Times on Application As usual in this series of books

Barbados/St. Vincent ciples are illustrated by photo-
Departs St. Vincent ’ -» 8,00 a.m graphs, These were once agai:
Arrives Barbados ; . 9.00 a.m
Departs Barbados = ‘ 9.30 a.m
Arrives Dominica d 11.30 a.m
Departs Dominica ’ 12.30 p.m
Arrives Barbados ‘ 2.30 p.m
Departs Barbados es 3.00 p.m
Arrives St, Vincent ws ‘ 4.00 p.m

teken by Mr. Kirkpatrick and ay«
excellent The action shots are
of boys and splendidly they have
done their work. Also, in a mini-
ature ring, two life-like puppets
pro. de raething in photo-
gYrapiiic instruction in boxing,

The previous Canford produc-
tions have been most successful
end this attractive and ingenious
book is a welcome addition to the
series,












FRIDAYS St. Vincent/Trinidad/St. Vincent
Departs St. Vincent 9.00 a.m
Arriveg Trinidad ' «+ 10.30 p.m
Departs Trinidad - 11.30 a.m
Arrives St. Vincent cea pant










WITH THAT THUG. | WA
XCK IN THE JAIL ALIVE. TH
NEVER GET OL

DON'T KNOW. LETS GET OUT
ERE BEFORE THEY CHANGE
THEIR MINDS AND



GET [Tf AY’ FRE...

EACH MAIN
STREETS

GARDINER AUSTIN
& CO.. LTD.
AGENTS
Lower Hread St. Phone 4704

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

the text is reduced to » minimum

THURSDAYS 5" Vincent/Barbados/Dominica nnd, wherever possible. the prin-
|

BROAD ST



Risin, \
}



|


3%

PAGE FRIDAY, APRIL ll,

~ Everton De feat
Collegians 3—0

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1952



eae meme















DANCE
at

THE ‘BARBADOS










Taffeta Plaids

AQUATIC CLUB
' So rt materials at
EVERTON beat Harrison College three goals to nil, in RAIUeRAT, APE, ISTH me really smart materials
a First Division Football Match at Kensington Oval yester- . ee ; : 90
iy afternoon, The first half of the game, in which no For a a bargain. price,-per yd of c.

goals were scored, was characterised by weak kicking by: me

both teams

Everton defended the Pavilion ,
goal; Harrison College touched off.




e
(No Admission Charge to
)

Your Football 223 2126 pack ang toetn wisn a MOROCAIN - CREPE
neither side having ae ge in === e .
the first few minutes, | la Col- In blue, green, grey, rose, pink, gold, beige,

Problems
By O. 8S. COPPIN

No. 1 Two captains recently
‘ to forego the five minutes



iod at half-time because
i started late and it was











passed the ball from the right wing
to the left wing, Medford kicked
the ball to Tudor who miskicked
just outside the penalty’ area. -
Several times Harrison College
came near to scoring but either
the backs or the goalkeeper avert-
ed any threat. At one time Squires
took a powerful shot but it struck














GRAND DANCE

given by
CHRISTOPHER ALLEYNE
(known as SMOOTH)

At
COTTON HOUSE SOCFAL CLUB,
Church Village, St. Philip

MR







Cuikbinéde Note

TO-MORROW, Satur-













red and brown 36” wide. Yard





96c.



CAVE SHEPHERD & €O0., LTD.

: TOMO ¥ : .
dark but one val the a player and rebounded. : ae Tn 7 doy, 120 “Apel oe
insisted upon his five Tudor wasted several oppor- . \ ts ve. o simes:
minutes rest. The referee seemed tunities by senseless dribbting. ‘eer Sea. oes from 8 .am. to 4 p.m. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
to be in a blue funk and at Jeast Culpepper. took .two | powerless Bar Solid — Ph invite ‘
fé nutes, were wasted in shots one of which Smith pushed ‘4 A a te closing for —— be-
a it. What is the ruling on around the upright. Nothing re- } 11.4,52-1n [||] ‘tween 12 noon and 1 p.m.
the matter? sulted from the corner kick. WS tt | ‘ees
Ar The law says that play- After half time the teams seem. —— =
c lave a right to five minutes = be cere oor an not ‘ , = re
ara . etered ut ore ragile an icked w more
tate ee OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
Morris centred a beautiful shot
but none of the College forwards THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

i fails to score but the
kick to be
ken since the goal-keeper
had moved before the kick was
c in the captain order an-
ther player to take the kick?

If a player takes a penalty
(

ywders the

Ar e Certainly the captain
n allow another player to take
the kick. He would be wise to
too if the first player

1owed signs of being incompe-
tent in the art of penalty-kick-

there any penalty for





2 he to) aa to watch the man:
down in front him? This is a%, pass from Haynes ani raced se aoe onlookers to various heights in order v
yery annoying practice by some ' goalwards. The ball struck Smith = — ———_ + —
Phird Division players. but Holder regained control before
Answer. ‘This seem a very strange the .backs..could. interfere and (Seniors) which. Bowen again/
to me and I suppose scored into the open goal. won, this in 28.4 seconds to clip oe SORREL oe
yers who indulge in these The game ended soon after.’ the previous 29.6 seconds.



antics will soon stop if somebody

g an opponent by falling

were there, and Everton’s backs
had ample time to-clear.

Haynes for Everton started what
should have. been several good
movements but his teammates did
not help him,

The first goal came when Haynes °
passed the ball to Holder who ran
through and beat the goalkeeper
with a hard grounder.

Sealy tried some shots at Smith,
the Collége custodian but he was
€yual to each test,

Then Trotman sliced the ball
past Smith who chased it but could
not overtake it before it struck the
upright and rolled over the: line.

Shortly after Holder again got

The teams were:—













towers into the sky? The answer, believe it or not, is an observation
.. tower which has just been erected, and which is to be the centre

of the vast Olympic Stadium now being prepared in Helsinki, Fin

for the forthcoming 1952 Olympic Games.





hece..
a,
A lift inside the tower





BUT

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF
MAFFEI MADE SUITS

steps upon them instead of Everton: Rodos, Hall, Weekes, Following are the results :— NIAGARA FACTORY Wherever it may
falling. Daniel, Simpson, Roach, Holder, ,, pone suMP (seniors—12-14" yes.) ; be—there is always one

On the otker hand I suspect Haynes, Olton, Culpepper (Capt)., —record : 14 ft. 9 ins. DIAL 4322 ; y ‘
that you mean the split tackle Sealy. gilsae Seana Tae Gear dees very special place to which you
in which case an indirect free- . Harrison College: C, Smith Holder. Distance : fermedinte-—10-12, r Clothes to Suit the Occa-
kickeaHould he anleraae, (Capt.) Mr. Smith, Trotman, Sim- * TONG JUMP (ntermedinte—1 SOSSOSOS go for Cl $

mons, Mr. Williams, G. Squires,



Bowen.

Ist V. Archer; 2nd B. Jack; 3rd

s

Distance: 8 yds. 2 ft. 4 ins

MISS LILLIE MARTINDALE










sion. In Barbados, it is usually the house :

No, 4. A right winger centres the Morris, Griffith, P, Tudor, F, Alleyne. Distance: 13 ft. 10 ins. Requests the pleasure of your of Rice on Bolton Lane, for fine im-
ball but runs over ‘touciline. Squires, Medford. 3. LONG JUMP (Juniors—Under 10 yrs.) De cee . il
While he is over the touchline lst N. Layne: 2nd R Griffith; 3rd N. DANCE ported Menswear and Custom-Tailor-
he f -back f 3 i % Pilgrim istance: 12 ft, ns. ¥
i meet Sone er 3 falle og © eaaes vanetine St a
ere we 7 tO . : Record : 4ft. 6% ins. ;
back, ] Ist 8. Briggs: 2nd K. Watson; 3rd A.]Q EASTER, BANK HOLIDAY the

Answer. The referee should al- es e a Alleyne. Height: 4 ft. 3 ins. a, ri
a , .* at, 2 5, THROWING CRICKET BALL ‘ ¥ a
low play to go on if there seems (Seniors)—Record : 67 yds. 1 ft. ae BTN ER BEAR CLUB ce @
to be any chance of a goal being Boys Set | p ist J. Clarke; 2nd S. Briggs; 3rd B eee s ames e e e

scored otherwise he would be

Rec.)

st 2/-
Music by Mr. Harry Bannister’s




penalising the wrong side, On . 6. THROWING CRICKET BALL Orchestra
Minder hand if.there ix. no Four Reeords (Intermediate)—Record : 62 yds. 1 ft. Leeward pune eave. Lower Green of Bolton Lane
chance of a goal being scored :

he should stop play, caution the
offending full-back and drop the

Four records toppled at Com-

1st Walton; 2nd K. Hall; 3rd Bybrace.
Distance : 58 yds. 1 ft.

7. 100 YARDS (Seniors)—Record: 12.4

ball where it was when play bermere yesterday when the secs.
Ist B ; 2nd Briggs; 3rd Clarke.
stopped, Wesley Hall Boys held their Time: ti 9/10 meee (Record) .

No. 5. Suppose the defending
team is awarded a direct free-
kick outside their own penalty
area. The full-back passes the
ball back to the goal-keeper but
the latter did not collect it and
it went into the nets. Should
a goal be awarded?

sports there. The 22 events pro-
vided many .thrills ang the one
which was perhaps most so was
the Juniors’ high jump. which 9-
year-old B. Fergusson won when
he jumped 4 feet, 2 inches to
break the previous record of 3
feet, 104 inches.

