Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895



Courts |
Will Back.

Truman

(From HARRY W. FRANTZ)
WASHINGTON, April 15,

Some informed sources in|

the Executive Branch of the
U.S, Government are private-

ly confident that the courts|

will sustain constitutionality
of Truman’s order seizing
Steel Plants to avert. strike.
They pointed out the Presi-
dent had proclaimed the ex-
istence of a National Emer-

gency as long ago as December
16, 1950 when economic mobil-
ization for Defence was get
ting under way and that im-
minence of a disastrous strike
was obvious current to the
phase of National Emergency.

They contend that without the
Seizure of the Steel Plants ‘there
was no immediate alternative to
the strike which would have
crippled defence production men-
aced Military Supply to Korea
and precipitated even graver
National Emergency than already
existed. Sources alleged that
without such action the Presi-
dent would have failed to fulfil
his Constitutional Responsibility
as Commander in Chief of the}
Army and Navy. They made no.
comment about action against
the Union whose demands start-
ed the dispute,

While the authority of the
president to make the — seizure
order is disputed. those who de-
fend his position point to con-



Ato

m



B

@ JUST A JOKE—-SAYS MARGARET %&





sideration of the Body of Legal
Doctrine which they contend
holds that the President has “in-
herent powers” under the consti-

tution to meet the -emergency,
They also point to ‘various,
apparent precedents to Presi-

dential action although the back-
ground of facts in earlier cases
is not exactly similar. Support- |
ers of Truman’s position suggest-}
ed that if the United States were
actually at war by formal 4de-
claration there could have been

G.M.T. in the morning in a
vehicles, It was so daring



no controversy about the seizure
order,

—U-P.

U.K. Makes $84m
Business Deal

With Reds...
LONDON, April 15

Five members of the British
delegation to the Moscow econo-



my

thought it must be inspired
similar holdup occurred.

IT WAS ALL IN FUN, but Margaret Truman, daughter of the

appears a bit nonplussed by the result of a television program gag. She
was appearing in Hollywood with comedian Jimmy Durante. In the
course of the act, she was blindfolded and sent to a blackboard to check
off letters with a piece of chalk. The result, as pictured, was the slogan
“I Like Ike.” She erased {t and said, “I don’t dare go home tonight.”
Later, Miss Truman admitted she was in on the joke and had been

praised for being “such a great sport.” (international Soundphioto),

Paris Robbers Escape
With $74,285 Gold Bullion

President,

!
|



PARIS, April 15,

Four bandits held up a bullion truck at the point of a
sub-machine gun in one of Paris’s busiest boulevards and
made a clean getaway with gold ingots worth $74,285.

The holdup happened in brilliant sunshine at 9.90

boulevard jampacked with
that Parisians immediately

by the British film in which a
The fi

Im has been playing to

packed houses in Paris for several weeks,

Four bandits driving in an jn--
conspicuous French automobile
forced the bullion truck into a
curb as it was carrying bullion
from a downtown bank to vari-
ous Currency dealers. While one
man kept the driver covered
with “a Tommy ‘uh another
jumped into the truck and trans-|,
ferred nearly 106 pounds of in-
gots into a third car standing in

: a nearby side street. The ban-
ne ee a ote to aoe dits then made off before the
Seen tacks va i@iiline Poles had apne to mane a move.
: Wr 3 e robbers eft another

ra me eee concluded) $40,000 worth of ingots behind
a _ Mussia and Communist) in: the truck, Within seconds of
eee Bercy the’ deadation's the getaway the two Police cars

secretary, said China would sup-
ply Britain with eggs and pork
in exchange for textiles on a
barter basis,, Russia will pay in|
sterling for what it buys.

Perry said he would confer
with British firms this week be-
fore returning to Moscow for
further discussions on _ signing
the agreements, A previous an-
nouncement from Moscow said
Britain had made a_ $28,000,000
agreement with China.—U.P.

36 In Hospital!
After Wedding

ROME, Apfil 15.

Thirty-six persons are in’ hos-
pital with food poisoning follow-
ing a wedding banquet. Thirty-
four *f the patients were part of
75 guests at the sumptuous ban-
quet in a restaurant here yes-
terday after the wedding of
Franca Mattia 19 and Girolano
De Lise 32.

All 34 guests in hospital had
generous helpings of wedding
cake believed to be the cause of
the food poisoning,

In addition two waiters who
later helped themselves to the
remnants were in hospital with
acute stomach pains. The wed-
ding couple who also ate of the





cake left for the Isle of Capri
immediately after the reception
for their honeymoon. No word
has been received to indicate

whether they are also stricken,

carrying a criminal squad of men

AY, APRIL 16, 1952



U.S. Soldiers Asked

omb Can Be I

To Crusade For Peace

WESTPOINT, NEW YORK, Apr. 15,
General Omar N. Bradley,

Chairman of the Joint Chiefs

of Staff, said last night there were many military targets
against which the atomic bomb would be ineffective cr

wasted. Bradley in a®
U.S. Military Academy, said the
bomb encourages unlimited
war and added: “The fasein~
mediately catches the eye

speech prepared for delivery at the
mystery of the atomic
speculation as to its power in
ion of the néw weapon im-
those who are reaching out

for an easier, quicker and +} more magic solution to the

age old problems of winning a decisive victory.

There are many military tar-
gets against which the . atomic
bomb would ineffectively be aps
plied. If enemy wanted to disper:

at soldiers walk

his forces so th
100 yards apart, they could march

Engitie Did Not

across Europe tomerrow in t Ca is :

face of the ,8reatest of ato use Crash
power on “earth—unless other il 15
men were there to stop them, MON ZUAR April 15,

However if we have the means

eae ais
Trouble Ow No. 2

John B. Randolph, Chief Avia-

tion Division, Insular Government
ved sate here are mate tal oe Transportation Authority which
ods available to - dest his operates Isla Grande Airport said

military offensive power.”

A-Bomb Feared

He told the cadets that the
whole world stands in awe of 3
use

erashed here on

tiny. but powerful atom, “

at any time’, he added, “its

as a Weapon may be entrusted to
your skill and knowledge in a
variety of ways.” The general
said the nation’s knowledge . “of
science has outstripped its capac-
ity to control it and appealed to
the soldiers to crusade for peace
while preparing for war. J

He said: “Education and our
own Christian living must e

v runway because the

ing.
ely,

to official

to him the

functioned perfectly

information

on

crash.

'



Panamerican Airways DC-4 which
Friday, arrived
from New York at 22.57 on Thurs-
day with her Number Two motor
not functioning. He said the plane
radioed here asking for Emergency
Eguipment to be made ready on
ylane
might have to make a forced fand-
However, the plane landed
Randolph said according
available
Number Two engine

Friday
and Was not responsible for the

31 KILLED IN HOLIDAY
ACCIDENTS ‘IN FRANCE

us control over invention of
science. ith monstrous wea) PARIS, April 15
ons man alrea has humani Police said 31 persons were

in danger of g trapped in
this world by its moral jadoles-
cence. Today we know more
about war than we know about
peace. American soldiers of the
future must be crusaders for
peace in the truest sense of the
word.—U.P.

killed and 46 wounded

eight hour Easter

reported from outlying

ae





But Foreign Countries GetPlenty- More



From All Quarters



Not Exxough Sailors

For Ships ii N.Z.

arrived on the scene of the

holdup about half a mile from WELLIN y LONDON.
the Place De L’Opera in the|." INGTON: The | greater
heart of the city, part of New Zealand’s naval

Other cars patrolled the streets strength

is lying idle because

over a wide area in an effort to| there are not sufficient sailors to



catch the gang. ‘The Police} ™an the ships. Though two frig-
questioned dozens of eye wit-| 4teS are in Korean waters, four
nesses among the large crowd other frigates and one cruiser are
that rushed to the spot from| tied up at Auckland. The cruiser
neighbouring shops and _ offices,| Black Prinee has not been to sea
but everybody had a different|Since New Zealand acquired her
story to tell and it was some time] in 1946.

before the gendarmes could piece

together a_ reliable Hebert of > AMSTERDAM: For less than
what happened.—U.P. £25 a Dutch firm is selling an



—U.P.



Generals Arrested oe

HAVANA, April 15

The Cuban Army Chief of

Staff Francisco Tabernilla, said}

ex-generals Quirino Uria, Jose
Monteagudo, Juan Consuegra
and ex-Colonel Vicente Leon, all
supporters of the dd@posed Presi-
dent Carlos Prio Socarras were
“arrested” last night, but releas-
ed after a few minutes’ question-
ing. Tabernilla did not disclose
the nature of the detention or
questioning. Neither
plain thé reason for the extradi-
tionary action.—U.P.

500TH ANNIVERSARY
ITALY, April 15,



Art lovers, notables and tour-j

ists flocked to this small hamlet



did he ex-}




e
r



New Stamips Issued

Philatelists from all parishes of} c¢
the island crowded the General|c

cleans, polishes the furniture and
floor, peels the vegetables, shakes

lectric “maid of all work.” This
obot household marvel vacuum

ocktails,
ream,

grinds coffee,

whips
dries your hair

sprays

Post Office yesterday morning to] D.D.T. and can be used as an elec-

get first day covers of the new|t



rie fan,

postage stamps to commemorate NORWAY: Professor Halvaan
the Centenary of the first adhesive] Koht, the historian who was



stamps of Barbados. These stamps
were on sale.

The issue is in four denomina-
tions—three, four, 12 and 24 cents,
but in each case the pattern is
the same. The stamp carries the

I

Norwegian Foreign Minister from
1935 to 1941, has had three books
published in the last "six months.

fe will be 79 this summer,

MINNESOTA: One woman

portrait of the late King instead} voter in the Minnesota primary

of that of the present Queen.
It also carries a picture of the
first Barbados postage stamp.
Throughout the day there were
long queues in the G.P.O. Many
people who are not collectors
bought for friends overseas,

€

t

é





new issue went into circulation yes-
terday.



NEW YORK,

The 22 cruises out of New York |
to the Wést Indies ‘and South
America in the winter eruise sea-

{son just ended were booked tof},
| capacity, It was the most success-
ful winter cruise season since the
war. The Cunard Line and the



‘ {yp " ic 4 are
in Central Ttaly to-day to cele-| Holland America Line ‘each ‘car

brate the 500th anniversary of the
birth of Leonardo de Vinci,

Italian President Luici E. Nudi}|
formally opened a series of celebra |
tions commemorating the life and; °°

Works of Leonardo who e acti | people on
engineering, |

ties in painting,
anatomy, physics
summed up the w




philosophy

iole spirit of the

renaissance and made him one of |
the most versatile men of all time. | inose

Dignitaries met in a small one
floor art | e where
Leonardo was born on April 15,
1452 son of a rich merchant Piere

de Vinci.—v,P,

stone



101



ried some 5,000 passengers during
| the season. 5 7 ;
The Norwegian-American liner
“Oslofjord” carried 363 passengers
an 18-day West Indies cruise;
liner “Italia carried 1,527
three West Indies cruises
and the Canadian Pacific
| “Empress of Scotland” carried an-
other 1,300 on three cruises.
Because of the great demand for
the lines are not
iw a full cruise pro-
next wir but some
2S on

the



cru
only plannir
gramme for
have planned

; the









lection became so confused that

she wrote her own name down on} y,

he ballot paper, then came back
and asked if she cOuld have

another, The officials refused so
one housewife
President,

TEL AVIV: Israeli couples who| agreement
settle at the desert outpost of Eilat
on the
opposite the British army base at llars’ and
Aqaba, are to be givén a refrig- eo
erator by the government on
birth of their first baby.

one vote for

got

shores. of the Red Sea

.COLOMBO: Ceylon’s worst

heat-wave for years has driventelephone
thousands
chijdren in the coastal towns of

THIS is the three cents denomin-| South Colomba to sleep, stripped
ation of the stamp to commemorate | to semi-nudity,

the centenary of the first adhesive! the sea beaches,
postage stamp of the island. The! new terror,

of men, wOmen and

But there’is a

today from her fourth husband|the district of Columbia.
John Pinkett, Junior, On grounds | ———

that Pinkett. “split my skull open
with a gun.” She told a Las
Vegas court that Pinkett, whom
she married three years ago, also
tried to interfere with her career,

French Capture 384

SAIGON, April 15
The French command said
French troops successfully com-
pleted the clean wp operation in






LONDONS



in acci-
dents in France during the forty-
holidays
Figures are not final and it was
feared other accidents vould be
districts
where communications are —,
—UP.