Champion of the Senior Divi-
sion was S. Briggs who is a good

Clement.

10. 80 YARDS (Juniors) Record : 11 secs.

Lorde,

8 HIGH JUMP (Juniors
1,3 1, 10% ins.

lst B. Fergusson; 2nd Hinds; 3rd Boyce
Walton.

Height: 4 ft. 2 ins. (Reco
9. 80 YARDS (Intermediate)
Record : 10 secs.

Ist K. Holder; H. Jack;; 3rd

Time; 103/10 sees.

Ist R. Best; 2nd S, Williams; 3rd
Time ; 111/10 secs,
1, 150 Aen (Intermediate)

rd)

w

8.

i ‘ Redord ; 19.8 secs.
Answer, A goal should not be bigh jumper and a fair all 4.4 x, Holder; 2nd-W. Clement; 3rd
awarded but a corner-kick, Law "Und athlete. K. Holder and V. &, scantiebury, | Time; 199/10 secs.
13 states: “Free-kicks” shali 4tcher _ tied as Intermediate 12. 150 YARDS (Juniors)

be classified under two heads—
Direct—-from which a goal can
be scored against the OFFEND-
ING SIDE. In this case the goal
has not been scored against the
offending side.

No. 6. Suppose a player strikes
one of his own team mates while
they are both standing in their
Own penalty area, Can a penalty
be awarded? If not what should
be done?

Answer, The referee should send





the offender off and recommence

the game with an indirect free-
kick.





champions while R. Best was the
Junior champion,

There was keen rivalry be-
tween the Houses. Parkinson
ended up first with 54} points.
Washington came second with 36,
Ageret third with 354 and
Carver brought up the rear with
26.

Other records broken were the
Seniors’ 100 yards which Bowen
won in 119/10 seconds to beat
the previous record of 12.4
seconds; the Intermediate high
jump which was won by V.
Archer who jumped 4 feet 2 ins.
to beat the previous 3 feet 11)

Saunders.
Time:

Skinner.

Record : 21.6 secs.
Ist R, Best; 2nd S. Williams;
Time: 21,7 secs.
18, 220 YARDS (Seniors)
Record : 29.6 secs.

ard

A

lst Bowen; 2nd 8. Briggs; 3rd Archer.

28.4 ecs. (Record)
14. HIGH JUMP (Intermediate)
Record : 3 ft. 114% ins.

Ist V. Archer; 2nd V, Chandler;
Height: 4 ft. 2 ins.
16. WHEELBARROW RACE

ist V. Maynard & Cy. Joseph; 2nd

Hunte and C. Smith.
16,

.» SACK RACE (Open)
lst H, Trotman; 2nd R, Blenman.

Sra

(Ree.) .
(Juniors)

H.

a

ly. 440 YARDS INTER-HOUSE RELAY
RACE

Ist P; 2nd A; 3rd C. Time: 56 9/10 secs

18, OLD BOYS’ RACE
ist Vernon Chandler
19. TODDLERS’ RACE

inches y lst H. Greenidge.
sy ak nts So ages ed hb 20. VISITORS’ RACE
————rnemnet # 6st H, Inniss; (Q@.C.) 2nd M. Thorpe
21. 440 YARDS (Open)
Ist V. Grazette; 2nd O. Bovell; 3rd B,

SPORTS QUIZ °

The Barbados Advocate will
award a book on sport to the
first person who sends the cor-
rect answers to the three fol-
lowing questions,

1. If a player kicks a foot-
ball and it bursts on its
way to the goal but still
enters the goal, should the
referee award a goal or

3. If a player is ruled “off-

he have to leave the
water?

NOTE. All entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be ad+
dregsed “Sports Quiz” c/o
Advocate Sports Editor, and
must reach this .office by 12
noon on Saturday April 12.
The correct answers and the
name of the winner will be

Bowen.

Time: 661/10 sees.



WEATHER REPORT

Yesterday
Rainfall from Codrington: Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to

date; 1,77 ins.
Highest temperature: 85.5 °F
Lowest Temperature; 72.0 °F

Low Tide: 10.44 am., 10.46

a

Refreshments on Sale



see etree eB









Pictured at the left, is something
new on the Caribbean horizon. A
structure that required $2,000 000.
of good West Indian money to

a peti today at ||| Wi, Woot 5 ll a :
Fe Make te eae ik SoBe ae: ||| MS's at erect, built by West Indians, operated by West Indians
Ge Ast MRE AEN ame ORT OE sen os A and the product of which is consumed by West Indians.. In
Seong. dae cae || RANE 56 this building with its huge 90 foot grain silos and its row

side” in water-polo, does

Pm.







of beautiful stainless steel tanks stretching hundreds of

ces tind feet. beyond, is a practical demonstration of what the West
ey Indies can do, what you in fact can do. |

The proof of the pudding is in the eating, the proof of

Carib is in the drinking and Carib really is the finest beer
brewed anywhere.





fegistered ©. 5, Patent Office

By Jimmy Hatlo








However He weesTuers wo swear

= TOWN FAT GALS/ BELIEVE THAT
TO AND STRAIN FOR HOURS EVERY NIGHT,

ie THEY EXERCISE |S MINUTES PER.
weer OFF WILL COME THE AVOIRDUPOIS







“Mr. Carib has $100.22 for YOU"






HAPPY EASTER...
From “OVEN FRESH” SERVICE

Do not forget to take home a good stock of .. . .
Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c. per pound.
Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island.

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.
Remini vere aes areas





“THANX "AND A
=, TIP OF THE HATLO
HAT TO

KING PEATUBI



SYNDICATE, lec, WORLD RIGHTS








PAGE 1

FRIDAY APRII. 11, 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE F1VK Lorry Drivers Warned Against Overloading "LOOK Before You Leap;" "Do not speed" and "Keep to your left side." Capt. E. Grant, Superintendent in charge of Area 3. told an interested crowd at Admiralty Pasture. St. Philip, on Wednesday night. Capt. Grant's talk on "Road Safety" was the first of ItCturai which will be given in conjunct urn with HI "Road Safety" by the Police Visual Aid Sectioa Unfortunatan the voltage at Admiralty Pasture tM t>., high and the Film Show could not take place The Polite llano, i -on due ted by In deal I tig With* buses, ha Capt. C. E. Raiaon, gave prowarned conductor* against overgramme of music which tm-luded loading which might pgi the calypso "Kitch" and mambos. serious problem. He told •<>*>To Motorists Capt. Grunt made duetor* to be eourleou .it .1 0IS following points. He warned t h PSS them not t<> speed and said thai He asked passengers not to they should be extremely careful .illow their limbs to project from wiini tDvellinu nn wet roads. Be and told them not to asked them to have consideration Blight from vehicles In motion. f 1 He s-id that a bad habit with Two of the DUStl VTSJ CUfeUBg 111 and carryoadlnf and inr more than two persons on the HA eg fts %  i-a.it passenger* not to sit Attaching a wooden bar to a an the hoods of ' on cycle for the purpose of ti.msluy of cane loads. • On Pe 7 "Wrong" Vumbt'r Plato Percy King of Mason Hall St. I garter. 80. was yesterday final 20M In SS days or 14 days in jail. Ha was found guilts Is His WoraJtip Mr. C W. Waiwvn of fraudulently uumg bu-ycla numbac plate earlier in the day. The number on the plate was M.4MX He told the magistrate tluit he had borrowed the plsti fi land who had not since asked him for it. End Rheumatism While You Sleep >%  %  •* !• y-lppn-.l il. faulty hldnar %  1 ri %  <*har omutonw Kid nay IT IM SaahacM* M Urns*. "'i*t %  Q.tl.rs, ,, U J L x* >.ai wa i as aj JFAMiL w covens _, |t< •aaaac • %  %  sii.. took part In ihtprogramme Ut explain 1 PREPARES AIRCRAFT Q| to \ Ml IfOM of thecrowd at Six Honda on Urdnrda> nijtht t'APT. E. B. GRANT, Superlnlendrnt of Poliee. of the "problem1 Involved. JAMAICA FOR JET H> DAVID WKST (From The New Commonwealth) THE Commonwealth Air Conference held In Umdon 1MM September discussed (he hUuU.ll ltTvWn| and operation of the two British ji-t-p.iwert'd uir-lmiTS — the de Havllland Comet and the Viekers Viscount, which are going into passenger service this year. While dm not in January the Government of expert the Comet or VTscounl to Jam IKS authorised the work of \iit then Bossatriss lot 1 kmi length—lug the runway at MWIlime UM) BSfl Work OH an extension Shout handling then M order to u> 7,150 ft. started immediately. hs ready arisen the Urns cams and will bo finished in July, n Mr. Carl Agostmi. the direetoi nll cost £35.000. 1 lie large stone* ut Civil Aviation in Trinidad. -< Humous crushing ma.' told me it would 1.1 very loo I'he runway ai Montcgo Baj is an> leguucd ulse. and even to tme time before he could expect to kdMIl) situated. Travclleni argravel for the final topping of ih %  Si .1 lonut or Viscount, although riving then Had themselves leas asphalt surface. Mr. Peter Ixipex. : the runways at Flarco Airport, than nundred yards from the the airport superintendent, told, 1. %  .,,-,, %  lOOS OnOUsil I sa Ihej Hjeva DM airport me wl the asphalt used for suraceommodate the Cornel Now, building, SDQ only one mile from fating the runway "me *'"" Onlj .1 few months after the eonthe botohl along the coast road. Tunui.i!. and that the ur "' n lerence, things are moving rapPilots like tinaupoii it Montefurl required for lets can he osw idly in the British West indies, go Bay because then are M inicad in the ''" ,1 „,„„-,, .. in anticipation of the cuming 01 hillM trees on Uie approach. The iunwa> Is pUUSJinrougn l %  • % %  s %  %  •> %  r.ESZJEffi„'",:: %  ..':iI level and used thto as a found. i-ibheai. The new work on the runwa> m being done by the Jamaica I'ublir Works dlreetorate. wno emplo> native skilled and unskilled labour Materials surli AM limestone mid hardcore u obtained on the spot, from a mound at the east end of the runway which Is being lowered M 11 in arder to enavre a I In 40 approach. Stones Crushed rushed 11 It there's a big job going give it to a jet iHan -WITH THE SMELL OF PARAFFIN IN HIS NOSTRILS' n ihr %  nell too Men use lOest werr P:M, out .-arty on In tlieu oareer* No waiting arounii loi them no Cents*on reports ul in Cleat •xparlanoa ", no aeutouou 'iei h good lob srall and bravelv done by HUGH DUNDAS %  uo U Ruing to *takt over when Sir John Hlessor ilepa down from rus Job ii Uie An Stan ? I hen %  1 iceimc sin-nm tna men srho fly OVI 'i ile tutiir. .11 iba WAK depends en ihoste Will r|„ nri CsUSt BB a VOUnn indei or one at %  < %  will oe : il!on one iilavi' 1 .vith 'op lobs %  : N a-hifl o: vouth I The only one T ut ^ isi Apnl that ol UM 70 lop men *ho hold the rank ol .'ml mill air Ihi % %  i onl* niie *hn |rl • %  nglur •mrll ! %  si H I 1 11 .! lh^ list nr !ic onh one 1 %  %  %  km : II lain N .< .. all tire %  in who trans%  UM row lignuirs and leadera, tempered sfte proted a UM I re of bailie. Prom union* UM .1 reonunodorea nd more ar ocularly from the group-captains and wing-conminnatTs vnu conU sKim nfT the cream of the HAP. Then cooped .n In Oarr.ers of vouth and semoniv un> rnanj ofnotra who serve today In lower rank> tnan they held as active nchten rlsbt rears %  11 i'ii 'ii'i BbOV 'i M SI UM 1 I lasu>ad of soinic up .'i K ti* '.iiwi— nnd are held don. hen the flghUng ami over tner *er- thaniied and ordered to make scar lor thine wnom DM) ud oesMd 1 we %  %  • reei Man. men—sntf tieroes are used to call iheni ir.i %  IM iwcifii-r, for h.(.'i command Bu: the Air rejects any nuggastion that thcr might be promoted at 1 :n UM *sr UacK from Whliehali .-onim the answer: Insufficient experience.' And out front wh .-nail sooa The Nex'. Man on Tha Ust. That la the *ay that tha old men want il. Thev shun the proximity of vouth. Picked early H OW dlfferen' tt U la .'] %  U.d Air Porco, Tl young moo (or a young man's job I.'ITC brllllancr ana r-rjmni moons of throe pumps. Periodlenlly sea water Is let into the awamp area to clear Uie smell of stagnant wator; It also kills the mo*ouitoos which breawl there Jet Route* Wing Commander L, A. F-gglasMd. the Olroctor-General of t'Wil t.in in the Hritisb Ciiribbeun ,,ti Informed ma that the mi^rjkely route* for the Vlacoum (short disUinie roule) would be fiom Miami Uimugh MOBteSB BsW, Nassau and Havana, while ihi Comet (long dWUnee route) on J trip from New York would stop a| NnssHU. Monteiio Bay. VenezueU. Trinidad and Bermuda. Bolh tl>e Hrltioh Oversea* Alrwa>s CarporaUoti, who will .,|..-i.i. Uie Comet, and British Weal IndUn Airways, who 1,1. lit add Viscounts to their Heet ft Vikings In Uie Caribbean are fully awart> of the Importance "' UiU-oduelng 1 %  • J-I .11 in.. T* to Uie Aaarrloan flyuir public In Utst area. The Comet, which haa a ensuring speed of t0 in v !• will fly from N*wYork to Naaaau In appreal nvaiely Iwa hour*, as compared with four hours required by Uw plslon engbsed MU-atorruler and Uie Vlaeount .... By from Nassau so Miami In approslT. i.t.lv SO mlnates. tnatead of the hour needed by Use aircraft now In use n this nan. Kvei since Uie Comet uncl Vis VIENNA. April 10 cunt first flew theyhave been a Unknown saboteurs have blown toune of uitarsat and speculation 1 1 riously damaged nix kes to the Amarkuns. No liner are. in Budapest and other for demonstrating how good these Hungarian Industrial untie-. .„ rtrili.-h .uieraft nr' -..nl M,.i %  n Col*!. He. ordinary *a't basp much aarauss you mu' MIX nisi of (ha trout'. Cyala* liHta>nl la %  • Ull oinpouiidvd ta saatha. Iowa *•>< — n raw, aors^ aha Steswa ai %  "fcssr and i,i"t 1.da aa-l \—. %  from your ayai'in aal-K !"•! suraly. vat CWBUIM na aarntft aaaa-aiau.t lu Cyahta ... %  ays 1* and vaxir troukUa starla killing t^.garn • allarklnc v.,ui K„ln.>-. Nad*) %  ad ttrlaarv riyaum la lao boi.i fat to sliacilulaly listinlaaa lo lm ..f iaalth-la.ir..>i: .• onuuaarldaaita Slh toarayst* HI haa lw-aai aatarati %  > . kieaaya. svagaets .• %  frosa Ih. sragaa of dl^.HiiUi k as %  •Ural* nlt.-r orsanlam. al 4 ilatas lha anilrayatass sad hy Dastaei. Chr~..t. SSM 0M-Hase Suttatan itin la auprovad ay Is(or am n.lala in 1* reioibl'i nl I %  %  %  .>na aasTarara (mm ih• r.-i. al-va. Mr "C -n % %  ar peri aid aad ha>* a|" f ii* Irrnala kartai*.'! aS s->'" e, " %  alls f*IMa up al %  ( %  .! aad la->i. %  Cystaa I *a> MacS S.II-(• %  I hai • far ***• %  Sir PO T*a oa-' ;y*MS WaaNiraeda-UK Pi* •**•!• .. *o*>is*. If !*• aax Ci a sos i—y • Id aagl aa awtl d, .Mr G aassatase te Pat Ya Raghi or Maaey tasti rrat yoar .hamiai t I ifiTtmsh l.m Cyataa %  111-..111....1 •• inAr you reel >"•' ptroagi r i. i T7 VMF.1 !>' conqoei it aughs. For rears n bai eceri re n an n s en dsd by Dot iios|'ital sad Sanstort' isersesstie Tho re.i^.in '• Simply ihis. It contain* :,lsO!C red in !^-* baincl LlbPI %  Jtorlc^ jml thi ingredient reasB JO^I t its root. That an. i ncli a/ftctnc jrul v. hy it BflDj M> quia-ly sad *o l-'rom the first dose Fanicl ev cs tlw inlUmed bron.ilds up \our power, of resistance while ii || .leMniving the germs which have earned the cough or cold. The mom nt rou atepecl 'flu,or catch J cougn or cold, take l-jtiu-1 SyaSspaasl ,ou will have -uncu uii the io*j to icLOVcry. tic .1. the bouse. FAMEL SYRUP I .ft :;..> i- — f-.'M uil chtmult or norm. Trad* enfuiriti tt >Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. NOTICE Tins ito lei those CV i crs who have booked Metars know trmt the shipinvnt expected