Small U.K. Aid To Colonial Empire



British Government grants and loans to Colonial ter-
ritories and Protectorates from the end of the war to Decem-

ber 31st, 1951, reached a total of only £ 114,700,000,’

But similar loans and gifts to foreign countries in the
same period reached’ £ 1,285,300,000—“which does not ap-

pear to err on the side of parsimony,”

Industries Association, commenting on this disparity.

says the Empire

The figures were compiled by
the Association from information

ni :

Farnum For

Finland Fund

JUST $3.00 were added to
the Farnum for Finland Fund
‘yesterday. This fund has
been started to defray the ex-
penses of Ace cyclist Ken

Farnum at the Olympic Sports —
in Helsinki next July. Do

to questions in the House

for funds supplied to



international organisations,

Grants and Loans

this deserving ' The Colonial figure includes
Sn mee ae Senne to £111,500,000 in grants anda
Barclay’s Bank, the Royal |/£3,200,000 in loans. These do not

Bank of Canada and the Bar-
bados Advocate,

Amt, previously

include advances made to

The Association comments:



the
Overseas Food Corporation or the
Colonial Devolpment Corporation,

given by various Ministers in reply
of
Conmrmons. About half the figure
foreign
countries represents loans and re-
coverable aid, while the remainder
represents outright gifts either to
foreign countries temselves or to














,

effective

Bolivia
Welcomes

Leader

LAPAZ BOLIVIA, April 15,
Revolt bloodied Bolivia,
burying more than 300 dead
and tending some 1,500 wound-
ed appeared to-day under ‘the
firm control of its new revol-
ulionary Government and
welcomed Vie Paz Estens-
soro long exiled leader who is
due to return from Argentina
1 Wednesda to hea the
regime after ins ng a
bin tional
wy

‘FORMER KING TO EXPLORE JUNGLE






i of the
parts

victloriou repels
de sation. by

to in

party’s

last night
plane to
vite Paz
chief,
Paz Estenssoro won
t number of -votes—
one-half in Presiden-
j tial electi tl months ago, but
' failed overall majority.
Before Legislature could
, choo: e between the three leading
| candidate a military Junta
theaded t Gen. Hugo Ballivian
moved in by force. It was this
*| clique Which P: Estenssoro’s
Supporters swept from power in
a three-day battle starting. last
Wednesday,.—(CP) ;

NEW B.O.A.C.
SERVICE TO
CARIBBEAN

OTTAWA.
Airways Cor-
been authorised to
1 new service via Gander,
Newfoundland, to the Caribbean,
announces~ Mr. Lionel Chevrier,
Canadian Minister of Transport.
The new service is one of several
authorised under the bilateral air
agreement between Canada and



ore, the
to return,
the greate
! almost the

> Win an

iz



~ :
EN ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA where the ex-monarch will take part in
& new exploration of the jungle between Brazil and Venezuela, former
King Leopold of Belgium ae his wife, Princess Rethy, leave a plane
to board the Dutch ship Amlyk at Lisbon, Portugal, (Internationa)
2 % .s

New Jersey Goes To Polls
In Taft—Ike Contest

NEW JERSEY, April 15,

Senator Robert A. Taft and General Eisenhower will
put their political fortunes at stake to-day when it is ex |
pected that one million New Jersey voters will pick their
presidential choice. The forecast of warm but cloudy ae Seca’. Seaspe signed in
weather from the opening of the polls at 7 a.m. E.S.T. until [p80 Asus ' Se ahaa
& p.m, closing promised to bring out the heaviest primary | gors, mail and goods from London
voting in the State's history. The ballot was complicated |and Prestwick to Nassau and
with 211 candidates seeking 38 Republican and 36 Demo- a Guilder tet tee
fxatic sents St tne parties: National Nomination Conventions. | Airjines already operate services
utomatic tabula Ta aeryp tinge * v

eg - from points in Canada to the
were expected to speed counting Caribbean,

in eight of 21 counties, but slower
tallying in the rural areas might
cause the final outcome. to be

tl



British Oversea
poration ha
operate










—B.U.P.



Murder In

delayed until late, tomorrow, Duplicate Meniorial Mass For
. Convention Votes~ ~~! : BGC. Ci sery

Republican and Democratic}} , ,; > It Couldn’t Happen B.G, Civil Sery ant
delegates technically were not Twice An inquiry into the cireum-
instructed, but the winner in

Stances surrounding the death of

popular voting was expected to Ivan Edwards was begun before

WATOH out for “Murder in

receive a major share of conven- ” ‘ARR. Mr. H. A, Talma, Coroner of Dis-
tion ballots, Harold B, Stassen,|| mye'te , GUENN CARE. Iltrict “A", yesterday. Evidence
former Governor of Minnesota, will be run in the Evening was given by Dr, A, S. Cato, who

shared the Republican ballot with
General Eisenhower and Senator
Taft,

Senator Ested Kefauver was the

attributed death to drowning.
was adjourned until Thursday,

Edwards (32), a British Guian-
Civil Servant, was attending

Advocate in seven Instal- It

ments, replacing the “Fabian
of the Yard” serios,
The first instalment appears

ese



only Democrat entered, Eisen- next Monday. the Wit. nate “y ag ae ae
hower, facing his first popularity, Don't MISS it, poet alo henna» of fies ako visited
test since resigning as head of the | ONG OF @ PAT a : ae
= , Rockley Beach on Sunday. He
European Defence Forces, has the met his death at about 2.30 p.m
support of Governor Alfred BE.) carried by the candidate winning wate bathing in the sea.
Driscoll and his State Organisation, the Presidency in November, Mass will be shid for him at St.

Taft's supporters accusing) The East has never been con- | patrick’s Church at 7.00 a.m. on
Driscoll of “breaking his word” by) sidered strong Taft territory as Thursday and a Memorial Ser-
endorsing Eisenhower instead Of) was indicated by his sound defeat} vice, conducted by His Lordship
remaining neutral, waged a furious} oy Mach 11, in the New Hamp-]|the Bi hop, will be held at 4.30
all-out drive for votes and sald] chipe primary, p.m, the same afternoon at the
they would claim a moral victory | soll P, Y.M.C.A,.

if the Ohio Senator polled 20 to 25
per cent of the total, Eisenhower's
forces fighting to offset Taft’s
sweeping victorieg in the recent
mid-western. primaries predicted a
clear cut victory for the General.
Both sides were aware that
their chances for national survival
could stand or fall on the outcome
of voting in New Jersey, a key

ae
‘Andl’ve

smoked



acknéwledged + mrs =

. A. Br a» J
Bae “No one would quarrel with
‘Total oo = «= S175 OH any British Government for



rendering
assistance in an direction
where it is legitimately urgent
ani if the funds are available
But making all aliowances for
the urgent necessity in many
cases, the contrast between the
amount of money found fo1
Countries of the Commonwealtl

generous financial



Telephone Workers
Get Wage Increases

NEW YORK, April 15,



point in the Eastern section of the
United States which must be

Lord Munster
Pays Visit



“«



them ever since

9°?

“You're fan to know, Jimmy.
The last time we came here

©} pute which involved 10,500 work-

in_ the open onjemployees.

The same heat-wave | Workers
has driven out poisonOus snakes|Further negotiations were sched-

Striking operators signed 4
age agreement with the New
Jersey. Bell Telephone Company
but their return to work hinged
on the Western Electric Dispute
which has disrupted the telephone
service across the nation, The
signed .shortly after
midnight provided weekly wage in-
creases from 4 dollars to 44
“fringe” benefits.

The end of the new Jersey dis-

some misgiving.

Colonial Resources

out of our own regourcés,

ers added up to “one more pattern

and Empire of any description
and that found for internation-
al purposes and for foreign
countries is so great as to induce

“Had all this money been found
we
should still feel inclined to enquire
whether there were not territories
inside the Empire who would not
have been glad to be the recipients

; and who incidentally might have
settlement” strike Wha "concue employed such assistance in a
said they Tran continue tojâ„¢@@nner more profitable both to

the borrower and the lender,
“One cannot help
that much of the

observe picket lines set up by
16,000 striking Western Electric aaa
Both belong to Communications
of America (C.1.0.)

@ On Page 3





feeling

SO

lavishly expended by the Over-
seas Food Corporation and the
Colonial Development Corpora-

f idi ; ; ; tion might have been better
s today in an ;
: ' uae en ee aaa i aia the eight-day-old employed towards enabling
WINTER CRUISE NEWYORK: Negro blues singer| strike by- Western Electric Com-} Colonial Governments to
SEASON ENDS ® Pear!- Bailey secured a divorce| pany employees in 43 states and{ develope their own resources,

Missouri Floods Neighbouring Towns

SIOUX CITY, IOWA, Apr. 15,

IKE ENCIRCLED TOWNS of the Missouri Valley were turned
_ into islands by the relentless advance of the record Missouri
river flood crest. The Mississippi River meanwhile swept into St.
Paul and Winona, Minneapolis, to begin its devastating march to the
south which the Red Cross said would bring record crests as far

south as the Hannibal Missouri.






i as a w cocktail: this
Lord Munster, Parliamentary it was a ner i
Inde Secretary of State time it’s my first du Maurier —
for the Colonies, told members aud very nice, too.”
of the Press at a Conference at
Government House yesterday

“We do our best to
please. I thought you'd
like them. They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a conler smoke.”

\ —Fi§ PAN
9 Ceneoe
ee)

afternoon that he was in favour of
Federation,

He said that there is no good
having a number of small terri-
tories scattered all over the place,
They should be brought under one
single’ unit for the purposé of
acting together.

“We are hoping to have a Con-
ference in London towards the end
of the year to deal with the ques-
tion of Federation and I hope that
some good will come out of it” he
said.

Lord Munster who arrived here

@ On Page 5














“What's the real purpose
of thesfilter tip? T suppose if
you'll tell me that’s the seeret /
of the exquisite flavour.”



“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the

tobacco.” >
ws

U.N. Couaicil Refuses
To Hear Dispute

NEW YORK, April 15.
The United Nations Security
Council refused last night to hear
the full dress debate on Tunisia’s
dispute with France.








It’s discovery night, David.

The Council on a Hin to two Jimmy's just fiscna sail tale
vote with four abstentions re- vs ne te
jected the demand by eleven to my first du Maurier.

ati ; sian-African ; ‘ ;
a tc ewe Mite bn tb “You are behind the times.
sloc to

put the debate on the
agenda.

The bloc has called for the de-|
bate on the ground that the}
Tunisian issue was an_ urgent

Nina's been lyrical about
them for years.”
$1.04 for 50

4 : ‘ ar |threat to international peace and} MADE IN
Central Vietnam, capturing 384 In eight flood soaked states of the mid west a total of more than security. The nations voting for) $moke to your throat’s content ENGLAND
rebels including 50 Vietminh; 65,000 persons were homeless. the debate were Russia, Nation-|

officers. They said that two in- The Red Cross said 74,000 persons were “affected.” For the most]alist China, Brazil, Chile and|

have’ pared ie oe anes part, normal life was suspended as the vast area bent every effort malay aia pitais” “ueledi ri u

days’ fighting eee of ge to keep “oe rivers in check. tS : 4 ne | tainst it ‘and four hatlous-—the ;
where Communist rebels use o e e i ‘rest of the Missouri sped southward down the| United States, Turkey, Greece

regroup their forces. French lown-tisdely trethe. teas due to crest ae at well over 25 feet | pr the Netherlands ~ abstaine d.| HE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGA RE T TE
Sensi paras “o"the cor | OPposite the Towa towns of Sloan, Whiting and Onawa from 25 to 49 oe thee aaeate. Priya noeide 24 LE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO., LTD., peipostowN
munique.—U.P, miles south of Sioux City. —U.P i —U.P. |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE TWO
C: ’ C t U ug
ADY STOW of “Highgate” ;
Upper Collymore Rock re- POCKET CAR TAOâ„¢ |
turned from St. Lucia yesterday By OSBERT LANCAS1

morning by B.W.LA. after spend-
ing the Easter holidays with her

son His Honour J. M. Stow,
C.M.G. who is at present Acting
Governor of the Windward

Islands in the absence of Sir Rob-
ert Arundell who is in the U.K.

Lady Stow was in St. Lucia for
one week. ‘

Married Easter Monday
ISS MARGARET KNIGHT,
younger daughter of Mr.

and .Mrs. Leonard Knight of

“Clifton”, Strathclyde, was mar-

ried on Easter Monday at St

Leonard’s Church to Mr. Arthur

Kirkland, elder son of Mrs. P. J

Kirkland of Auchenblae, Kin- ,

eardineshire, Scotland.

They left yesterday by air for
Trinidad and the honeymoon is
being spent in Trinidad, New
York and Scotland.



With Barclays Ba “@ilite dpart from th
nk

RMA urity angle, Maxt, L think

rf " N ROBINSON it's te hia to PAY ws to me

who is now employed with
Barclays Bank, Grenada, left the
iStand over the week end after
Spending a short holiday with his

over to bus-tickets

Guianese Medico

relatives. He is the son of Mrd D*: f - a o Bay
resident e G. East

and Mrs. Douglas Robinson of 6th
Avenue, Belleville. ,

Indefinite Stay
ME: PETER WARDLE ac

Aindian Association and

trial Workers

also
resident of the Guiana Indus-
Union, left for Vincent were Dr. C.

The Women’s
Editor Asks...

What are the four essentials
of giving a formal tea?
When is it necessary to pay a










In Antigua
M* J. M. DUBISON, Senior 2
4 partner of the firm of Messrs

Seni isit? .
Henekell Dubison Limited, Lon- . ah
don, who is a Director of the Are people who live in small
Antigua Syndicates Estates Limi- towns considered more
ted, has been in Antigua for the bish than those who live
past three weeks. He is accom- cities?
panied by Mr. J. D, Henderson of 4. Is it permissible ee
the same London firm: Mr, Hen- tables in a crowded resta
derson is a Director of the Antigua are in use to ask strangérs if
Sugar Factory Limited. Both one may sit with them?
gentlemen gave cocktail parties. 5. Is it ever correct for an

Mr. Dubison, at Thomlinsons in
respect of the staff of the Syndi-
eates and Mr, Henderson at the 6.
Factory for their staff.

For Two Weeks

ployer to call the employee by
his or her first name?

At the beginning of a formal
dinner, what is the position of
the service plate and the
cutlery that accompanies it?

M* AND MRS. DEORAJ 7. Is 3 woman considered ar-
SAMAROO of Trinidad, rogant and contemptible by a

arrived here on Sunday by gentleman when she refuses

B.W.1LA. for a rest and will be thank him for “opening a

remaining until the end of the
month staying at Indramer Guest
House, Wort'sing.

Mr. Sama.‘oo who is a promi-
nent businessman of San Fer-
nando is well known in Barba-
dos having visited here on sev-
eral occasions. He was last here
in March for the Races.