PAGE 1

PACK TKN II\KII.\1HIS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. APRIL II. I*" CLASSIFIED ADS. ULEPMOKE 2S0 DIFI) %  Tmmr-' al IBS p m to-< J*.rt. I II.,-.! IL'.II %  ,.>-* ArtamIN MKMOK1AM n itu Clone lut net i a, I.M 10 a* imn"""" %  (.•bend Edilb Prout 'San moth*. ' 4.asI i Utl i %  (-11 .rtiilD • April IM in* a mo of Jew. ftalr on Hi. Oei.ilc 1 Oiu of. f*p>t Bui %  i* rmKiobnM by g*. L Deane ihiaalaandi. Loac. Ere Allan f. !" i Wilfred 'aon' fTA.\u:i ion V\1.K_ AUTOMOTIVE ri #wx it*i moovi no ,„. Mil I < %  ... c'oiiriwy Owaaje VAN tmr Con*— lagM Van in •—IB .pe Nt* Tyrea. n* atarlac* A inn MU " v MW.i III I I' ..II. %  . rhaigr pf" if" 1 *' "' Machine Aii-*>H'K S-lai .1 .(..slincaUon. Ai It 4 M-4.. Ml Mi i iimp Constant, m l-Jiperlence Bab*'. Appl. NVII Misc XLLANE0V8 IlVNUALOW To renl IK il.ree bedroom an %  pirfrii 1 Ball* vi ne Biiul>i-. New Garden.. Reply A n C ONr SMAIX INCUBATi'li Contact MrKciiric IM from • to < I after rm ft i *%  : KI.MTKK'AI. I IGHTUW (Wen Lighting Plan" Ketnsano Oil operated ft l .( %  -Hi. Hstterj. Dili I ItS4. | t '-' Ml I". Tu' ladb. APPI. V B ID • is—an I [\ I STOCK %  .i ot or c AI ; t Hi MECHANICAL Kt-UI.ES CYrl %  i' ''' 1. (rain** Sited wllh three mM hV(ui-r price %  •! 35. our special lot spot Nrti PM 3S Norl Root* n. Sprighlilowii 1351—40 %  w% %  I <•' %  • MISCELLANEOUS JCHRISTIAN SCIENCE J READING ROOM I M Proton! Ihe NftB L. %  JJ risen" Sod tMiw. annoy W • No more ihe peace •>! C %  owl aolltiiili-' Deep lonenea*. k War .filled ion,. M f • Depart' Glad gBaSa. !""• with* mai Hoea... r>. lua-r F KM) ft Thl. book miv I.rail borrowed! a. pur.he**d M MM Reading J Neon, over n.,.. ft MM ft Open Ti.rada Wedne%ri.i%B Mtd Friday. 10 a m I p m T pnd on ftalurdix 10 %  ll or loch f g AlI Ml W-lsTS NEWS lUflj 5 ENVEIOPTS 400 Ekiwlopaa drtiai nit stamp* C %  •' %  a colkcion Ai>pi< Mia J Jamaa C o Advocate ilTka lOftU-Sn '.lAIllnl I & UAHIIA O'dafl BIT %  *• liriin Uk-n (ox (iladloll and UahUai or dalitarv in Drcrii.bar ItBl paitlaa %  Llanr.lrd in bookn.c plaaa* plwir 4443 f Oaddaa Onant. Ltd II 1 U I4n J I ST Kl:CMVEI) V.lar M-^m pal f • -nitnnayi. Sprrodari. Grid top rut,. Wick., .nd Ovain AUo Ploaaur* Blovr paru BMtuIra Aulo Tyro i i ; ..: i DjaJtjfaa 1'Koi.c MM %  pry MraMa a> a u—t.i n. D V Bccdl II 4 I'l Km MMS REAL ESTATE LOST A I Ol Mi GOVERNMENT NOTICES LOST vanian..^ Aft* Vn.....i. i AIJIY COT %  MAHII '>I*T. and Ctoard Vbfandalu Drawtnc xn Dtnuid Raotna. f ftrdron-nj. Batta •'"' Klt.-r.ai, ,;....,. ., .. ,'."" %  lto 1 • '>1 M-ndi.ig on v,i %  o# UnM all riKlnaM a, ill, >.i-.a*n 4 p m ,d' p m MTUCUMM Dial — Hill CAT Ona Dadr i Hll %  Ba* **.! "Jinad Jobnaoi. *i.Mri A ln|r,.,i-a iAd rmlrrlMi IF t rtirlha q*?**""* %  OPta-tfcbt da-w.r7.a aataiamw at %  aibara.MlU. *. Mlekaai UnMln* on I Mm II l p,h- oTuS f.aatn* rooau attachad. drawML dlruau %  d al olhor uau.l loum. KWrn w •rt apdCloua vtruMa. aaridM :•:;. ot fruit traaa. B ardn atr v-rw Pho. un ItOUII ft 1A\I) _,w^ •n.tatad ai at Rorb st Um II x l.M and] r.i nAVaa. part pajad *nh (J.ivanl.a. ... ... t* public iMd, tsrea.1•ni .pot tor Bualnaaa Apply lo p ll lampdam. Jarhniana. wa|lin> be Uuatod In a wall atubtfhad .-urtaniial within walklna di'tanrr comprl-aDrawln* and tti'ra laide and ona imall room. pantry. baUt and ai and y il Plndario Qinlnd rtion., ..,.„ %  ad room.. hraabfi otrhamatla. lollai •land, on ftnV ituii %  pacllon on appli.aliMj any day b rtartu I Saturday, and Sunda>> 'or furl bar parllrular%  alr. Apply il land i pram aarppt IILTC1IIN ON ft I1ANMK! Jamoa Blraot. Mkt-ftn. I'BOI1TV: i.m M| II .,1 land a\ Runtol Road, nr Twrodatda H.l I|I ono •.ouaaIKIx I with galvanlaad Shad AppU. Jo. Bt Hill Ai.c-tum Mart. Fwaodalda Bd Dial 4KT1 10 1 \2 -1., Sir cat. rOR PALI >ur OBVa. No 17 Ilia), Pnaay Ula lltri Initanl it I \m UrM-AND. 3rd Ava...... Bollavill. .|ha raalrtanoa ol Ibo lata Arcbdaacon Bhank. II with Un4 altachad containing -J aaoara laat Tha houar contain. Orawma and Dining loocna .... iht iround rloor. J Radmom. upatau. and u...al ornrao Oarag" Cor I cor Importion %  a ..Wllcation at tha ho.taa ar>> da* a>cpi Sunday bat worn It am and ( p.m COTTII, CATPOHD ft Co • 4 1 7n riiisoxii ii kfin • % %  (-l^MIt! XF! inao YHARWOODt a aalt raapunUbla f"r bar nr anyam oi.inrUiaf any daM or dabu In any ...ikc-. bv a wrltta,, ordar >la-nad b) Tni'lrrs for ihr Miinufatliirt' of I'niformt for MeBseiwjrr* l'i"' D0 lat*r thftO U noon on Satur.lay tlio Itlh or April. IMS. The n.vclope should be clearly marked Tender .'or a*Vseni' Uniforms SHIPPING NOTICES COTT1CA, itb May itu it".' TO TBIKIDAB. PABAMI AND BJUTIJIM I.IIAJtA H'lNAIItr. on ftU. May 1BU ctrrrVA m fnd J-.mitu ATTENTION lg drawn to the Control of Prices < Dftfence) (AmendiTili.HMinns Tna> Part UH-barl -Hi b ( Apm. itaa NOTICE l Saturday ITtt *CV H BURTON. Parochial Traaaorrr St Mlchaal It 4 M 2. NOTICE rAfttM or -r JOBS M l"-n I44B W> 1Mb April both day lb* irlT," ..( 11 Traoanrar will he opancd on Saturn,.. P| s iHAirj* Parochial Traar-nr> '.i J.-„NOTICE HABFE tl VIK* BVNOI S'OTkCB 18 HEMBV GIVEN that a panona having an/ debt or claims aoalni lha EMitr of Maria Elvira liyntii. %  im I "I Mirh.fl who dtrd oi, lha I7ih da mtaotanr. ara raquaatad I Oculara of thrlr claims dubv altaatad v> tha undaraignad Simah Idalla Oairawa>. o II.VIIH ft Qrtfbth. SolWItoi. II High Straat. 11 rid ga town, im or bafora lha Mth dav of April ItU. altar whlcn data I %  ball prn-aed lo dUUIbule iho alaaU of tho daraaaad among tbd partial miitlrd (haroto having ragaid only "to \rh clam* ol which 1 ahall than hava had noUca aim I will not b* liable lor tha aaaata or an. part lharvof IJ. dltMbuftad lo any peraon of whoaa dotrl or claim I .hall nol than hava had nalk. And all panona indabtm to tho uld aaUU are raqurttrd to i*tiuthai. Iiidabtadnaa. wltho.it doUy Dalad ihl. n day ol Kcbriian.. 1153 MOtfAM IDALIA OAKKAWAV. Q^allnOd AdmlnHtralrix ..I lha EMale oi Maria Plvlra TI\noa dreaoaad aau-M ACCOrSTANCY. I'OST ACCOINTINC. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE COMFANY SECRKTARYSHIIV ment) Order, 1952. No. 10 which will be published C.aielle of Thursday I Oth April. 1952. 2. Under this Order the maximum whoierale and prices of "Herrings-Canned" are as follows— the Official' * a r. anvasoN. SON a co., LT. •• : Pillar Tbr M v cAPuanrr. .n 1 Dominit%  Antiaiia. MorMarhTaL HI NKUUMI llRXIM' v> AggOOAIION itNti ( aaalgaaa T.la. aS •; ARTICLE HER RINGS—Canned Bin April. 1952 WWHXSALE PRICE JtETAlL P1UCF (not iTwre than) (not more thani I .aiv.JC per case of 41 x 1 lb. Unt or $4 92 ptrdoz. tins .. 44c per tin SIS.24 per case of 48 x 15| os. tins or .4 00 per do*. Una .. 42c. tn. BO par case of 48 x 1 lb. tins or $3.01 per doz. tins ..27c. tlO.OO per case of 48 i 1 OL tins or $2 SS per doz. Uns .. 2c. W A0GOO, Sisom^hip CoV itc ib.4.52— In Creation of a Poat of Executive Oltker to Secondary Inriuatricw Boanl NEW YORK NERVICE A A BTatAMKR %  VTTAMIK utlad SMb Mar.b-ar.lvr. Barbadoa aallod Itu, Agwu— amvra Barbadoa ilh Agdfg, itss satn Apm. itu NEW OstUEANn mRTICC A A STXAMBB1 %  allad 7lh Marcharnvr. Baibado. •aiiad loih April arrive. fUrbado. ISfl M April Apnl. am CANADIAN SEKVK E •OVTBBOItND BOOK-KEEPING Inlriuiva Mfllhod t'l.iniFor %  -•ni Of DtBOorna m Auorlata nr .llowi win ajualily .ou lor highai a'u* b. paj*HUna p<.ar*a*)etudant. ror FRBX OVEflSjBAt STUDENTS: I-ONDON I.IOI or ACCOUNTANCY. 11, Duka Siraet. St. j,rnaa*.. London, S.W I En* land land al M. Walpack Sl'rrt IsSBfaM W.| p I Mr, si I" 0 St Philip. IM i I : -a Mi vamia .hop n^lrd lhl Pth day T.v A W HAMPER. Eaq P..ll.a M.S..11.la Dl.i C %  V1.VAN ANTKOUL'S. Appbcaai N B Thl, .-ippiicatir.n -ill ba ronalrtrrod at a Urans.ng Court to be hold at pollro Court. Dial C" on Monday lha ll.l day of April Itftl at 11 o'clock. Police Magimnta Dwl 'HI Th%  r|... flnaat motor oU v.rdt.i. at all looaUng G-'agaw and Ml l l tl (tatlons Tour vobl.la daaatcros Os* Mat. V-SJgJ>OL. 'Taund wb,,.var fina caia iraval-. ll i n-i M II.. lag our >i.. k of MOM Thirr lor Two Dollan. jour I BABNES ft CO. LTD til al JOHNSON'S STATIONERY > and .* HARDWARE r',*^^ **.*^,V,*.'-'-*-*-*^-** : roR REFIT St. JAMESCOMBINE!! SCIIOOI. Illnlrtown) on Easter Monday. 14th \ptil 1952 3.H p.m lo 6.09 p.m. iiiidci thg P.dronage of Ml A Mr. J II M||.k1S.IS in old ->f ST. i.i. .(mm. I ii. k. Dip, Flaala. Vrgrtablm. Iloop-l^ Danrlng — Sterl Rand Etc.. lie AdmUsli.ii to Fair : Adultn 1/. Ml ( hlldrrn 6d. 2 Hi. .. lr. to be drauit tor TkkeU now on aaJe— 1/each Door PrUr Glvrn. KcUIn Ticket HOUSES GOVERNMENT NOTICE WAGES BOARD FOR SIIOF ASSISTANTS IN BRIDGETOWN The Government of Antigua is considering the creation of a posl of Executive Officer to o Secondary Industries Hoard which Is shortly to be established The riulit s of the Executive Officer will include supervision of n Cotton Ginnery, a cornmeal factory, an arrowroot mill and a cannery. In addition the Officer will be required to advise the Board on the technical aspect* of any further secondary industries which may !* %  Introduced In the Presidency. These industries will be on a small scale and it is not expected that the Executive Officer should be an expert in all of them. He should be a practical man with a knowledge of electricity and machinery, with ability to control and tram staff, and with sufficient knowi'-dge of simple accounting to be able to take managerial charge in •jie initial stages of any industry which may be established. He should be willing to turn his hand to anything and to have n pioneering spirit The appointment would be for three years, with provision for HIK months leave nt the end or that period. It would not be pensionable. It would carry a salary of not more than £900 per annm, and a transport allowance. It Is gattdpRlvd "nnt the post vlU be created by the middle of :i52; and, if i is finally decided :o make this appointment, the selected candidate will be required to assume duty In July. 1952.. In the meantime, persons desirous of being considered for the post (If created) are Invited to submit applications to the Administrator of Antigua stitlng age. education, and a full record of past experience and present employment Testimonials need not be forwarded at this stage Administrator's Office. St John's. Antigua II.4.25—*o. 'ALCOA PILGRIM" VICOA PIONEERALCOA I'AHTVEB March 14Man h 3Sth April 11th Match 14ih April 7Ui Apnl 33rd | MTAMKIl leta hava limitad r Barbataa April Kb ror St. I Ports April nrd For Bt John. NB and B< Lawtrnr* Rival Port n accommodaUon. ROBERT THOM LTD— NEW YORK GI LF SERVICE Aftplj:— DA COSTA CO., LTD. CANADIAN SEKVK I: Canadian National Steamshipe OFFICIAL NOTICE I-ADY : *ll NELAON > ANADIAH CKU1SER I ANAD1AN CONSTIU'CTUtl. : AIJY P'iriNrv | ANADtAN CIIAlXgNagJt lAIWIgglJSON i ANADIAN CRUL1ER i ANADIAN toNSTRUCTOH.. I ADY ROOrfEY lb Api %:.. IM> 31 Apr II Mi) U May 3 Juna II Juna m June 1 Jus* 11 July SB July %  A, U M, I.i M 3 Jui 13 Jti, 14 Jai 1 J.. 1-' Jul SI Jul' iiv-brance In accordance with the provisions of Sub-section 3 of Section 12 of the Wages Board Act, 1043 (1943-25), His Excellent.> %  the Governorin-Executive Committee has approved of the subjoined Decisions of the Wages Board established under the Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Order, 1950. In accordance with Sub-section 4 of section 12 of the same Act it li hereby notinad that these Decisions shall come into force from the week 27th April, to 3rd May. 1952. DECISIONS ll COURT lit-'EST ItOUBX I doubla rooms vacant Sprlna fin s.jtr Suil imipIor two Ctb Tr-n.I'Mmp tag*. M i "TTAOE oi SI. Ja Coaal. AU ajhl Own onr R >nablr lUblr I.. 14 3 M t 1 ii "Al UINQ ,,| i,,rNHNrrao>i Taiapttotit I IM U b I'AHAWAY St l-hllip coaal, 3 bod. 1 i l.H.d UajhUag Plant r.il.la <•; I'urt. I*. SMPJ 11.,... May l.t Phom 10 4 M-Iln LAT WageBoards Act, 1943 and Wages Boards ReiuUlaona, 1944 DECISIONS made under Sections M. 11 and 12 of the Wages Board Act. 1943 (1943—25) by the W.iges Board established under the Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Order, 1950. llAJtrtADOfl. ( ( | IN TRE corn Ol I MAMIII IN PURSUANCE of lha Chancery Act. Ittt, I do hsrrtoy give not paraona having or rlalmlng any palate, nghl n> Inlcnrat or any lien or in* |'i PT altecllng IM proporly hereinafter manllonnl itha proparly of the aMesMei Ui to bring before ma an account of Ihrlr rlsuns wiUi Ihelr witnesses. (i-.im.nl. and %-ouchari to bo axamlnad by mat on any Tna-daor rrlday I. • *e* ma hours of II noun and 3 o'clock In the nflrmoon al Ilia Hrii'trMm,. OnVe. PiAhr Buildings. Bridgetown before Ihe llth day of June ItM In -.a-h i-Laima ntay be reported <. and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof rrsprrUvrly. oUierwiv oich peraon* will be precluded from the benefits of nnv decrnr and be deprived t-f nil claims on or against the said property "7.^NTBVTS T.A1-SV ItriUJEHT MIHIIIV ..ml JAMES GRANT ATKPNH 1 ..i-iiiig executor* ol the will ol Eyarc Murphy, dee'd nrrrNDAVTs ontJ-irENT WAITHE and AL'iuajA OAMKE both of New York, L* S A acting herein by D'Arcy Augustua Sroit lhli ... ll. II tut i-d Attome. cm record In thl. I.land I'lKir-EHTY Ala, THAT CERTAaN piece or parcel of land .Unala ot Eagle Road In Ihe Pnnrh l Saint Michael and laland nfoi li..i.g by ..dn.e...t.nn. .i.l Nln* .infl thea-nfth. parchaa nr i>vir>bniit* AbmUna: .UMI hounding on iwo .Idea on lands of AlberUia Payne an land* now or late^of one Mrs. Tnonoia aiul .in FagiiHall Road afoie..ii.l of boweier else Ilia unir la abultlnK ...Ml bounding Togeghrr v Hit the mnsusge nr rfwo-lllnghoiur iheroon (allad Eva re Village ..nd oil and .ingular other the building, .'"d ere-tlon. <>n me uid parcel of l.i.d rracied and •H.llt Handing and bating •Mi ss ssas-ch MM I April If" Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) (Amendment) Decisions, 1952 SOITIIOIMI AiiH-. Sails Arrla.. Arrlir. Arrl.a. Arrt... B'dea •'dee Boelee II. Jsba SUHfaa K...II t Ma. t Ma> %  • Ma IADY NELftON It V.s 11 M %  May ai %•. •T mt% CSM, CRUISE* M May CANADfAM > May 1 June u IS cutfriiiLk-ruK a ju-. 11 June ii J %  n fax. I ADY BOtSBBBT .. is JUR, %  A.VAOIAN 11 Jun.1 Juna B> Juno, 1 Ju'. CHi 11 BBtOftm .. 23 Jung (ADY NaEJBOtf .. e July a J a July 11 July • July a JUIM IS Jul.M 11 J %  Ju. It JuU %  a Mn m Ju"| 1 Aua i ANADIAN f SnRr. "^ ja July t Aug It Aug a Aug >is 14 Aug %  Aug frar funnar parUculara. OPlT !• GARDINER AUSTIN 6 CO.. LTD. — Agents. HARRISON LINE MOUSE r.i II > lurnl-hed on Ses Available April 3609 We Invite mapectloi. II 4 9 I" • %  era Hill. drawing I nrdrocta with runill asf f a M g Including ill Iroea. phone Mr* g 3 SS—t f.n MODERN ri'ltNWItET* rLAT wrlh -liver and Uncn Good Sea-bathing ft Linn.-pan nj|grt. Apply to Almi aahle. No g Coral These Decisions may be cited Ba the Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop AaaisUnU) (Amendmenli Decisions, 1952, and shall be construed as one with the Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions. 1950 (hei | nafter referred to as the Principal Decisions). Minimum Time Kates Paragraphs 3 and 4 of the Prin. i >ai Decisions are hereby repealed and the following new paragr. piis substituted therefor; — "3. The minimum weekly rates of wages for shop assistants In Bridgetown shall b< Shop Aisistanf Minlmutn Rale Per Week Male or female under 16 years of age $ 5.00 Female, If years ano over •00 Male. 16 yean and over 10 00 4 When R shop assistant is nor employed on a weekly basis, .. the minimum daily r.vc' of wafts, shall be: — ''ear. Trouble -tilled by High Blood Pressure Shop Atgigtarir %  i S55 FARM AUCTION LIVE & DEADSTOCK at CLARENDON DAIRY Black Kork. Si Mirhml Saturday. 19th April. al 2.00 p.m. We are instructed bv III L. N. Hutchm Auction his agjlff t ed herd of twenty-live Tubta TkStcd LRasa7 I iw, al: ll.-if.-. 11 h.p. Brdlord Van nil!. Mou.l Milk lu.itle*. Stall. liuck''ii'' %  i aaa .....t. i btsl l a ghgal, iiahtlng l>|anl. DBajftll Oagfggg thrrC„, > as. nil 19 4 M—4 f.B VIEW l-Urnlabad ISO al di % % %  ley 3 bedrooma ai.f from 13th May Dta 11 t SB-3. .' BatH r overtime work shall be: — Shop Assistant Minimum Role per hour or Part Thereo/ Male or female under 16 yean of age I" cents Female. If years and t /er 17 „ Male. 16 years and ovi 40 .. Where payment is mi a weekl* basis, the shop assistant shall W enUtled to this enhanced hourly ra e in respect of each hour or part thereof worked in ftjaESM Of the ftil number of hours constituting th< normal working week. Made this 29th day of February 1952. %  NICHOLAS JACK. l.i "HIT Commissioner (Ag ) Chairman. Wages Board for Shop Assistants in Bridgetown Approved bj the Oovernor-ln-Fxecutive Committee this 27th d;i of March. 1952 I By COJ mand. j c KING. Clerk, Fxcmlivr Committee. 9.4.52—2 eta. Pat! Equipment. RAJ MiOr | of sale. Dairy AUCTIONI;KRS J M lft H V ..Hl4.t... M {] r cm. Phone 4649 rtaaataUona % %  jldlng. ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS SlIKs it KIOS. ARTS \ ENDI Mts. SFDA8, IOTER1AS V \HIIsm \^ I (IRIOMIIMUS UtAIDOs DE It IMll \ I IIINA e I.JIPTO THANI'S I IT Itni lln -I Dial 3464 NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS! RELIANCE THE SflliiJ ttllttflttttS LOVES