Off to St. Vincent

door” or doing other small
courtesy for her?
Why is it necessary for a4
debutante to wear white at
her coming-out party?
Should one introduce a servant
to a member of the family or
to a guest?
10. If a story is being told, should
a second person interrupt
MONG the passengers leav- make corrections or help
ing on Sunday night by the the incident?
Lady Rodney on a visit to St. y
oO. Y. Lowe



; rinidad by B.W.I1LA. 7 Chiropractor of Bay Street and
hild companied by her tw Seek, wna ater bow ol a yisit to Mrs. Lowe. They were accom- ERROL FLYNN’S
qwaren arrived from Englandifithe island. He was accompanied panied by their daughter Miss D.
via Canada by T.C.A. on Good lby his wife. Lowe. W.L ISLAND

Friday on an indefinite Stay. Mrs!
Wardle is the former Eleanor
Skeete, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Skeete of ‘Bentley’
Christ Church. §
Arriving with them were Mrs.7
Wardle’s mother and her sister
Mrs. Colin Thomas: who went
up to England recently.
Planter Leaves
R. FRANK CHILD, a plant-
er of St. Vincent who was in
Barbados for a number of weeks;
in the interest of his health, re-
turned home on Sunday night by
the R.M.S, Lady Rodney.

were staying at Super
Guest House, Worthing.

Spent Ten Days

ROGERS who were

by B.W.LA. They were
at the Hotel Royal.
Mr. Rogers

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.

After Two Months





He is a brother of Mr. Arthur FTER spending about two
Child, Q.C. of Trinidad, months’ holiday staying at M* F. A. C. CLAIRMONTE CROSSWORD
Inipressed the Cosmopolitan Guest House, left for Trinidad on Monday —-s
RS. DOROTHEA KING, Bay +Street, Dr.-Kenneth Wray by B.W.LA. intransit for British
B.A., Toronto and Oxon, and Mr. Nathaniel Hinds of Brit- Guiana 2 eens & moring & me
left for Bermuda last week by ish Guitna returned home on W.!. Cricket Board of Control,
T.C.A. after paying a visit to the Sunday night by the R.MLS. Lady T.L.L. Employee
islahd.. Rodney. R. MAX MARSHALL of
A member of the Social Wel- %:. Wray is a Dental Surgeon Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. re-
fare Board of Bermuda, Mrs, and Mr. Hinds is Mamaging Di- j:ned to Trinidad on Sunday by
King visited the Government In- rector of 5G. Soap and Oil BWA. after spending a holi-
ie Schools, the Children’s Works ‘id. day.
Ww: ague and other simi-
lar tito im On Way fo U.S.A, Returning Next Week
/+\ She was impressed by the So- OL AND MRS. HUGH WIL- R. CHARLIE PETERKIN of
cial and Welfare work being car- KIN who had been spending “Coralyn” Maxwells who left

iéd out in Barbados. She also the winter in
onsidered Barbados a beautiful Trinidad ov«

tourism. back to the U.S.A.

co nCne are interested Tax his horse and tax his ass.

in the wine called Chateau’ body else to fly to the moon. The has failed more often than any-|

Effervessac, served at
es meee makers say: ae his houses, tax his lands,
S as British tea. _ It, Tax

made from. British ore es “ae Tax hie ‘
bottled at the factory, ere is

While here Dr. and Mrs. Sinuh Operations Manager T.C.A.
Mare

R. AND MRS. MORRIS J.
holi-
daying here for about ten days,
returned to Trinidad on Sunday
staying

is Governing Di-
rector of Rogers and Howe L4td.,

tarbados left for for. -Trinidad

‘he week end by speérid the

sland and as yet unspoilt by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on his way pe¢ts to return home early next
week.

BY THE WAY ae ie sisieaia Strabismus and ine tae:

Mrs, Doctor now doubts whether the

on his hands
tax his gas,
Tax the road that he must pass.

HOLLYWOOD.
Errol Flynn, the film ae ak

bought an island i
seas Services of Trans-Canada cajieq Navy island” Conibbens

Airlines who is on @ routine visit pirate haunt. He hast
to the area, left for Trinidad om on the island, but’ wineiaie nt
Monday by B.W.LA. after payin€ he lives aboard his wicks
a short visit here. He was stay- “I've brought modern ‘scidlutite
ing at the Ocean View Hotel. methods to the island,” he says.
Back' from Trinidad “I'm raising cattle. I also built
R. W. ANTHONY of Maresol @ Church on the island—put up 50
Beach Club returned from Pét cent. of the money to build it.
Trinidad by B.W.LA, after pay- {t's # swell place to go and relax,
ing a short visit to the island. ut T wouldn’t live there for ever.”

—B.UP.
For Cricket Board Meet

M*: F. MAURICE McGREGOR,
Operations Manager, Over-







on Thursday to

Easter holidays ex-
Aeross



Par from well pur equa: ali

round iG)

A steam: cunstiaereti guly (3)
7 Héad-dress vor tin Wattvs (4

Break the pop-gun to resist (6)

Grim eaten tu @row. (WY)

1
a
t
2
Ss ( ; pede: Cee (5)
R. STRABISMU: ‘Whom sontainer. (3)
7 Newt that wriggtes tike 18 (3)
D God Preserve) of Utrecht) {4 Suc") 7" """*
b5 wes 4 ‘S be Shon fat g
. r the car he's. u b. 48;
mosr,.can be reached in one| 2! Wee Waren ChiGhis Meee te th
2

j His present idea = to ceive h dso lee
lea ce, using a ‘ cely Honey 5 '
38 17k 7 ands, = ” a "8 7 et oe
28, ‘tailes apart. The




; the ordinary table wine, and Tax the payroll, tax the sale, inland, ade of bauite, bdellium,| yp ee ake ae
there is a Grand Premier Cru, Tax his hard-earned paper kale. and reipforced cagnite would be Yross 7 | ;
with more sparkle to it. Of the Tax his pipe and tax his smoke— shot’ from a rocket on Flambor- 4 Byculy, iy Peta anes OPUS:
Burgundy rather than the Claret "each him government is ough “Head. A second island {FEN eeh ae eesaabe ad)
type, it gives off no: smell, and no joke. would be shot from the first 5 Least part or roonng, (5)
can be drunk with any dish from ‘Tax the water, tax the air, and so on, Each island would aig i Bagh go A de
satdines to ice-cream. It has a Tax the sunlight if you care. be magnetised by its prede- + ¢ this at tiedee tw
not unpleasant after-taste of Tax the living, tax the dead, cessor and thus, as it were,; . i { tite ‘inWer\€@)
cochineal, a substance that gives Tax the unborn ere they’re fed. anchored in the stratosphere. The} {*) [7°)?" 4)
it that charming vin rosé tint.” Tax his coffin, tax their shrouds, sage thinks this could be done) 1% sort of bit iow chat can oe
. Tax their souls beyond the at a cost of £74,538,162,091,884 | = ps ie er ialia. sks
Tax Him clouds. 16s. 54d. ae 7 reer ah ® nuntbie when enten on the
, Tax them all and tax them well, mankind can tackle the sun. cf 4
Tax his head, tax his hide, Tax them to the gate of hell. Pascal would say, all man’s rd ut a cheer 14s
let the government officials ride. trouble comes from his inability Kivi f"tentolide: va sine TT

Tax his cow, tax her calf,

Navy, Brown, Grey
OPENING SHORTLY...

PLAIN TROPICALS 54”

Navy, Brown, Cream



WE SHALL BE OPENING ALL DAY ON THURSDAY, APRIL
10TH, AND OPENING ON SATURDAY, APRIL 12TH AT 9

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



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES
|









More 640: we

= Sy

ney "af \

STEW /




ig
{
e |





BUD Lov

He RINT | 4













Screenplay by HUGH WEDLOCK, HOWARD SNYDER and JOHN GRANT
Directed by CHARLES T. BARTON « Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR
OPENING FRIDAY 445 & 8.30 PM
and CONTINUING Daily



M. C. Smith, Guithinees, Tenn. to remain quietly on one planet. | ee 15
‘ Orta

STRIPED RAYON SUITINGS 54” oo......0-c005




YOU'RE CHEATING YOURSELF

EVERYTHING IF YOU MISS THESE
TWO OUTSTANDING FILMS!!!

AT THE PLAZA THEATRES

BARBAREES (Dint 5170)





Pxitr
1 22 Fei
45 Bare Dawn

19) Gaterrons
2S Program
Htiet vrs



Assume
Ramnr the ven Fe



oven sonte and drinks, worry,
erwork an colds o! put
a strain op the Ridneys and Kidney
and Bladder Troubles are the true
cause of Excess Acidity. Gooner Up
Nights, Burning Passag ains.
Nervousness, ziness, en An-
aa kles, Rheumatism, Puffy Ey: and
a. feeling old before your time.






‘or cost

my ©
nothing. Get Cystex from zo oder
=
es stex *). ct.

For Kidneys, lum, Bladder tects en













DIAL 4

Or

BRIDGETOWN
Dins (2310)

The Portrayal
The Cast...
The Drama °
of the Year! 1h.

es

Soeeeeccccccses ©
*
>














SACROOL

TRIUMPHS
OVER PAIN

KMoir3 DRIG STORE

~~ Oe

JERRY WALD and NORMAN KRASNA

Drevens

: JANE WYMAN
m vf HE
BLUE VEIL

COSCCCOSCOOe: eoeses



ODAY 4.

TICKET:

eeeeesoncese



“@ TWO

OPENING THURS.

“ THE












4.45 & 8.30 P.M, Also hictinne earemeet
‘ ; ichard C. SON, Agnes MOOR
‘i ; ___Richard CARL ne 0
FRIDAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. THUREDAY — Special 130 pm
and CONTINUING Daily “BADMAN'S TERRITORY”
Randolyh Sentt -— Gabby Hayes &




Â¥

x “PIDER FROM TUCSON”
e Tim Holt & Richard Martin
POSSESSES SS SSS O55 5999

445 & 8.30 P.M.



|

elaimed to Mr. Punch. “Just look
at a the beautiful flowers I’ve
ed ” «

| look at in the dark with all their | “were

| B.B.C. Radio |

teeming 4 )Ceap ow |
4 Mein














___ Tony MARTIN, Janet LEIGH, Ann

BLUE Vel”

Charles LAUGHTON,









Punch Picked Odd Flowers

—He Gathered Rainy-Daisies, Carpetunias—

By MAX TRELL

“LOOK!” Hanid, the shadow-girl
with the turned-about name, ex-

Mr. Pufieh glanced at the large
bouquet Hanid was holding. There
were daisies and black-eyed
ond lady’s-slippers and corn |.
and Sener, and isa roses
and lil ery 7
werkel Mr. Bénch, No. ie
nothing more pretty than a bouquet
of flowers. Dear me, seeing all those

you've picked,
me of the flowers I
x for my mother when

“Oh!” said Hanid, who had never
he ever is m a1 a ‘
“Were they flowers like these?” 7 wie
Quite Different
Mr. Punch shook his head. “No in a corner of





“Very pretty,” Mr. Punch said.

the y
queer flowers!” said Han-













WEDNESDAY,. APRIL 16, 1982

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use | j
Propert’s White Renovato 3%
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No fz

ster way of making sure feo
that white shoes are white!



SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR
In Cartons with Sponge o



oS
DOee¥

stalks up

the air and their flowers on the Ps’
bottom, and you'd find them stand- [x
;

MM
Matic,

oe ‘I én "t Seiak eon zy

he went “1 don anyon 2

ever picked ‘the. kind of flowers that| “And,” continued Mr. Punch, iG

{ did. I remember one day I wan-| “there were the milk-bottlelilies, ;

dered along the edge of the woods | and the rainy-daisies and the look-

picking nothing but lamp-posies.” | ing-glassters and the al; —
“Lamp-posies?” said Hanid with | CUPS. —_ ot ge le, me

a puzzled expression, “What kind the fas and the climbing

of flowers are they, Mr-“Punch ? ) that op ‘dnd

“Well, they are tall and they
nave a large blossom shaped like a
lamp on top. They look,” he added,
“almost exactly like little lamp-
posts. And they are very pretty to

Nicest Flowers

“But the
flowers of all,” said M
lamps burning.” lovely ting-a-ling they

Hanid was astonished to hear how beautifully they ra
about this strange flower. “And| ever anyone came to %
what other kinds did you pick, Mr.| Mr. é smiled.

”
Punch ?” she asked. those oe - arin .

“Now just let me try to remem- | could anid, How you would love to
ber, Oh le Se os them. But alas, they don’t grow
o-dills which loo! e any more, They've all faded away.

I'm afraid you'll never be able to
them.

had to be wound up every day and
kept swaying back and forth on
their stems like a pendulum. And | 8
there were illies which

broom-a-rooms. They looked exact: | for his mother.



VISIT...

Programmes |

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

For YOUR

4.00—7.45 p.m. 19.76 M. & 25.53 M, G L 0 B

—$——— et

Phe a. News; a p.m, The Daily

e; 4. p.m. e BBC Midland TO)

WGt ch nm, Watts ees eet,” Se Riven ;
eek; 5.15 p.m. jody from the Stars; al

a gat Interlude; 6 p.m. rare om ”
agazine, 6.15 p.m. Appointment with The ACADEMY

Music; ‘des p.m. Think on these Things; aWaae

\6.45 bp’. Sports Round-Up and Pro- WINNER

gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 en nem ey Batson








p.m. News Talk.

7.15—10.30 pm. 2.58 & 31.3% M. THE





7.15 p.m. Calling th West Indies; 7.45 BIGGEST OF
p.m. By Request; 8.15 p.m. Radio| ® ’
Newsreel; 8.30 p.m. Statement of h M-6-M $
Aceotint; 8.45 p.m. Composer of the > FAMED
Week; 9 p.m. The Slowest Journey in %
the World; 10 pm. The News; 10.10]. MUSICALS!
p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15 Mid-
week Talk; 10.30 p.m. Czech War- | Foo.
monic Orchestra. a
ow



| Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young

—— +



because an
Ooctor a quick, easy

or has d scovered

sf pe

-ontake ablet Pisvabeois

ion’ an) fe bringing” nove yout

‘

igour to th asad, sro dite

mete gia nerves, and puts

1eW, blood and energy in your
iar mee ruse eee

ro r. Your eyes

wae je, you feel ‘alive and full’ of

rout! Se eect eae Dower,

And ney and
Agour restorer, = 8, is

Aes by

&
=
a



FROM

nergy 10 to 20 years young-
" or you ly return ity
‘ohage and get fer ne ran |
"i-Tabs ="

| 7s Manhood dnd Vifaliiy





ROODAL
EMPIRE

» TO-DAY 4.45 & 8 30
an@ Continuing Daily
PARAMOUNT’S MASTERPIECE!