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r \(ii: TWELVE BARBADOS ADVOCATE IKWAY. APRIL II. 1*52 Evert on Defeat Collegians 3—0 1 VKKTON brat Harriaon College Ihroe goals to nil. in a First Division Football Match at Kensington Oval yesterThe first half of the i>une, in which no scorpdi wai characterised by weak kicking by %  %  Everton defended the Pavilion — —— -_ foal; Harrison College touched off i our r fMHU'il *" % <,vunt back and 9rth wUh Problems III ISIXKI 1*1(1 I* XIII s "> corns r; > : Two wpWin i-eeentiy i esjo tin' live minute* Mbna beca' %  %  U ,i l..i:* to score but the %  order* the kick lO since lbs goal-lmpar btfoti M kick WM %  %  %  cither tide havlnd tiin>*da the Ant few minalas. TUfc. College ttot on the offensive Morris %  Mil from the right wing to the left wing, Medford kicked the ball to Tudor who rrmkiikeei Just outside the penalty area. Several lime* Harrison College came near l<> coring bul cither the backs or the goalkeeper averted any threat. At one time Squires oitt it was xouk a powerful shot but it struck Ic but one o* the a player and rebounded led upon his five Tudor wasted several oppor1 %  • *n*d tunilie* by senseless dribbling to be f rtld at le.-iKt i'ul|>ei.per took two powerless four i ted in shots one of which Smith pushed '. t is the rullnfon around the upright. Nothing resulted from the corner kick. The law says that play*"*•' h lf time the teams seem[hi to live minutes yd to realize that the ball was not rid the referee mutt grant "raHc nnd kicked with more power. Morris centred a beautiful shot hui nom or the College forwards there, and Everton'* backs had ample time to clear ll.-i.ynes for K vert on started what .should have been several good movements but his teammates did or.: help him. The first goal ciune when Haynes I lalnly the captain passed the ball to Holder who ran ithar player totSia ,M !" *K ""i 1 * %  the aoaJkeeper be slat to %  •'" h urd .arounder. do so ral player IglU of l-enig mcom perl of penalty-kickT hen Trotman sUred the ball past Smith who chased it but could •x u ihon> MII owniiv for not overtake it before it struck the %  ft-flarataVBffSh, ""' %  i, ]ss from Haynes and raced 6 by toam'g^mft. The ball struck Smith but Holder regained control before int. hacks could interfere and leorsjd into the open goal. The game ended soon after The teams were' — trerttm: Reece, Hall, Weekes. Daniel, Simpson, Roach, Holder. On the iitker hand I sufpect Haynes, Olton. Culpepper (Capt).. •• u „-,.„ the spht tacfcla sealy. in width caW an indirect freeHarrison College: C Smith. Id b< %  Warwd. * lo %  < las realte ptaee. of the east Olympic Stadium now being prepared in Helsinki, Finland, for the forthcomlnic 19T.2 Olympic Oames. A lift inside tli* tower takes the oniookera to various heights in order to watch the many events. km players. '.>slran£e. pmnk to me and I suppose imluln m ASM anticwill soon stop if Roaaabodlj iteps upon them Inilead of 'Seniors) which Bowen again won, this In 28.4 seconds to clip ihe previous 29.8 seconds. Following are the results :— I. I.ONO .M Mli>.l.n-IM4' rSB.1 nrtoid ll ll • In* Ul I, Clark*; >nd S Pi.mo. Srd C lloMo ni.'anw %  ISfl tin. — Record •-'. LONG Jl'Rtr ilaUmeS.ale—10-1* lit V Archer. Irni B Jack. 3rd S Dta I ft. S I Wesley Hall Boys Set Up Four Records IIK.ll III Record 411 •<• BU >1 S. nrtf. Iml K Walnuti. 3rd in/ llncM t 4 Ik I Int. -. THHOWINt. ralrKKT BALI. I •• %  !• I— Record B1 Yd> 1 ft •t J Cut**and S Brlaci: Srd I %  Yen. Diitanc*: a. ydt 1 ft 4 it TliaOWrNG CRICKBT MALL lnlHmrdMlt) -ItMord r SI yd*. 1 ft •I Walton; 3nd K Hall: Srd Bvbri i .ir-f* : -B ydt. 1 ft Four records toppled al Combermi're yesterday when th'.' Wcslvy Hall Boys held the'r sports there. The 22 events proNo. 5. Suppose the ilefcndlnft videxl many .ihrllls and the one team hi awarded %  direct rreewhieh was perhaps most so was ,,, penalty •*• Juntora' high jump which 9Ihc full-bat-k passes the >cai-ild n. Fcrgusson won when UM..".il-kcepcr but ne )'"PPd 4 feet, 2 Inches to the latter ilirt not collect It and Dl ** k > previous record of S UM net. Should fl '?K '* nche ?' L „ %  ,.,l t„ ,,,i. t thampion of the Senior Division was S. RHggs who Is a good Answer. A uual should QOt lie nl h Jumper and a fair all -kick Uw round athlete. K. Holder and V. 13 states; •Fi.-e-kicks-hall Ari,l r "* as Intermediate 'i in %  Ird Cn hampions while H Best was the J Llniof champion. There was keen nvalry beween (he Houses. Parkinson \. % %  % %  Hii.l ilh '\-\ and Cnrver brought up the re.ir with HIUM nr tiaalsrs \*< B r*nunn; Ind Hind*: Jrd Boyi* Wjllon llrlgbl 4 a 1 in* -It... :. U. ee VASDH UnUr-iaeUUI Ut K Holder: i.-l H. Jack:: 3rd W Clemrni Tiin* %  10 1/10 *** IS SS YIROi U inlor-. HeCOTd I 11 VO ll R. ttot: Snd S William*; Jrd K lrW Tim I 11 1/10 UTt II. IU V*ll>* (IaUradUit.l Record %  It S MCI. l-t K Holder: Ind W. Clement: 3rd F Mcniiilrhiiri. Time lSe-10 arc* U IV TAMDK Uaalotti I'd under two headsDirect—from which a | • UM < iFPKhTD1NG SI HE In this enso the <*oal offi-iuling aldo. U j [i.-i and s 117 %  HI-.' ib own team mates while they arc Imth standing m ilu-ir own penalty area. Can ,1 (r ciialtv be awarded* If not what should .,„ be Answer. The referee should send (Hhi Sanioi records broken were ihe 100 V,I,I which llowen 11 9'10 seconds to beat vlous record of 12.4 seconds; the Intermediate high which was won by V. hf i.lTt-.icl.-, „lla,„l recommence Archer who lumped 4 led 2 lot. the name with ,11 mdlred freet„ |„„i ihe provlous S leel 11| and the 220 SPORTS QUIZ The Barbados Advocate will he have to leave the award a book on sport to tho water'' first per-oii who sends the corNOTE. All entries for reef answers to the three fol"Sports Quit" absuld be adlowing questions. dressed "Sports Qnli" c/0 I If a plnysr kicks a footAdvocate Sports Editor, and ball ..nd it burst* on its n l t r on •*! %  oBc b T ia way to the goal but -nil !" n a Saturday April 12 enters the goal, -hould th* Th correct answers and the referee award a goal or '*• o( ">• winner wUl be 1,017 published In tinSunday Ad o mi*— %  %  ,i. .. vocate of AprU 13. ana Tim Tlrllton yield in SelffMSl A „i7 the fhM laaiDRH sgalnst „._.„ %  %  UIB TiliUdad in the 1927 Triangnlsi tournament at Kensington'' Aidses* 3. If a player is ruled **• sld" In water-polo, does it tte VARDH ise.ii.tti Record S H*. l.i ll.iv.rti. 2nd S nmn, 3td Arch-r Time M iReeordi |l IIH.lt IIVP .iKlrini'iliilr BrCTtrl an 11" 1.1 V. Arrhei; Snd V. Chandl-r; lid £4tinner. HelMht 4 ft J In.. -Hf.. IS WHPtl. BARROW \Vt ii>Uit> Ut V Mavnard A C. Juieph. Ind 11 Hiillle and C Sn.Hli IA. RACK RAt'F %  > %  | Ut H Trotman: Ind H KOMI I! 4W YARD* INTrR MOI'Sr. i;IMI MACS let P: Snd A. SNK' TITH-AS • '10 %  %  • IB. OLD BOIS' RACr IN Vernom Chandler IS. TOBDLKBa* BA(*r lit H. (Ireenlrlec se. viarroaa* SLACE I H inr.iM. |Q C I 2nd M Thorpe II. intARDH £> STK4IW FOR HOUKS EVERy NIGHT, EVEf?y iVECK-THEy JUST PUT OH HOGMTJ -SORREL" MA6AIA FACTORY DIAL 4322 .','**-. v// //*-.*,v*v'//v'A'/;' DANCE Sit II..,. Riiinliltii Orrheatra l^ew.nl liuae* leave Lower llreen Hourly i Sale OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS BUT THERE IP ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH RESPECT TO THE HIGH QUALITY OF MAFFEI MADE SLITS Pr. Wm. Henry VSKy'" Pnone: 2J87 c. Wherever it may be—there is always one very special place to which you (jo for Clothes to Sui* the Occasion. In Barbados, it is usually the house of Rice on Bolton Lane, for fine imported Menswear and Custom-Tailoring. Rice hf Co. •f HolloI -n.Pictured at the left, is something new on the Caribbean horizon. A structure that required $2,000,000. of good West Indian money to erect, built by West Indians, operated by West Indians and the product of which is consumed by West Indians. In this building with its huge 90 foot grain silos and its row of beautiful stainless steel tanks stretching hundreds of feet beyond, is a practical demonstration of what the West Indies can do, what you in fact can do. The proof of the pudding is in the eating, the proof of Carib is in the drinking and Carib really is the finest beer brewed anywhere. "Mr. Carib has S 1410.22 Cor YOI" HAPPY EASTER ... From "OVEN FRESH" SERVICE Do not forget to take home a good stock of ... Delicious SHIRLEY BISCUITS—only 46c per pound. Obtainable at your Grocer or any Shop in the Island. THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO.. LTD.