“A PLACE IN THE SUN” ae
heals “SUNNY SIDE OF THE
Montgomery CLIFF —

Elizabeth TAYLOR









Sat. 19th Midnite
“GAY RANCHERO”

dan “DRUMS
“PHANTOM OF THE PLAINS”





OLYMPIC iy

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Olivia De HAVILAND —

“THE ee MIRROR”
a
“PHANTOM LADY”
—_—_—___—_—_——_——_
Thur. 17th & Sat. 19th 1.39 p.m.
“GRAND CANYON TRAIL”
& PH SPEAKS Tim HOLT in
(Not Suitable for Children) “MASKED RAID!
Friday Only 4.9) & 8.15 Friday only 4.30 &







Frankie LAINE — Billy DANIELS

ieee

PLAZA



med

! Billy Eckstine &
Gloria Delta ae *

45 fs Pe




Joan BLONDELL,
REHEAD, Don TAYLOR and others
SAT. Special 9.90 am. & 1.9 p.m.
Charles STARRETT Double!
PORT SAVAGE KAIDERS




BOR!

sweetest and nicest
the blue door-bells! What a

nowadays so |

Hanid felt very ee to
grew windowsills and| hear this, She was ly hoping

ee ‘whether to grow up or | Mr. Punch could show her ee

grow down. And then there were the | the strange blossoms he once pic

The Advocate Stationary



Coming

PHONE CALL

STRANGER

(Bette DAVIS)

ROXY

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
“THE SON of DR. JEKYLL”

ce
To-morrow & Friday 490 & 8.15
“THE MAN I LOVE”

. ; i
Sus ain ae “RIGH SIERRA”
= with
“HALF WAY TO SHANGHAI’

HUMPHREY BOGART
Thurs, 17th & Sat. 19th 1.9
OF THE CONGO"
“THE LADY OBJECTS”
19th Midnite
“CALL OF THE SAVAGE”



in ROYAL

To-day & To-morrow £.30 & 8.15
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”
William LUNDIGAN
and

“GAY RANCHERO”

“SON OF DR. JEKYLL”
and eo and
SUNNY SIDE OF THE STREET “PHANTOM a PLAINS”
. wi
William ELAJOTT

—Dial 5170

ree oO
0 Musical t ree ohnny
TO BROADWAY 6 ’ snort ou -

Band & News
showing Late King Georse VI

THURS. SPECIAL 1.30 p.m.
CRASHING THRU

iN &
DANGER
Johnny Mack BROWN

Opening FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
ABBOTT & COSTELLO MEET
iE KEBLE

ir. Punch,

had! And
ng when-
door

”

wish alt

them for

BOOKS
E |

A





STREET"
















ENN NET STEER sree,

Take pure water, add
SLM, stir and you have
safe, pure milk,

“ only a
ours on the Toron'
Monirel, aboard a mighty “North

ee le tetmin toesoE




FOR HOT-WOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant, keeps LG




you dainty and comfortable,



\ adorned in the fragrance men love










KLIM is pure, safe milk

KLIM keeps without refrigeration

Sa ew = AINA rh

KLIM QUALITY IS §
WAYS UNIFORM |

you buy KLIM MILK, you

Whereve

are sure of consistent purity and nutri-

ticnal value. !aeach and every tin... :
in Junvary, June or December .- - -

KLIM is always the same uniform

valuy cow's milk--uniform in the

eek i proteins, fat, carbohydrate,
yirarains and minerals needed for
GOOD HEALTH.



\ AMAA en ANAM nme VAIN me NAA






KLIM is excellent for growing
children
KLIM adas nourishment to
cooked dishes
KLIM is recommenced for
infant feeding
KLIM is safe in the specially
packed tin

KLIM is produced under strict-
est control (

Pea

en ela 1a



FIRST
THE

IN PREFERENCE
WORLD OVER


















like ‘tier be yv-

will arrange convenient on-
ward connections from Tampa
to any major U.S. city,



































INEM AS ame “OUTLAW GO

“ARIZONA TERRITORY”

TODAY














Triple Att
RAI

TRANS ~- CANADA din Lon 09%

International
Trons-Atlantlc

OISTIN—Dial 8404

John Garfield —in-
“BREAKING POINT"

Errol FLYNN _in—

“SILVER RIVER”
THURS. (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
WHIP LASH Dane CLARK &
BEYOND THE FOREST Betty DAVIS

MIDNITE SAT. 19th




3; OF THE DESERT



'£

The Garden—St. James :
TODAY & TOMORROW 8 30 p.m.
HUMPHREY TAKES A CHANCE
Leon ERROL &
VACATION DAYS

The Teenagers & Freddie Stewart
Serene need



445 & 8.30 p.m


























FRIDAY 8.30 p.m
‘OHN LOVES MARY
Ronald REAGAN &
“THE DAMNED DON’T CRY”
- Joan CRAWFORD
SAT. & SUN. 83) p.r

3
S
»
MAT. SUN. 5 p.m >





Captain HORATIO HORNBLOWER

CHEYENNE COWBO (color)
is KARLOFF || TEX BENEKE & GLENN MILLER BAND' Gregory PECK. Virg! MAYO
SOSS" SOG SP SISOS SPOS S SOOO SSF EFSF FS SSFFOSON






ome



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

* PAGE THREE



France Builds Special Fishing Boat For Caribbean |
Will Be Ready

Next Summer

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

To carry one step further the comprehensive plan of
the French Merchant Marine Department for the develop-

ment of the fishing industry
specially designed for the purpose is being built in France
and is expected to arrive on the scene

time next summer.
his was revealed today
strateur Principal Inseripti

fe cipal, § ption
Maritime, Martinique, in an inter-
view at Kent House, where he is

attending the Fisheries Conference

sponsored by the Caribbean Com-
mission, as the delegate of the
three French departments in the
Caribbean.

The ship, which is 22 metres in
length and motor-driven, will
carry the most modern equipment
both for comme?cial fishing and
fisheries exploration, inclu a
fish detection device known as
Asdic. This device, employing the
Supersonic principle, emits sound
impulses which are reflected back
from the sea bed or intervening
fish shoals, The resulting impulses
appear as “blips” of light on a
eathode ray tube. In addition to

this invaluable mechanism, the
boat will have a radio-bearing
equipment, refrigerated storage,

and a full complement of nets and
other fishing gear.

Triple Purpose

The boat wil) serve a threefold
purpose. It will be used for com-
mercial fishing, for exploration of
offshore, deep water areas, and
for training local fishermen. Of
the crew of 12—14, it is expected
that more than half will be West
Indians

The arrival of the ship will mark
thé beginning of the second phase
of a two-part assignment given
Dr. Jean Morice and a team of
experts under his supervision, by
the Board of Directors of “The In-
vestment Fund for Economic and
Social Development.” Dr. Morice
is Director of the Laboratory of
the “Office Scientifique et Tech-
nique des Peches Maritimes” in
Paris.

The first phase, which called for
scientific and technical surveys on
fish location and methods of fish
capture, was completed last year
and brought notable results.
Perhaps the most important dis-
covery was evidence, in the form
of fingerlings and roe, that the
Caribbean waters along the Lee-
ward and Windward Islands are
breeding grounds for tuna, Ex-
plorations last year were carried
on with the “President Theodore
Tissier’, a ship belonging to the
“Office Scientifique et Technique
des Peches Maritimes,” and fully
equipped for oeeangraphie and
fisheries studies, 5

The assignment new is to make
practical checks on the fishing
possibilities indicated by the scien-
tific surveys conducted last year.
In the process, fishing will be con-
ducted on a commercial basis.
Commandant Blanche stressed the
fact that the principal end objec-
tive was to tap the offshore supply
of fish. In the light of existing
information, Commandant Blanche
is confident the fish are there in

sufficient number to make com-
mercial fishing practical.
In addition to the boat, Dr.

Morice has been commissioned to
establish a permanent fisheries
experimental laboratory in the
French West Indies. Other steps
contemplated in the long range
plan for fisheries development in-
clude a fishing school, credit
bonus system for the construction
facilities for fishermen, and a
of fishing craft.



Caracas Takes
Away Equipnrent

The motor vessel “Caracas”
called on Easter day to take away
more of the equipment that was
used in the construction of tha
new runway at Seawell Airport.

The “Caracas” has been berthed
alongside the Government crane
which will be used in loading
the heavier equipment in her
hatches. She is cOnsigned to
Messrs Harriman & Co., Ltd.





eae
Commandant G. Blanche, Admini-

in the Caribbean, a ship

’

of operations some



Answers To
Women’s

Editor Asks

1. If it is a large tea where
dancing is to be the feature enter-
tainment, have: (a) Plenty of room
and good music. (b) A servant to
announce and a hostess to receive
the guests. (c) A large table with
lovely tablecloth and decorations,
the table set in buffet style, and
the servants serving. (d) Plenty
of tea, hot chocolate, sandwiches
of several kinds and fancy cakes.

2. (a) When death has oc-
curred, a visit must be paid at once
to the bereaved family; (b) a
friend or a relative who is sick
deserves a call; (c) after a mem-
ber of the family has announced
his engagement, the rest of the
family should call upon his
flanceé; (d) a visit of congratula-
tion should be paid a new mother
ang a gift should be presented to
the baby.

3. Yes, as a general rule, a
snob in a small town has only one
or two assets above others in his
vicinity, and the only way he
thinks he can give evidence of his
importance is to gppear arrogant!
The best way a polite person can
cope with a snob is to speak to him
and to ignore his pretensions.

4. Yes, no person or even two
people should be so selfish as to
occupy more space than is neces-
sary for their own cemfort, One
might say: “I beg your pardon,
but I believe all the tables are in
use, May I sit with you?” By all
means ask, don’t just walk over
and sit down,

5. In a well-established busi-
ness the employer would never
think of using first mames in
speaking to employees in his office.
To us the titles Mr., Mrs., or Miss
seems far more business-like and
certainly adds dignity to the
office.

6. The plate is always set right
side up. Beginning at the right
side of the plate and next to the
plate, place the meat knife first,
the fish knife second, the soup
spoon third, and last the oyster
fork. At the left of the plate, and
next to the plate; first place the
salad fork, second the meat fork,
ard third the fish fork. If ad-
ditional silver is needed, it is put
on the table when needed. Any
modern hostess should avoid lay-
ing too much silver on the table
because too much is sometimes
confusing and often useless.

7. Indeed! A woman who inten-
tionally disregards a person’s kind-
ness should stay at home until she
learns better.

8. It is not necessary; it is only
traditional. She wears the colour
of her choice.

9. No! An introduction is not
necessary. Mention the guest’s
name in advance to the servant as
a means of indentification. In the
presence of both the guest and the
maid, the hostess might say:

“Agnes will be glad to do any-
thing she can for you.” If the
household is small, some sort of a
slight introduction might be made.
Ex. “Miss Bourne, this is Agnes—
you’ve heard me speak of her; if
you need help, call on her.”

10. Positively no! There’s nothing
more irritating than to have some-
one break into the telling of a
story. One should wait until the
teller of the story has finished.
Then any correction, if it is im-
portant, can be made; otherwise,
an interruption is rude.

MODERN
FARM EQUIPMENT

Fon Bigger Crops

Including .. .

TRACK, HALF-TRACK and

WHEEL TRACTORS
PLOUGHS
CANE CARTS

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

Pen Manure)

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

GRASS MOWERS (Trailer &

GRASS RAKES
GRASS LOADERS

P.T.O. Types)

SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing

Cane Trash
and a host of

AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR-

ITY SERVICING, AND

SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDER
SUPERVISION

OF MR. G. D. CLARKE IS PART

THE PERSONAL

other useful attachments

Your

OUR...

OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE

WHICH IS ESSENTIAL.











ATTACK SOVIET TREATY PROPOSAL

Canada—BWI
I'rade Increase
Expected

TORONTO,

Trade between the British West
Indies and Canada is expected to
inerease considerably during 1952,
according to a Canadian Govern-
ment trade expert in Toronto,

Mr, Dennis Harvey, director of
the Canadian Trade Department's
commodities division and one of
the founders of the British West
Tadies Trade Liberalisation plan,
claimed that one of the chief
reasons for this quickening of trade







THE RUSSIAN PROPOSAL for an immediate Big Four meeting to diseuss
German peace treaty terms was assailed at a conference in Washington
between Secretary of State Dean Acheson (right) and representatives
of the West German government. A

would be the larger dollar reserves
held by these Colonies.

Under the “token” trade scheme,
he said, the colonies benefitting
achieved a large dollar surplus for
the first time for about 10 years
during 1949—50. In 1950—51
| surplus was again exceeded and
constituted the greatest ever,

This surplus was accummulated
from thé dollars which were not
spent from the quotas set aside
under the token scheme, They will
probably be distributed to expor-
ters in the form of a bonus as soon
as the normal quotas had been
fulfilled,

Another cause of this increased





ships are consigned
Plantations Ltd. }

Ral No ecileleaepimi

‘Polytrader’ Brings
Flour, Sardines —

}
|
|

CONSIGNMENTS of flour, |
crushed wheat, sardines and)
pickled meat arrived from St.|

John and Halifax yesterday by the |
Saguena. Terminals stearnship |
Poly i .

Another Saguenay steamship, |
the Sunrell is expected to arrive
from the Continent and U.K. to-
day with approximately 1,700 tons
of sulphate of ammonia and other |
general cargo,

The Polytrader wil! be leaving
poi? today for Trinidad while the
Sumrell will be spending quite a
few days here discharging before
she sails on to Trinidad. Both
to Messrs.