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ESTABLISHED 1895 Vestry Reject Trade Returns From Seven Omnibus Companies THE ST. MICHAEL'S VESTRY after rejecting as unsatisfactory the tradereturns of 7 Motor Omnibus Com-! panies registered and operating in St. Michael, yt proceeded to rate them on the basis of S476 per 'bus In the case of companies owning 10 buses and over, and $381 per bus in the case of companies owning less than 10 buses | The Vestry's action followed its expression of "lack of faith" in the returns submitted by six Bus Concessionaire* who operate the following Bus Companies MY LORD'S HILL BUS CO.; YONX£RS MOTOR OMNlBl'S ro LTD.; LIBERTY MOTOR OMNIBUS CO.; NATIONAL MOTOR OMNIBUS CO, LTD., DIAMOND BUS CO.. ond PROCftESSIVr: BUS CO, LTD. The other Concessionaire, Mr. II. A. Tudor, sent m nil returns yesterday, and these were also rejected. Leading tilt the discussion on this matter, Mr. E. D .Mottley recalled briefly the circumstances which le, h L cadqu arxe !" meanwhile be properly kept. The Progressive' rrporl f' lhM Alllc *l forces killed Bus Co. who had made a return, j Z'XHS?.^ !*""* 2.W0 Oofaldid not accept or refuse, but the "' Clerk of the Vestry reported thai subsequent to trie Report on the matter in the Press, the manager o( that company accepted the offer for Mr. Pile, the Vestry's Auditor to examine his booka. Which was carried on yesterday at about the same time as the Vestry meeting was in progress. This Company was not rated vosterdny pending the Auditor'* report. Business Taken Over The Clerk pointed out further that the Diamond 'Bus Company did not refuse or accept, but had written to say thnt they had taken over business from Mr. H. C. Trotman, and were applying for :.n interim trader's licence. This Company was accordingly rated by the Vestry on the basis set out above. At this point Mr. E. D. Mottley enquired from the Assessors if they had received the returns of. the General Motor Omnibus Co. [ He was informed that a return had i been sent in. showing that the company operated 37 'buses, and. setting out the net profits on the total number of 'buses at 121,HIM. representing a net profit of $372 per unit. U was reported by an Assessor that he had been inforraedspy the Secretary of the General Motor Omnibus Company thai they paid no trade tax in the otheg. parishes. Mr. Mottley queried further whether there was any other 'bu company which had not teat ID any return, and he was Informed that Mr. H. A. Tudor had sent in a return that day In respect of the Uncoln 'Bus Company, setting out a prom of $1,220 which tho Assessor said he understood included the profits on a Funeral Furnishing Business. Not Rated Hon. V. C. Gale, Churchwarden who acted as Chairman of tho meeting enquired whether Mr. Tudor had ever been rated separately, ond was informed that ha had not been so rated. Continuing his general comment on the matter, Mx. E. D. Mottley said that it struck him that on the face of II. the General Motor Omnibus Co.. whose returns showed a profit of $572 per unit, • On Page 7 munists during th e first week of April despite what was described as a lull in the Korean fighting. The Eighth Army said that 1.588 were killed. 1,244 wounded ond 48 captured were included in tho toll. Ground action on Wednesday was the lightest since mid-February bul clearing skies enabled the Filth Au-forcc lighter-bombers to resume attacks on Red positions in North Korea. They met no M.I.G. fighters. Ground action came in the "Punchbowl" Bite when lOO North Korean troop', attacked an Allied outpost United Nations troops withdrew on orders. Allied infantrymen ambushed %  i North Korean unit in the Mu dan—Nl Valley, killing 7 Comma-, I .P. MR. i.nni.l GRIFFITH B.W.I. Observer At Tory Conference LONDON. Mr. <; II C Griffith, H A of Barbados Hon. Correspondence Secretary of the West Indian Students" Union in I-ondon. has been nominated by the Union as Its observer at the annual conference of the Federation of University Conservative and Unionist Assoi lationFrom Ml Quarlen £10 Cliallonge Won On Film Wf-lliiicu>n: Wellington's City Mmioner. the Rev. Harry Squires. accepted %  110 challenge from movie theatre manager Tom McDermoti that he would not alone a midnight screening of The Thing" i"From another ays an advertisement). McDermott gave Squires %  police whistle In case he panicked, but Squires w on and the money goes towards building the Mission'Darby and Joan' hostel for old folk. VYashlnatoa: At 68. Francis Bushman, America'a hrst matinee idol of the silent nim looks back wistfully to the old days when actors really gave It everything they had got. "In those old days," he recalls, "we used to g^t so wrought up that we would swear at each other. The only drawback was that lip-readers in the audiences wrote us som,. UM U pro.!,-hfui letters." Bar llsrbev. Maine: Police chief Howard McFarland Jabbed a Jong pole into a 20-foot snowdrift and found it caught and pulled by a hand somewhere below. They finally dug out a 20yesr-old sailor, Paul Delaney, wh< had been trapped In his salooi. car for Ihree days and nefht*. H, wos unharmed and remarked 'There wasn't much to it. 1 picked up lots of sleep," Wellington: Young Anton Javorsky, a recent Immigrant who was an exhibition motor-cyclist ill Europe, and rode the V\\.i. Death", has been lined £5 by a magistrate. His offences; exceeding 40 m.p.h. (maximum speed for a learner); not displaying L plates, and carrying a pillion rider (prohibited for a learner). Syssne> ; Workmen at the Woomera rocket range icceive extra pay if they havt to live in lard*, Many tents have been replaced by huts, but payments continue. Minister of the Interior. Kent Hughes is to investigate a charge that workmen have re-erecled tents inside the huts so that thev can still draw the allowance. Mexico City: From now on romance must bo pitched on a low key in this temperamental capital. A municipality anti-noise decree to-day ordered street seren.id.-n to keep their voices down or DU a fine. WeUlnrtaa: "T w e n t y one healthy American cltiiens which have passed every test except the oath of allegiance"—were executed to-day aboard the PssBttk liner Aermagi What were thev' Four canaries. six ducks. ten doves and one bantam hen. Thev were part of the stage show of the American magician "The Great Virgil" and had been accepted in Europe, Africa. South America. Canada and Alaska. Bul in New Zealand no-because of the danger nf introducing fowl pest —Ex pre— HOUSING SECTY. TO STUDY AIDED SELF-HELP HOUSING As ., result of the Housing Conference held In Barbados in JH31 and the twelfth Meeting of the Caribbean Commission held in May. 1951, the Government has decided to send the Manager and Secretary of the Housing Beard, Mr. T. O. Lashley, to study principles ..I Aided Self-Help Housing at flrtt hand. Mr. Lashley leaves Barbados on the 13th of April for AnUgu where he will spend four days. He leaves Antigua on the 17th of April for Puerto Rico and proceeds to Jamaica on the 8th of May After a week in Jamaica be will visit Trinidad before returning to Barbados on the 22nd of May. IUUI AMI LEFT The Terminal Build ing st Seaweli befsr* work began an Iks extension of tho building to twice Its sise. Below show the sasse building with extension work nearm* completion The Town (centre) will lnvf another storey before the building I* com"ited Tho Eaatarn half of Iks build ing will be for incoming pan •eager*. Outgoing passenger* will gat the western secUen. Comnmnicauon services as be fore are housed In the Tower. New Industry Planned For W.I. (from Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. April 10 A WEST INDIAN SUGAR FIRM may join with Britain's ulant I.C.I, combine and the Quaker Oat Come ny in the embryo stage but Leading U.S. Steel Plants Go Back Into Operation V|.Mr\. ,1.1 \ IIOI.I.S I AIII Ml .MEET "Red Count" Recalled By nil: <-l \lt ii LONDON. April 10. Dossiers on the intriguing %  rear of the "Had Count" with II the makings of a Hollywood thriller were brought to light here %  CPt'* request for th> f the PoUafa Ambassador charged with complicity In Cairo's 'Black Saturday" riots on Januxy 26. Count Jan Drohnjuwsk i of the aid l'<*i*h liottitiiy nejeried diplomatic career in the pre Ban vi. t Polish Foreign Scrviie wMefl was cut short in 11*26 when h< was seconded from hit of! Ice B< By at Rome. OUreai here hho weivj at one time KV i officers said his genual nail Often nd preference 10 life were the causes of his cxpu'sion. Dmho.iow.ki re! saw and was eve) stated in the Foreign a> which he served l irlng Worl" War II. Drohojowski'5 war service brought him to Indon as mi official of the I'oli.h section of the Ministry of Information, but In 194a etc had a bitter quarrel with the I-ondon-Polish Govern* ment which led tlon. Drohojowskl then beeame Ited Count" when he loaned tl. I'.