SMALL U.K. AID TO
COLONIAL EMPIRE

@ From Page 1

“It is not likely that in the
immediate future any further
financial assistance of a substantial
nature will be made. Much of that
already given arose out of the war
but we suggest that if any moneys
become available in the future,
enquiry should be made as to
whether there are not legitimate

t left is Western'Germany’s Seere- guipnlus was Canada’s decision to demands upon them within the
tary of State Walter Hallstein, who declared the\Moscow plan was eon greater quantities of pha Empire rather than outside it.”
absolutely incomplete and without any meaning.” In center is Dr. from the British West Indies —B.ULP.
Hans Krekeler, Charge d'affaires for West Germany. (International) rather than Cuba and. the
| ti e Dominican Republic.
Alsatian—Guardian sw
Or Killer? ee
e SANTIAGO.

(By ROBERT

Chile will buy 80,000 tons of
Cuban sugar a year under a two-

GLENTON)

AT night time in the public parks, in lonely streets, in year commercial agreement which

the shadows of buildings, the bright eyes watch.

They are the Alsatian d

the switching tails trained by the police and the services to

trap wrongdoers.

has just come into effect between

the two countries.

ogs with the pricked ears and —B.U.P.

What is the truth about the Alsatian? Is it just another Caen ahd Arnhem and who are
dog or should it be described as a wild animal—a “killer” !iving today with their war-time

—fit only to be handled by experts and armed men?

For at this moment the

demned to death by magistrates courts for savaging adults,
children, other dogs, and sheep.

Boy bitten

Police Alsatian Rajah chesed a
burglar a few days ago, caught
him, and hung on to him until
the thief shot him,

Yet the day before an 1l-year-
old North London schoolboy was
awarded £50 in damages after an
Alsatian dog had bitten him in the
leg.

No one who lived in London
during the air raids of the last
‘war will forget the Alsatian
rescue-dogs:—

Dogs like Storm, who rescued
80 buried people, who once ran
three and a half miles in 13 min-
utes with an air-raid warden's
message.

But no one who lives in Spen-
cer-road, Seven Kings, forgets
what happened to Mr. George
Little, a 67-year-old bus driver
down that street a fortnight ago.

Attack by two

He was attacked by two Alsa-
tianms. As he fought to protect
his thrgat and face, the dogs bit
his legs and tore his trousers.

A policé-sergeant had to use his
truncheon to fight them off and
protect himself.

Now, according to figures issued
by the Kennel Club, the Alsatian
is seeond in popularity as a pet
in this country.

The experts deny the popular
rumour that the dog has a wild

wolf streak in it, “Every dog,”
they say, “has a trace of wolf
blood.”

The R.S.P.C.A. say the Alsatian
is just like any other canine —
it is all a matter of individual
1cmperament.

There are people fighting hard
to preserve the good name of the
breed. There are just as many
who have been badly bitten,
ready to go into the police court

itness box and try to get Alsa-
\ians destroyed.

Recently an Alsatian, alone in
house, rolled on a burning rug to
put out the flames. It died a few
hours later.

But some years ago in Simla the
Alsatians of the Rajah of Athgarh
attacked and ate his cousin, who
went for a walk unaware that the
clogs were loose,



Enquiries are Cordially
Invited !



COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

Dial 4616
White Park Road





masters, guarding their chfildren.

Every few months an appeal is
made for more and more of these
dogs wanted for their skill,

re are several Alsatians con-

loyalty, and bravery, by police

forces and the Services.
Rector prayed While in the Northern Terri-
Years later, a Suffolk rector t'Y of Australia, it is illegal to

keép an Alsatian as a pet because
the “killer” streak is said to be
so near the surface, in this coun-
try ordinary householders sent
£200 in small amounts recently to
pay the cost of an owner who
fought for his dog’s life in a
police court,
Babies hurt

No dog has won the Dickin
Medal, “the animals’ V.C.,” more
often. No dog is so frequently a
hero, a

But for every such story ar¢é

But there have been cases when just as many of dogs who have
these guardian animals have sud- brutally, hysterically, savaged
denly turned round ang bitten a babies and their parents alike.
person who has brushed against Legislation to ban them hfs
them. been suggested several times but
on each occasion it has been
frustrated,

Why? Because no one really
kenows the truth about the Alsa-
tian.—L.E.S.

prayed in his church for his blind
wife’s Alsatian Bruce, which had
been condemned by a magistrate’s
order... “a faithful and loving
friend.”

A North Country coroner de-
nounced Alsatians as no fit pets
for children, but kiddies have
been used to rescue trapped Alsa-
tians so crazed with fear that nd
adult dare near them.

Each day more and more of
these dogs are being trained to
aid the blind.

They served

There are Alsatians in this
country today who served in the
desert in wartime, who were at

agi
Many ailments are caused by poor blood which
| fect the whole 5; Skin

irrit












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BRUNO FELT
CONGOLEUM

Lancaster Oil Cloth for Tables etc.
45" wide — from $1.46

BARBADOS CO—0P
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



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3

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FRESH

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9 ft., 6 ft., 3 ft. and 27 ins, widths








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From Morning till Night
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Che Genuine “4711" Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on
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THE CORNER STORE



OooOeeGueueaesanS=c__ SSS a



|



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE




































































Wednesday, April 16,1952





4 i 7 y ‘ 7, . 5 ho an
COTTON SLUMP | ic2civious savantages and not

THE major result of bulk-buying by the ining Win the ae
United Kingdom of certain agricultural | that, at 25, her make-up is :
iti : strange synthesis of specia

produce of the British Caribbean has been | jnowledge ‘and unworldliness.

the improved status of agricultural work- She needs to be told little about
such subjects as constitutional

srs writhin the area, cs law; yet she knows little from
| This point was well made in the Report; personal experience about the
issi ie way of the world.
of the Sugar Industry Commission (Jamai With a * on Soe se
ca 1945). gence, howevet, she is forever
€ i i asking questions. And she is in
me the ee of suger on he increased @ position to get, in general, two
by the Ministry of Food irrespective of | sets of answers.
market conditions, the emphasis has shifted The first set have been domi-
. d want throughout her youth. They
away from the wages which the industry | “ome from her mother, a firm
can afford to pay to the wages required to {| devout, duty-conscious mother,
: has implanted a di elig-
provide for the needs of the workers.” no lamer os a ‘s
This new policy of considering the needs Queen Elizabeth the Soound
of the sugar worker has been followed con- rere Saal wala pool ae
sistently by the British Labour Govern- | narrow sitet, and the path she
: was made to tread was the pat
ment in the postwar years and has been | pr’ scottish sobriety and strict-
further developed by the present Conserv- | ness.
ative Government. The Conservative Gov- _rwre wenney p+ paced ROY
ernment of the United Kingdom has not not necessarily different in ‘basic
i h rice per ton paid to content; only, perhaps, in under-
ay een PS a ae tones and overtones, They arise
the sugar producer by a substantial sum | jecause the Queen is married,
but has given a long term guarantee of | and she naturally turns frst, tor
purchase over an 8-year period. — discussion to her hus-
Any criticism of United Kingdom policy Philip, though born a prince-
if iti i ling, joined the Navy and saw the
with regard to the British Caribbean today Winid. He le. pinta, the nephewr—
must take into account the truly handsome™| almost the ward—of Louis and
treatment that the British Conservative prs aged atte tana two strik-
: L y , 5 .
Government has meted out to the Colonial Letcuy first see what powers
(and Dominion) sugar producers. The re panes, ee
. : : _ sw short; 2
British Caribbean territories have not — “pong, ie bas the rank of a British
knowledge the generosity of such }j- ce atid .the. titles Duke o'
ee ne . s ; y Edinburehs 3 1 of Merioneth,
treatment and their satisfaction has been | )14° Baron Greenwich, all con-
expressed on several occasions. terzed on nue be. bie oy King.
j i i ut as e usband 0 e
In. view of the harmonious relations Queen he-is still her subject, and
which now exist between the sugar pro- the will have no further title or
duting territories of the British Caribbean special piayiiaet that she herself
and the United Kingdom ‘as a result of a He is not yet Prince Consort.
realistic sugar policy it is surprising to find he tite eae Soe to, fibest Py
the government of the United Kingdom jae a ’
pursuing a far different policy with regard
to another important West Indian product
—cotton.
Sea Island Cotton was introduced into
the British West Indies at the beginning
of this century when the competition from
bounty fed European sugar was ruining
the West Indian sugar growers. At that
period representatives of the United King-
dom Government visited the British West
Indies and advised local government firstly
to improve their cultivation of cane with a
view to bringing down costs of production,
and secondly to diversify their agriculture.
Profiting by the early experiments con-

17 years after the marriage.
Even as Prince Consort Philip's
ducted by the Imperial Department of

precedence would have to be
decided. For..Albert died before
his was settled. :
Albert, of course, was nothing
like as popular as. Philip when
he came to this country, and the
Commons promptly cut a sug-
gested annuity of £50,000 to
£30,000. :
Victoria, at first, allowed him
small part in her formal busi-
ness. She wrote about some State
papers : “Albert, helped me with
the blotting-paper when I signed.”
Later the Queen broadened his
responsibilities until he was vir-
tually her seeretary and most
intimate adviser, But after his
death a private secretary to the
Sovereign was appointed for the
first time.) » 0%
And the official functions of a

Agricultuxe in. St. Lycia and Montserrat, a | Consort + wpe: there—is) a
rarvbet oF. Barbadidy plates planta fO | Frees, {8S etyer exactly
acres of cotton in 1902, By’ 1907—08 the | what the Queen ehooses.

Strong mind

With al[ that in mind it remains
true that Philip can’ play a part
“not in ineieriettig a particularly
self-assured young Queen but in,
80 tO speak, breakfast-table dis-
cussions,

So let it be said at once that
he is a young,man-of character.
He has-not the brilliance of mind
which some ‘have attributed to
him, but he has _a_ strength of
“mind which could make for an
admirable fifmness of purpose.
He is not lightly swayed.

He has a strong sense of family
and he reveres one elder mem-
ber in particular, This is his
Uncle Dickie, the 51-year-old Earl!
Mountbatten,

The earl watched over Philip's
youth, sent him to Gordonstoun,
the Seottish public schol, pro-
vided the background at Broad-

acreage under cotton had increased to 7,194
and-a yield of 988,443 Tbs. of lint and
2,431,775 Ibs. of seed were obtained.A few;
years earlier the Barbados Cooperative
Cotton Factory began to express edible oil
‘from the cotton seeds and this minor in-
dustry continued today although cotton
seed was replaced by copra as the main in-
gredient during the war.

The fortune of cotton in Barbados after
its early spectacular rise to prominence as
an alternative to sugar cane has gradually ,
waned and the island’s present output of

int is only 642 tons. ee
: But cottodt has persisted in the British
West Indies and is grown to-day in St. Vin-
cent, Montserrat, St. Kitts, Nevis, Barba-
dos and Antigua. The majority of West
Indian cotton is grown in Antigua where
more than 2,000 bales‘were produced in 1951
at a value to the island of more than
$1,000,000 (B.W.L). This year Antigua was
plannifig an expansion of output and hop-
ing for a return of $2,000,000. .

© These hopes-have béen-exterminated by
an announcement from the Raw Cotton
Commission, which_buys all the cotton im-
ported into the United Kingdom to the
effect that it cannot buy any thore cotton
from Antigua...” . :

This decision did not surprise anyone
engaged in the marketing of cotton because
the Raw Cotton Commission had for years”
been making forward purchases of cotton.

But the cotton growers of the West Indies
and manufacturers in the United Kingdom
had been hoping that the purchase tax im-

sed on textiles would have been removed
y Mr Butler, the present Chancellor of
the Exchequer in the United Kingdom,
when the sales of sea island cotton products
would automatically have risen in the
United Kingdom, thereby maint:icing ¢c-
mand for West Indian-eotton. Last week,
Mr. Butler refused to remove purchase tax.
Before the war when there was no pur-
chase tax one yard of shirting or pyjama
material made of.Sea Island Cotton could
be bought in the United Kingdom for 2s. 3d.
Today as a result of increases in the price
of cotton, higher wages and purchase tax a
yard of Sea Island cotton material for shirts
and pyjama costs 13s. 7d. Of this consider-
able increase purchase tax represents 663
per cent., and if it were removed Sea Island
eotton material for-shirts and pyjamas
could be bought for 6s. 3d, a yard, a not
unreasonable increase over the preswar
price.

Cotton is one of the crops which have
helped to diversify West Indian agricul-
ture. Its introduction into the West Indies
was due to encouragement from the United
Kingdom. The reputation of West Indian
Sea Island Cotton is world-wide. It hardly
seems worthwhile killing this valuable
alternative to sugar growing for the sake
of a purchase tax which is also causing un-
employment in the United Kingdom.



} om
» | LONDON,
Tn the Hou of Commons (on
) ‘ James Callaghan
r, Cardiff) asked the Sec-
eg for cae Affairs
tish {passports issued to
colonial seamen resident in this
country, are valid for a period of
six months only.

In a written reply, Mr, Nutting
(Under-Secretary, of State). said:
“Seamen do not require passports
to enable them to pursue their
_ deaupation or to réturn to their
home country... Seamen's identity
documents aréiissued for this pur-
pose by the Ministry of Transport
or, in the caseof colonial seamen,
| by the colonial authorities con-
} cern i

“When, as sometimes happens,a
seaman has to travel overland to
join his ship, a passport is issued
for that specific purpose, and its
period of validity is restricted. to
ensure that once this p se has
been served, the passport is value-
less as a Seve document unless
the time restriction is remoyed by
the -proper authority.”

Sir Edward Keeling (Conserv-
ative, Twickenham), asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he is aware of the
loss, of £70,215 during 1950-51
on the 11 residences for over-
seas students administered by the
British Coyncil fer the Colonial
Office, including a loss of £27,483
in six months on the residence in
Hans Crescent, . without any
amortisation of £78,598 spent on
adapting. the building; and if he
will close these residences.

. Lyttetton: “During » -1950-
51 the British Council adminis-
tered seven (not 11) residences
for colonial students on behalf of
the Colonial Office and the loss
om these residences was £56,751.
The net operating loss of £27,483
at Hans Crescent includes over-
head charges of £7,922 for the
first six months of the. year
when because of adaptation work,

; no occupation wa$ possible. Fon
The Conservatives have shown great un- | the remaining ‘six months only
partial occupation’ was possible

for the same reason. Three of
these residences have been closed
I do not propose to close the re-
maining four -residénces, which

munerative prices to be paid for sugar;
they will surely see the point with respect
to cotton.

derstanding of the West Indian case for re-

THE PEOPLE

~The Co

PHILIP what of his influence and those

who might influence him ?



CLOSE TO THE

QUEEN

PHILIP LISTENS... . a polo field meeting with the
Mountbattens

lands and elsewhere for Philip’s

holidays and inspired
naval ambition.

Now nobody is going to sug-
gest that the earl will use a
sledgehammer influence On _ his
hephew. As has been said, Philip
is not a subject for the “heavy
father” approach; and the earl
would, not lend himself to it.

But he is there. He is there for
Philip to consult in any kind of
emergency. He must therefore
be considered.

Awareness

Louis and Edwina Mountbatten
were for long the colOurful lead-
ers of a cosmopolitan society
which was lightly held together
by its taste for the chic and the
chukka,

Louis Mountbatten was the
play-friend of the now Duke of
Windsor, a secOnd cOusin by
birth, indeed.

Edwina Ashley was the grand-
daughter of Sir Ernest ‘assel,
the Jewish-born financief who
was Edward VII's closest friend.
From him she inherited millions
and a taste for royalty.

When Louis and Edwina
married, a formidable combina-
tion was born, From a fabulous
penthouse in Park-lane t h e y
ruled the international set. And
the Brook House party talk was
by no means confined to the

in him a

trivial,
There were threads of thought
which followed out extremist

ideas. There was intellectual in-
terest in Labour and. the Left,
and Mussolini and his kind of
Right; but not necessarily agree-
ment, just awareness.

When the world moved to war,
Louis ‘ Mountbatten stepped into
public view. He played his part
in successive positions of para-
mount responsibility, and of his
role history will judge

His wife played her part, too,
with the brains of a man and
some of the attributes of a de-
butante.

There they are now, much
nearer by their nephew's marria-
age to the steps of the throne.

It was Earl Mountbatten who
may have conceived the idea that
Philip weuld be a highly desir-
able consort for Elizabeth,

When the difficulty arose, just
as it had with Albert, that Philip
was not British, the earl made
the initial arrangements for his
naturalisation. ae

But on the impending marriag
he would not be drawn. Neither
did he take any further steps in
the matter, Developments would
take their own path,

His task
After the wedding, Philip was

play a useful part in the welfare
of the increasing numbers of colo-
nial students in this country, but
I shall try to ensure that they are
run with all reasonable economy.”

Sir Edward Keeling: “Is the
Secretary of State aware that the
figures in my Question are quot-
ed from the report of the Comp-
troller and Auditor-General to
this House?”

Sir Richard Acland (Labour,

lonies In The |
Commons

anxious to establish hmself as a
public figure.

How? His uncle stepped in.
He was president of the National
Playing Fields Ass®ciation, He
arranged a banquet at the Man-
sion House to announce his resig-
nation in favour of Rae.

He handed over to Philip the
public task of launching the asso-
ciation’s £500,000 Silver’ Jubilee
Appeal-eand then vanished from
the picture.

The job gave Philip his first
wide contacts, his first practice as
a public speaker, his first good-
works Press.

On the accession the problem
of Philip’s public work ar0se
again. And again Uncle Dickie
stepped in. It is said that he ad-
vised Philip to become the “eyes
and ears” of the Queen.

His visits

Thus Philip has visited the
House of Commons for debates,
including the Budget, and there
the Queen may not go. He has
attended a dinner given by Mr.
Churchill at No, 10 to the Ameri-
can Admiral McCormick,

And he can tell the Queén what
he sees and hears with intimate
frankness. Nobody else can.

Philip has studied the life and
letters of Prince Albert and
delved deep into the secret royal
archives. He is never, never
likely to overstep the line in con-
stitutional behaviour.

But w h e n the unexpected
happens, in emergency or crisis,
he may ‘turn to his uncle for
personal help,

She insists
We have, then, in this series of
articles, surveyed the range of
counsel, close and faint, to which

the Queen can turn when = she
wishes.
The Queen, however, is self-

possessed and of a firm turn of
mind, She reads avidly—news-
papers, books, and official reports.
She will not be put off with
generalities.

Always she insists on the details
the reasons, the motives,

Indeed; Mr. Churchill has been
surprised at her grip on affairs,
both domestic and foreign.

It may well be that, sooner than
anybody thinks, she will emerge
as a completely independent and
identifiable entity, a Queen of this
Realm to whom the advisers will
be glad to go for advice,

This series was prepared and

written

by
JOHN MATHER
—LES.

Gravesend): “Will the Rt. hon.
Gentleman bear in mind there is
also a need for increasing . the
number of places available to
colonial students in hostels of
some kind, which are preferable
to the type of lodgings which is
often ,provided?”

Mr. Lyttelton: “The hon.
Member is asking me another
Question, but in any case I have
no intention of closing any more.”







OUR READERS SAY |

Family Planning
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Much has been said
against family planning and birth
control, but different men often
see the same subject from differ-
ent angles. Therefore, I hope that
I shall be allowed to express an
opinion very cpposite to many
others,

The subject of birth control is
indeed a controversial one, but on
account of its importance to the
welfare of Barbados, with which
I am deeply concerned, I consider
it a blessing instead of a curse. If
those who have eyes to see and
fears to hear would go through the
slum villages in town and country
they would be horrified by the
sight of poverty and squalor with
their attendant conditions of dis-
ease, delinquency and crime.

I think that they would change
their views, and agree that the
time has come for some action to
be taken in this very pressing
matter to attempt to find a solu-
tion of this problem and that is to
arrest the alarming rate of in-
crease in vur population.

At present there are thousands
of unwanted children born into
this life without any means of sub-
sistence whilst each successive day
continues to aggravate the prob-
lem. Parents and children are liv-
ing together in poverty and squal-
or as many as six or eight, hud-
dled. together in a small room
without any means of privacy and

consequently) denied the common
atmosphere conducive to human
decency and dignity. It must ne-
cessarily follow that these children
must become vicious, physical and
moral degenerates, and in due
course begin to perpetuate the
very conditions we would like to
eradicate,

Nature had not dealt with us as
with her brute children; for with
them in the habitat in which they
are natives, everything is provid-
ed, food, water, clothing and
shelter. But with us nature has
dealt otherwise. The fact that we
are obliged to provide for our
physical needs and for those who
are dependant upon us makes of
life a perpetual struggle. But how
can we hope to raise the standard
of living—to!house and educate
our ple efficiently, if our-popu-
lation continues to increase beyond
our capacity to support it? Our
support depends upon one staple
industry-——Sugar.

We are told that emigration will
solve this problem, but how can
anything else but permanent
emigration sdlve it? Surely we
know how attempts have failed
miserably, for the emigrant more
often than not returns home and
re-introduces the problem of pop-
ulation we hoped he would have
solved.

It follows then, that if we are
thinking of a better Barbados for
our children enlightened Birth
Control in my opinion is our only
salvation.

Yours truly,
JOHN BECKLES

|
|

|















|







In Texas

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.
E ; NEVER thought I should see the day—
but here it is and I can hardlyé stop
laugning.

A courageous chap named Stanley Walker
(a retired newspaperman who once wrote an
uproarious book called “Mrs. Astor’s Horse”)
has teed off and written an article for a big
circulation magazine taking Texas and Tex-
ans—all their legends and boasting—careful-
ly apart.

He starts off: “Texas has an inferiority
complex—that’s what’s wrong with it” and
takes it from there.

The complex cracks Walker is because “The
Texan knows that his revolver was invented
by Colonel Samuel Colt, of Connecticut, his
barbed wire by Joseph Glidden of Illinois,
his reaper by Cyrus McCormick, of Virgin-
ia, and his plough by the great John Deere,
of Vermont.

“The Texan never
thing.”

Tra la, la.
DDEPARTMENT of Get-together between

T'V and films: M.G.M. is planning to
make trailer films, to play for just one min-
ute on TV—advertising the company’s full-
scale producis.

JOHN CROSBY, TV and radio critic for the

New York Herald-Tribune, says that al-
though immense money and effort are being
poured into new techniques of making films
for TV “they got worse and worse all the
time.”

This Will Shake Them Es |

invented a damned

PUBLICATION of William Hillman’s book,

“Mr. President,’ with many hitherto
private Truman files thrown open to the pub-
lic gaze, is rather like pitching petrol into a
furnace.

The chorus of denunciation, rebuttal, alle-
gation and rejoinder, loud enough already
in Washington, rises to a frenzy and I shall
have to start wearing ear-muffs if I am to
get ang work done.

Senator Homer Capehart, a Republican,
accuses the President of saying just after the
war that he feared England and France more
than Russia.

According to Capehart, Senator Wheeler
told Truman at the time: “You are too
optimistic about Russia.” And Capehart told
the Senate: “The President knew nothing
about Russia because he never studied that
country.”

ATFISH TURNER, Black Sammy Davis,

Peter Rabbit Smith, Bucklejaws John-
son—these are the names of some of Wash-
ington’s more notorious dope pedlars, so a
Congress committee was told by the chief of
Washington’s anti-drugs squad. And the
witness, Police Lieutenant Hiaimar Carper,
described the appearance of a typical dope
“pusher” this way : “He has long side whisk-
ers, wears a big bow-tie, a long overcoat, and
suede shoes.”

A TERRIFIC BOOM in babies is going on
—also a boom in “motels,” the serve-
yourself inns for motorists.

Thoroughly alarmed by the fact that this
double trend is leaving the old-fashioned |}
hotel higher and dryer, hotel men are trying | |
to stage a come-back.

And so a concern running 22 hotels on the
Pacific north-west coast offers to house chil-
dren free if they are under 14 and have a
parent with them.

The hotel men think the child will remem-
ber the place where he had such a good time
and will return when he grows up.

Y . BREAKFAST—a large orange juice,
two boiled eggs and a pot of coffee—
usually costs me 65 cents (4s. 8d.). To-day,
however, I drifted into the Mayflower Hotel,
where, in the gracious “coffee shoppe,” the
same meal totted up to $1.31 (9s. 4d.). Try-
ing to account for this added cost, the only|s$
reason I could spot was a red velvet rope at %
the entrance. Travelling salesmen queued | 3
behind the rope waiting their turn to go in.|%
"THE HUMAN TOUCH: Rita Hayworth,
back at work on the set, has a notice up| %

on her dressing-room door : “No admission— x
and no exceptions.” S



No Arrangements For
More Artisans

LONDON.
No arrangements have been made to receive
further groups of artisans from the Colonies, | %
similar to those from the Gold Coast, who %
are now receiving occupational training in y
Britain. . ~

*
This was stated in Parliament by Mr. %



PPLEFPOA PISS

Oliver Lyttelton, answerigg a question|%
by Mr. Reginald Sorenson, Labour. %

Said Mr. Lyttelton : “Consideration is not|¥
at present being given to further schemes for %
the training of groups of artisans in the]&
United Kingdom, though training is ar- x
ranged from time to time for individual x
members as the need arises. Colonial Gov- x
ernments in general rely on the local facili-|%
ties available to technical colleges and depart- $
mental trade schools for the training of artis- $
ans. %

s .
LORCSOOOSSS









ae



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952






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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1

6, 1952



22 Called In Carpenter’s Murder Re-trial |

THE prosecution called on 22 witnesses at the Court of ————

Grand Sessions yesterday in order to substantiate their case
against 29-year-old Cyril Lashley a carpenter of Govern-

ment Hill, St. Michael who

is charged with the murder of

his reputed wife Elmina Hoyte on January 11, 1952. His
Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore is presiding.

This is a retrial as on the first
trial an Assize Jury failed to
agree whether or not Cyril Lash-
ley was guilty of the murder of
his reputed wife Elmina Hoyte.
Defence counsel in the case is Mr.
Denis Malone and Mr. F, E. Field,
Assistant to the Attorney General
is appearing for the Crown.

Of the jurors called to-sit yes-
terday-—the first day of the retrial
—five were ordered to “stand by”
by the prosecuting counsel while
two were challenged by Mr.
Malone.

When hearing resumes today
the prosecution will call on Dr.
Walcott to give his evidence about
the stains he saw on the clothing
of the accused and the prosecution
will close its case.

Outlining the case to the jury
yesterday morning Mr. Field
told them that the deceased died
as a result of the multiple
wounds inflicted on her by the
accused at about 8 p.m. on Jan-
uary 11. The evidence which the
Crown will put before them is
divided into four categories. It
appeared that the deceased had
lost her husband sometime in
1949 and after that she lived with
the accused as his reputed wife
in her house at Government Hill.
That house is situated about
some feet from the road.

“They lived in this condition
until September when they had
some trouble. It was alleged
that the accused has assisted her
in adding to the house in which
she lived and that she had prom-
ised to help him. The accused
wanted to add to his house tod
but when he approached the de-
ceased she refused to give him
anything. During the month of
November the deceased went to
the Assistant Court of Appeal as
the accused had put her in for
money he alleged that she owed
him. The case was thrown out.