-lIsh-CommunKt Party and war PITTSBURGH. April 10. LEADING Steel Producers are swinging back into nperatinn In compliance with the Government'* lastmlnute seizure order. An Advance Guard of 650,000 C.I.O. United Steel Workers are filing back int.. Ihe Mill yards to hasten the gradual process of recharging blast furnaces and coke ovens whose idleness has cost the Defence Effort an estimated 1.000,000 Ions of vital steel. nt to Mexk —U.r* i'porU Window Empne ,ii;J Bpaitan meet to-morrow afternoon st Ken sington in a return rirst Di.. vihiou future. Empire is at present bracketed with Notre Dame on points at the bead of the First Division cup line up for the B A FA. trophy. Empire and Notre Dame bare sack scored 12 points in eight games played while Spartan have :ored 10 in eight ganw. played. Rivalry is keen since Spar tan would he once more In the running If they score a win and on the other band if Empire score a win taey will then have only College to negotiate in their flnal fixture in this comsrllUOn. The gate st the Oeorge Ohallanor Stand will be open and the BAT A. aulhorlUes are asking for the co operation of the public, first In bringing the correct change and secondly ths owners of bicycles to refrain from crowding pedestrians coming through the lates. In Pitt • %  burgh. Jones and Laughi Strcl Corporation, fourth milks' producer*, posted work schedea at plan! Steel-worker* load srtth MII> ivisory personnel 'setting up" machinery which expected to be opetalirss l 'uN I last In tour or five days. The Inlted States Steel Corporation %  Id it. was "making an effort" to lesion, prndurtlon at its plants her** and in the Chicago area. The BetMohern Steel, last of the "Big Six" to fall In line with the seizure order, culled ft.non workers the overnight shift last night nt ihe Steelton Pennsylvania plant. Oilier Developments A* the nation's steel plants roared buck into production, there were Uses* "HUT development ln the critical Steel dispute KinU*. Chairman Nathan P. Felnsingei f the Wage Stabilization Board, who has been Steelman's right hand man In the Bleel roedlfitkiej talks was reported as set to advanrc again till proposal thai l.th sides accept—with whalBtJon Is necesfaiy ,i || %  '•nt hourly sVasfe fringe package in the two year ii %  Board first suggested "Uupeekaye" which the tfnlon accepted but the Industry nie-ted an IB month : i;i SJtk DA. Secondly. President Clareneo Bandall of Inland Bleel Corporatlon delivered an official industry reply to Truman's "seizure speech" lay night accusing tho of II "corrupt political daal" with C.I.O. and of %  -transgressing his oath of office." Thirdly, boiled among Congressional Republicans and Senate ReMihls members who considered a proposal to have It investigate,! by i 'mllctary Commille.' Fourthly HsttJp Murray, wl naadS both CIO. and Steel Workers called bis lop Union le.,|e T fal meetings here tomorrow foi full rfpoti oi the BteeJ erstli xti VI I fid POs^POntd the strike five times at Government request Management spokesmen said that "v IS Pseving the legal :'Mim:m's powers and 'i immediate court decision Ha said the Companies want 10 find out if Government la •lolling" on the test of legality I'T. IKK Mst'.t ssr.s I WBMGBOUW MtftCfS i\ HI SSI i PAHIS. April Hi United States repraientativa Alvln C, C tt' IVi tern Eaai trli Striken with rnamben In 43 states began litketing on Use order,,f Joseph %  unlcatlon Vorken of America. Jl was reported that Uu I'm.", planned to strike tl three NOrtk Bleetrte Platrt i gaged in prixluetitei f Western European nation, b given further United Slates aid. ShQ U thes make greater proDTd unity and Miengthcnlng themselves. I In' Sul>-Ci>mnilttee the l'mte.i States-European allies, especially Britain. for fumbling with the unified build-up against possible Communist aggression. They said flatly thai further old must be peg-;ed on the 'ereation of I md w a rneJ thai otMr*ise billions at* dollars Ii i be wasted. rks | BSW nsere Is %  e,!,-, ssrldsani g 11 ieuT-tsilB, de> Itnite agn'ements and mutual c operation m oidir to realtSS tl •tfijerlives ,,f U„|,,.. world." While not wanting the United 5J ik to ink i tate in the in%  i-inai attain or other nsUorss, the Kuh-Cnmnnttee said Ihe iieople the United States will oppose rurthSt aid unless the Allies do what is necessary to strengthen I %  'i .e|\ I They said: "Thi* Is no* an un%  ., -.'.., l.I• condition ami |IOS willing to take action m their domestic problem \l\l help neither them nor ourselves by recklessly pouring out Mil money." —v.r. FrancoTunisian Crisis Detidlockod TUNIS, April 10. Speculation mn wild, as Whether Tunisia's lremler Salah E idine BacoucsM win reeeJvi l!e\ oullirnatlon of his new Cabinet today as the Prancol ilsls. went into its 13th With the United Nations i oiimil due |o A if today as to whether lo include the oi pute on its agenda TuiUeye> turned toward New York ring fears among Prcmsi officials that the deadline will pass igslfl and an announcement of %  sill lie further postponed. H"tn Mai.oiii he anil lie. Sidl Mohammed Al Amlu Psssssl have been playing hide and seek gflth the Flench resident QetV eral Count J. de Havteclocque • MI i nee the new Premie named on Marah 31. —U.P. discussions would Wednesday furthei take | LOnslosi. Furfurol ut one of the important constituents in the making or plan lies and is n0 w being considered for nylon. It can be extracted from bagasse. At present America has a monopoly of furfurol wha.h hato be purchased In Britain for dollars. If production can be started in the West In.ties. t would therefore be an imports***, dollar saver. Mr Walfeei tdded that plans 'oi saakang pulp for paper from Bagasse had been temporarily shelved as the bottom had fallen out of the market and possibilities were no longer there as they had been when he first left England. Canada Pleased On his way back from the West Indies. Mr. Walker spent a few days in Ottawa where he had talks with Ministers. He said that Canada was extremely pleased that friendly trading relationi with the West Indies wet stored at the end of this yes*. He stressed the Importance of a Canadian market to the West Indies, pointing out that In SO years time lh,. population of Canada might be two and a half times ihe present figure. This would preset)t a terrific potential market .md It was possible that if the price was suitable the West Indies might rind it advisable even to drop exports to the United Kingdom and concentrate, on Canada. Truman Will IMot Accept Draft WASHINGTON, April 10. President Truman told hi- Press Conference that he will not accept any draft to nm again asPresident of the United States. Truman said he does not plan attend the Democratic Party's i Convention because • sees no necessity for being in lieagSX Asked whether he might press preference for candidate lor ty Convention the President said that he hoped this would Bet lie necessary. Ha said he would campaign on behalf of the democratic nom—whoever he may be—to extent of his ability. Presilenl, responding to reporters who mught additional background on his decision to fON. April Hi The B..'.>n rcresfD Office is studying the Bet %  note on German unity handed to 'he British Ambassador In MoieSW, Sir Aivary G-eoigne yesterday, who immedia'. graphed the lext of the note to -.h Foreign Office. plans for an Easter week-end In '.he country so that he can study The Soviet note to the Western Powers of March 11 proposed an early coneluMon of the Peace Treaty with Germany. The Western powers replied in largely identical notes on March Poraigu Anthony !25 asking few clarification of the Eden It reported likely to cancel' Russian proposals snd stipulating '.ons in East I nnd the creation of ana -nt as necessary to the conclusion of a Peace Treaty Tr % %  Vyshlnsky yesterday summntssdi the three Western diptoti ed them I i' r. _i MM