“You will hear from the wit-
nesses that immediately after
they had come out of the Court
of Appeal certain threats were
made by the accused to the de-
ceased at the bottom of the
Court steps. After that disagree-
ment the deceased refused to live
with the accused and she went
and stayed at her mother’s house
at the Ivy, St. Michael. Other
witnesses will tell you that other
actions and threats were made

by the accused to the deceased.”
“On the day January 11 it ap-
pears that the deceased left her

lone, Skeete said that the knife
he saw the accused with was a
shoe maker’s knife. The handle
of ‘the knife was black. When he
first saw the accused with the
knife. he had it in his hip pocket.
His friendship with the accused
ended on November 28, 1951. Or
the night of January 11 he met
the deceased and in the course of
a conversation the deceased said
she was not afraid of the accused
He lives in My Lord's Hill anc
the accused and deceased used
to live as husband and wife in a
house at Government Hill.

The deceased brought a case of
threats against the accused and
after the case he used to see them
on the road together.

To Mr. Field Skeete said that
he told the deceased that he saw
the accused with a knife earlier
the day and he warned the de-
ceased.

Charles Pilgrim of Eckstein
Village, St. Michael a bailiff said
that he has known the accused
for about eight years. He got to
know Hoyte through a Miss Tull.
He served a notice in November
on the accused telling him to quit
a board and shingle house. As
he gave the accused the notice
the accused said that he was not
leaving the house easily for he
had put much labour into it. He
told the accused to leave the
house without any noise. The
accused said “Jesus Christ I am
going to kill somebody, I will not
let my labour go.” He then went
to the house of the deceased and
told her something. The aecused
was to quit the house by the end
of December,

To Mr. Malone Pilgrim said

that the notice was signed by the
deceased who also paid him the
money to serve the notice.
He has been convicted a few
times but he was never convicted
for fraudulent conversion at the
Court.

Augustus Philips, a labourer,
told the Court that he knew the
deceased before she was married.
On January 10 he saw the accus-
ed about 7 p.m. on Welches Road,
He was coming out of a Dry Goods
Shop. He told the accused to
leave the deceased alone, The ac-
cused then said, “Be Jesus Christ.
I am going to kill her, I intend
to kill her.” He walkea with the
accused to Tweedside Road where
he left the accused.

On January 11 —the next day

home for a walk about 7 p.m. — he heard that someone was

and she went as far as Tweed-
side Road. Not long afterwards
the deceased and the _ accused
were seen together walking up
Government Hill. Arriving at-
the spot near the home where
they had lived as man and wife
the accused attacked the woman.
Several saw the accused on the
deceased who was lying on the
ground on her back,

He left there anti went to the
Reservoir where he spoke to the
watchman and then the watch-
man saw him go to the stand pipe
where it is alleged that he wash-
ed his hands, Meanwhile a bus
passed that way and a policeman
got off and arrested the accused.
On his arrest, the accused told
the policeman that he did it. The
policeman then questioned the
accused about the knife he had
in his possession and after a
search behind the wall of Gov-
ernment House the knife was
found, :

“You will also hear the evi-
dence of Dr. A. S. Cato who per-
formed the post mortem ami-
nation and Dr. Walcoti to ‘whom
the clothing of the accused was
sent.”

First witness called by the
prosecution was:

Albertha Tull of the Ivy, St.
Michael said Hoyte was her
daughter and she was 31 years
old. Hoyte’s husband died in
1948, and she had lived in Gov-
ernment Hill with the ac
until September 1951, She then
lived with her.

On 28th November she (Tull)
went to the Assistant Court to
attend hearing in the case in
which the accused put the de-
ceased in court for money. The
case was thrown out. After the
case, the deceased, the accused
and herself walked down the
steps in court, While on the steps
the accused said “Miss Hoyte you
have to give me that house or by
Christ I will kill you.” The de-
ceased then told a man by the
name of Skeete to take the
accused in charge.

Skeete an island constable said a

he couldn't do anything.

On January 11 the deceased
left her home at thé. Ivy for a
walk about 7 p.m, «She (Tull)
next saw her daughter lying
dead in Government Hill Road
about 8 p.m. the same day.

The next day she went to the
Public Mattuary and identified
her daughter to Dr. A. S. Cato.
The husband of pe deceased died

age of 42.
to MS Malone Tull said that)
the accused and the deceased
were friendly before they lived
together. j

Herman Skeete said that the
accused lost a case in which he’
claimed money from the deceas-
ed in the Court of Appeal. After
the case the accused said that he
was going to kill the deceased.

The accused also said that he
helped the deceased in “putting
away” her husband.

About 2 p.m. on January 11 he
was in Carrington’s Village and
he saw the accused with a knife.
About 3.30 p.m. he again saw the
accused sharpening the knife on
a piece of — He did not speak

accused.
pg 7 p.m. he spoke to the
deceased in Carrington’s Village
and the accused came up and
stood near to them and he offered
to take the deceased to Govern~-
Hill.
merhe deceased left him and the
accused followed her up Goverh-
ment Hill. . About 7.30 p.m. he
saw the deceased lying dgad in
the road and the accused in the
Police Van.
Cross-examined by Mr. Ma-

murdered in Government Hill,
St. Michael. This was about 7.30
p.m. He went to Government Hill
and saw the deceased lying dead
in the road, He saw the accused
there.

To Mr. Malone Philips said that
he has never seen the deceased
and the aeeused “playing togeth-
er.” When he talked with the ac~
cused on January 10, 1952 ,there
was no one else present.

He knew that the accused had
some trouble with a house, The
accused said that he was going to
kill the deceased and he was
serious about it.

Forty-year-old porter James
Herbert told the Court that on
January 11 about 4.30 p.m. he met
the accused and the accysed said
that he was going to kill the de-
ceased whenever he could get her.

He told the accused to be care-
ful as a man was hanged recently.

About 7.30 p.m. he heard that
the deceased was killed. He went
to Government Hill and saw tha
accused who was in the Police van
and the deceased lying dead in
Government Hill, St. Michael. He
spoke to the accused in the
Police van.

cross-examined Herbert said
that he was convicted for using
indecent language. He was alsa
convicted for pretending to work
obeah but never was convicted for
stealing. Some people call him
“Doctor” from the time he was @

hoy.

‘When he spoke with the accus-
ed there was no one present.

Sylvia White, (22) of Govern-
ment Hill said “I have known the
accused for some time and also
the deceased. On January 11, I
was standing in the gap in which
the deceased lived. I saw the
accused and a woman come from
the residence of the deceased.”

“They went in the direction of
Government Hill. Later I went
to Government Hill and saw a
crowd at a spot where a woman
was lying dead.”

To Mr. Malone White said that
she heard that the accused had a
row about a house with the de-
eased,

aomi White of Government



Encha



'{ CAVE SHEPHERD & 00. LID,

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





RIDING IN A CANADIAN SCOUT
, (center) Supreme Commander in
j sector of the Korean front. Beside him is Brig. Gen. Rock-
. ingbam, of the Canadian Brigade and, at left, Gen. James A. Van Fleet.

rr ee

Hill, St. Michael said that the
house of the deceased was quite
close to hers. On January 11 she
was standing in the gap and saw
the accused with a woman come
from the house of the deceased
and go down Government Hill.
Later the deceased spoke to her
and said she was going for a walk.
The deceased left her at the gap.

After the deceased left her, the
accused told her that while he was
going down the hill with his girl
friend he saw the deceased fol-
lowing them. Whilst speaking
with the accused she saw the
deceased approaching.

Cross-examined White said that
she was a neighbour of the ac-
cused. In September the de-
ceased “moved away” from the
accused. She took away all her
belongings,

On One occasion the deceased
showed her a picture of the ac-
cused Lashley and she said that
she “admired” the picture.

Desmond Hurdle (16) of the
Ivy, St. Michael, said that on Jan-
uary 11 about 6.30 p.m. he was
walking along Government Hill
with other boys and heard shouts
of murder, «He was about 50
yards away and he saw a man
stooping over a woman who was
on the ground. The man then got
up and went away. He came back
and began to stab at the woman
on the ground.

This man ran up the road by
the Reservoir. He followed the
man. The man was the accused.
The accused Lashley was finally
arrested by P.C. Springer. 1

Wilfred Clarke said on January
11 abo 8.15 p.m. he was at
Branker’s Gap, with other boys.
He saw the accused over a woman
with a knife. The accused after-
wards got up and went in thd
direction of the Reservoir. There
was a moon out and he recognised
the man as the accused Cyril
Lashley. r

Fitz Roy Hurdle (15) of How-
ell's Cross Road said that on
January 11 about 7.15 p.m, he
Saw two people on Government
Hill Road. A woman was lying
down in the roa@ and the man
we reeens over her.

is man got up and we
the road. * . oo

Leon Haynes of Government
Hill and caretaker of the Reser-
voir said that on January 11 he
was on duty at the Reservoir
when the accused said “Ring the
Police, I have just killed Miss
Hoyte.”” He asked the accused if
it was true and before he (the
accused) could reply two boys
said that Miss Hoyte was dead
up the road.

The accused then left him and
went in +d direction of the pipe,

RIDGWAY VISITS CANADIAN FRONT



. Eos) _%




CAR, Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway
the Far East, makes a tour of the

Police Constable Springer then
arrested the accused.

Police Constable Kenneth
Springer attached to District “B”
said on January 11 about 8 p.m.
he was in a bus on Government
Hill when he saw some _ boys
stooping over the body of a
woman. He made inquiries and
after held the accused Cyril
Lashley. Theré were blood
stains on the coat of the accused
and the accused later said “I am
not going to run, I did it, I
couldn't stand it any longer.”
After, the accused was cautioned.
After handing the accused over,
he assiste? in looking for the
knife and this was later found
behind the wall of Government
House.

On January 12 he took the
knife to Dr, Walcott for exam~
ination, The blade was wet with
a subs‘ance which appeared to be
blood.

Dr. A. S. Cato said that on Jan-
uary 12 he performed a_ post
mortem on the dead body of
Elmina Hoyte. In his opinion
death was due to the multiple
wounds received and these
wounds were inflicted with a
sharp instrument such as a
knife.

Considerable force was used to
inflict some of the wounds,

Arnold Dalrymple, an_ island
constable said that Police Con-
stable Springer arrested the
accused and he also _ helped to
arrest the accused. The accused
was asked about the knife he
had, and he said that he had
thrown it behind the wall at
Government House. The knife
was then found by Police Con-
stable Springer.” The accused
was then taken to District “A”
Police Station,

When arrested the accused
said “I did it, J am satisfied.”

Sgt. Haynes of District “A”
Police Station told the Court that
the accused was placed in the
Police van on his_ instructions
and he saw the dead body of a
woman on Government Hill

The knife which the accused
had was found behind the Gov-
ernment House wall. From Dis-
trict “A” Police Station, the
accused was taken to the Hospi-
tal and detained. The dead
woman's body was taken to the
Mor‘uary.

On January 15 the accused was
charged with the murder of
Elmina Hoyte.

Sgt. Bancroft said he went to
Government Hill on the night of
January 11 and took the accused
to District “A“ and then to the
General Hospital. He took the
clothing of the accused to Dr.
Walcott, for examination.



“Mary M. Lewis”
Under Repairs

WATERFRONT activities re-
turned to normal yesterday after
the Easter luil. Ships which ar-
rived over the holiday week-end
were being unloaded,

Schooners Cloudia S., W. L.
Eunicia and Franklyn D.R. were
discharging charcoal and firewood.
Pumpkins were also being unload-
ed from the Franklyn D.R.

The Timothy A. H. Vansluytman
having already unloaded her
cargo was taking in a load of
rubble stone for British Guiana.

Other ships were being painted
and refitted preparatory to sailing.
Sailors were in the wiggings of
the Mary M. Lewis splicing ropes,
while others were putting the



CREPE

Black.
Per Yard

MOSS

Per Yard

in Grey,
Per Yard



a





“Can. Constructor”
To Load Sugar

THE motor vesseil Canadian
Constructor is expected to call
here today to load 1,000 bags of
ecugar, 600 puncheons of molasses
and a quantity of rum _ for
Canadian ports.

The Canadian Constructor is re-
turning to Barbados from British

Guiana via Trinidad and St, Vin-|
cent and will be spending about;

two days here before going on to
Canada. She is consigned to
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.
Lta.

finishing touches to her hull. The}

sails of the Molly N, Jones were
being patched and the anchor
chain scraped and repainted.



BACK SATIN

in Rust, Pink, Grey, Gold, Parchment,

CREPE

in Blue, Dusty Pink, Cherry, Navy

& Black

‘STAMPED CLOQUE

Peach, Olive, Blue, Black



|

Lord Munster |
. Pays Visit

@ From Page 1
over the last week-end for a, brief
stay, has already visited the
Bahamas and Jamaica.
He said that the object of his

“visit is to familiarise himself with

some of the territories in the
Caribbean,

Although only in the island for
a few days, he was very impressed
by what he had _ seen and
thought that there was a friendly
feeling which seemed to prevail.

He has already met Mr. G. H.
Adams, Leader of the House of
Assembly and Mr, F, C, Goddard,
Leader of the Opposition in addi-
tion to members of the Legislative
Council,

Asked what was the view of
the Colonial Office with regard to
the Deep Water Harbour Scheme
for Barbados, Lord Munster said
that they would first have to find
out whether the people here
wanted a deep water harbour, If it
was an economic necessity he felt
that they should have it by all
means.

In reply to another query with
regard to the oil rights leasing
situation in Barbados, he said that
the matter was at present occupy-
ing the attention of the House of
Lords and was being discussed.

Asked why Seretse Khama was
cffered a post in Jamaica as
Assistant Secretary instead of
being allowed to return to his own
territory he said that it had noth-
ing to do with the Colonial Office.
It was purely a Dominion affair.

Lord Munster leaves Barbados
on Friday for British Guiana to
continue his tour of the islands in
the Caribbean.

Brancker Asks
About Roads
In St. Lucy

Mr. J, E. T, Brancker, (L)
Senior member for St, Lucy, yes-
terday questioned “the failure of
the Department of Highways and
Transport to proceed in full with
the road programme in St. Lucy
as envisaged in the Colonial
Estimates 1952—53,”

Mr. Brancker in tabling his
question in the House yesterday
asked: —

1. Whether Government is aware
of the number of regular “casual”
employees of the Department of
Highways and Transport now un-
employed in St. Lucy?

2. Whether any reason exists for
the failure of Department of High-
ways and Transport to proceed in
full with the road programme in
St. Lucy envisaged by the Colonial
Estimates, 1952—3,





Government To
Buy Land

THE House o1 Assembly
yesterday afternoon passeda
Resolution for the compulsory
equisition of 72,550 square fe*t of
land at Westbury Road for the
purpose of enlarging the playing
ground and otherwise for the use
of the Westbury School.

Moving the passing of the
Resolution, Dr, Cummins, who took
charge of the meastire in the
absence of Mr, G. H, Adams, said
that the owner had been approach-
ed privately, and the owner made
it known then that he was not}
selling the land. He however
mentioned the figure of $6,500.
Since then the land had been)
valued by the Colonial Engineer!
and the Queen’s Solicitor who
fixed the price at $3,600,

The Resolution was passed with-
out further comment.
DPPPOGSPPO FO SV POPOOSPS, |

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ARRIVALS—By BW LA
On MONDAY




From Trinidad—

U Marehoeck, S. Marchock. R,, Goetz;
E. Goetz, J. Nunes, F. Nunes, F. Super-
sad, L. Supersad, A. Supersad, S. Hope,
B. Alexis, J. Alexis, G. Alexis, S
Aives, BR. Shannon, I. Wilson, W
Anthony’, A. Howard-Jones, A. Abdulla, |
L. Baldo, M. Baldo, J, Solomon, }
Solomon, L. Springer, V. Pereira, |
Cozier, R. Maharaj, N. MoKentie, J
Mackenzie, M. Hitt, M. Hitt, R. Hitt, ;
D. Woltering, W. Woltering, D. Woners |
ing, M. Martinez, O. Martinez, A. Roach.
E. D'Abreau, E. Henry
From Antigua—

ARRIVALS — BY BW.TA.

From ANTIGUA:

Joseph Kelshall, Daisy Kelshall, Philip
Kelshall Dorothy Kelshall, Simon Kel-
ehall, Wendy Kelshall, John Jeffery,
Cecil Adams
From PUERTO RICO:

Elaine Banfield, .Virginia Burnside,
Frenda Armstrong, Doreen Foster.
From GUADELOUPE:



Andre Robin, Miss Juliette Martin
From MARTINIQUE;

Gabrielle De Brient, Berthe Rimbaud,
Yvonne Rimbaud, Emmanuel Rimbaud,
Monique Rimbaud, Berthe Garein, Henri
lerez, Manuel Perez, Pedro Perez, Fer-
yando Perez
From GRENADA;

K. Frost, Walker, M. Thaysen, W
Theysen, M. Clean, 8, Stevenson, }

Stevenson, J. Campbell, Mrs. J
Campbell

DEPARTURES

ON MONDAY

Por GRENADA;

Mstr. Gerald Clarke, Col. Royston
Olver, Mrs. Oliver, Mise Wilma Seale,
Miss Tiydia Graham, Mrs. Veronica
Lindor, Mr. Ian Nibiock, Mr. Charles
Bradshaw, Mr, Newman Wilson.

For GUADELOUPE;

Mr. Francois Colmetdaage
For MARTINIQUE: :

Mr, George Rockholtz, Mr. Stephen
Maccarney, Mrs. June Maccarney, °
For TRINIDAD;

Miss Patric Briant, Mrs, May Marshall,
Mrs. Gladys Arroyave, Mr, SalVador
Arroyave, Mstr, Franci Arroyave,’ Mr.
Herbert Ifl! Mr. Errol Brathwaite, Mrs,
Dorothy Roach, Mr. Michael Clarke, Mr,
Graham Rose, Mr. Frederic Clairmonte,
Mr, Torrence Richards, Mr. Ronald
Stewart, Mrs. Edna Stewart, Mr. . Vers
non Monceaux, Mr. Oliver Hufl, My
Ernest Thurman, Dr. Warren Jones,
Mrs. Ner! Jones, Mr. Archiba'd Harris,
Mr. Alexander Thompson, Mrs. Patrich
Thompson, Mr, Kenneth Haynes, Miss
Adina Griffith, Mr. Jose Sumeco,

DEPARTURES — ON SUNDAY

For VENEZUELA:

Mr, Rafael Huncal, Mstr. Rafael
Hiuncal, Mrs, Antotnetta Huncal, Mrs
Olga Town, Mr. William Arvelo, Mr
Isaias Quintero, Mrs. Clara Quintero, Mr.
Antonio Alvarado, Mrs, Rosa Asvarado
Miss Maria Daboin, Mr. Oscar nta
Cruz, Mrs. Elisa Santo Cruz, ‘Mstr
Oscar Santa Cruz, Mr, Frederico Gar
mona. Miss Sally Kaplivkss, Miss Erick
Zimet, Mrs. Golda Zimet, Mr. . Joh
Guigig, Miss Lidia Nino, Mr. Lup V
amizar, Miss Maria Clewes, Mr. Lionel
Hubbard, Mr. John Lee, Mr, Henrique
Riguezes, Mr, Pedre Paredes
for PUERTO KICO;

Mr. Francis Brodigan, Mrs. Harriett
Brodigan, Mr. Frank Lindon, Mrs
Dorothy Lindon, Mr. Percival Lyte, Mr
Arthur Speight, Miss Rita Gardiner
For ST, LUCTA:

Mr Ainslie Skeete, Miss Sandra
seests, any Mildred Skeete, Mr
“harlie aynard, Mrs. Rene
For ANTIGUA: ne

Mr. Harold Dear, Mr. Thomas Lashley,

Mr Watson House, Mrs Mildred
House, Mr. Guy Johnson

DEPARTURES — ON SUNDAY

rn TRINIDAD:

irs. Catherine American, . Col .
Wilkin, Mrs, Eillzabeth Wilkin, Mr.
Thomas Close, Mr. Alan Ferguson, Mr.
Louis Fisher, Mr. Kenneth Haynes, Mr,
Juan Suniaga, Mr, William Grace, Mrs,
Shirlay Lucle-Smith, Mr, Geoffrey
Lueje-Smith, Miss Adina Griffith, Mrs
Cella Kipperman, Mstr Norman Kipper-
g an, ni *“onaid Goodyear, Miss Jill
jale, rs cla Tejara, Dr,

Tejara, Mr. Max Marshall ee




















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PAGE SIX



Talma Wants

Tells Of

Endured By Peasants

BARBADOS

F acto

=
Hardshi ~ Mr. F. E, Miller (L) threw out democratic decision of the people he would say, not when it pleased
the suggestion to Government that taken at the ballot box by using factory owners, but a ‘medium
Civil Servants should be used as the economic weapon to try and should be struck.
cane weighers so that peasants frustrate the democratic process As to giving the
would be sure of getting a fair and create in the minds arid hearts weight, he did

ADVOCATE
Aen



ts short



|

he was trying to “spite” them in
not buying e
The truth was,

anes.
burnt ‘on ee 5 the
urnt canes on gro

mts’ canes had sa



WEDNESDAY,

a

*

Nationalized | MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST A



APRIL 16, 1952

8

BE

F

arts until the burnt canes were
deal of the people a sense of political agreé with the method his col-
He said| that the got et the frustration. That was why he league had proposed.» Factory oo eee nd pees wae soumee
owesre aie - oC peasants has been to cheated felt that there was a crisis exist- owners should inue
FOLLOWING A MOTION by Mr. C. E- oe (L) by the scales of some of the fac- ing in their constitution. cane weighers, but such weigher Sa. a7. ed
yesterday ‘that the House of Assembly adjourn for five {orjes) He was not making a The practitioners of such should should be appointed by a Peasants’ Chiou. that cane-weighers
minutes to discuss a matter of public importance — the yeckiess statement when he .said be brought up for sedition, he Assoviation, if such existed. And jr structions to carry on a
grave hardships peasants are suffering in the harvesting that, he observed, because he said. The Junioy Member for St. there would necessarily be provis- of robbing whereby, if the peasant 4
of their crops — a debate lasting more than four hours happened to know that his state- Philip had already brought to the ion that the factory owner could <-nt in his six or eight tons of
sued : ment was correct. There was a notice of the House in his own not dismiss the weigher on any canes he would be for less,
wer This his 40 mi h. Mr. Tal ted that °*S¢ during the last crop where inimitable fashion that there was slight excuse, It could even be cane-¥ receive a
uring his 40 minute speech, Mr. ma sugges | 2 poor peasant was losing some- a seething mass of diseontent, a that the Secretary of the same big bonus at the of the year.
the Government should nationalise at least one sugar fac- thing like half a ton a day. rumbling, and something was union could be cane weigher— The rormt was
tory, a central and big one, to which peasants could send He had enquired if a prosecu- going to happen, That was not far such happened in England. Divis- that scheme was perpetrated v
their canes. And to help with the smooth working of such tion had not been brought and had from the truth, it was no over- ional secretaries could be cane by factery owners
been told that nothing haq been statement.

a scheme, Government should provide lorries to take the
peasants’ canes to such a factory.

we and could not be

ighers
He There was a limit to the endur- missed on trivial grounds.
A Labour

done, had afterwards en-

g F










If you feel worn out, depressed, or

) , i quired at the Labour Office and ances of the suffering masses of Government was 1 to generally run down a glass or two
Other mempers went on to ites just filling seats and doing jad been told that they could not the island, he said, and if such in power when that was passed in %4Y he ht that Mr. Man- :
speak of the hardships the peas- nothing or rather, not taking peak faith with the industry. practices were allowed to continue England ang they of the House we » Mr. Dowding, a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
ants were suffering, the method drastic measures when necessary. Anq the same roobery Was go- in order to defeat the democratic of Assem could show the Mr. or any of the factory kl ' d
of giving short weights for their “Don’t think of the cost of the jing on in this crop again, he said. machinery of the island at some people where the of sover- Wners in this country, would put quickly restore lost energy an
canes, the circumstance of their sugar factory, think of the a cane we'ghing inspector, at the forthcoming elections, the monster ei resided. t there in that themselves in the hands of a cane- tone up the whole nervous system.
pelts + gay their canes would peasants”. very beginning of the crop, came of discontent would have grown chammpes . gestion, By ne © Se ip
accepted on particular days and . ’ eA ae ae acre sant.was to very alarming proj ons, a_ factory could . » iving new vitality it fortifies you
then being turned back, and the . He oe wee ceht tat o> being Susttsa' ot a thiva of a ton. “This is @ deliberate attempt, a nat'qnalised, if one were national- ye | made such an gine won . , . '
mass of discontent which is rife ee ND © See “There are occasions when we conspiracy to create discontent,” ‘sed, it eould help them to get an for indeed; the cane- could against fever and exhaustion and
among the peasants. = > wean le nee Bs . ca = said. ee inal Sop the. Serene of Cane reverse the position and join with remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
: ; re ooh ; : must be ruthless,” he said, “an fo. Geor, . tories. i

__ Ma. Eid. mouiley (E), however, in private enterprise goes into one this is one of them. 1am satisfied ally, he he had diseussed the Mr, E. D, Mottiey (E), in op- A sy al Ta ten oak Gane is especially valuable
Catice oh mneinwers Ho’ to Ko by man’s pockd, while with natiolfal~ to. that the Government would question with one of the biggest ».sing tho motion said that the irresponsible, stupid person at a

Lieuioay bul by facts. During duo isalion, the money would be going be well advised if, instead of pay- land owners of the parish. pe "une to ae ee ail was Santry : 5 ee ae after illness.
ee ee esac factoxy own- invo the oh saa for the benefit ing this money to inspectors, they At the begi of the season frat 7" en peasantry people “go let Adams reap 7
ah aan ye ie toll ther 00 «i ae SE to Govern- collected a penny ang a half for everyone was anxious to get his should be encouraged in any your canes”, that did not mean

bring their canes at a parucuiar
time, turn them back, but some-
times there were instances ol

cee aE a aie Wad ee © He said that some cane weighers first day or the first month even. jess generality made by the sev- Political Party, there was 0
ee — ee aa ae th , Pied tc ae ‘< / vie, were beholden to factory owners That was a perfectly rational ex- eral 5 5 some jealousy, and mentioned a "
instances of jefects in m chinery.. be "‘prediki ‘on " f the ir bi - and because of this were placed in planation as to why a 'S Dealing with the remarks of case in which a man lost an elec- wees
Mr alana adie’ sad hn aut premises ae ae er D8 a very awkward position, whole output could not be ground the mover of the motion, the sen- tion campaign, telling somebody
Mr. a a 2 wante 5

to draw to the attention of the
Asseinbly andthe island ona
whole the gravé. hardships which
peasants were sufferigg in the
harvesting of their crops this year
at the hands of the factory owners,
He too wanteg“to draw to the
attention hardships which were
created for the peasants by petty
heads of certajn_Government De-

every ton of canes and with this canes ground when they were big- ¢ as they were really
fund employ civil servants to act ger. But it was obvious that all the the backbone of the cormenanity.
as cane weighers.” canes could not be ground on the He could not agree with the reck-

ment that when they nationalised
a factory, they could get a fleet of
trucks for island-wide reaping of

He also knew of an inspector any day he liked, But the practice jor member for Christ Church, he
who had to depend on a recom- they were fighting against was that said that all that he had said as to
mendation from a factory owner to of . deliberately misleading the accusations with any foundations
gethis job. That, too, was putting peasants by assuring them that ggainst the factory owners were
ment Departments, he said, he him In a delicate position. Such the canes could be taken on @ as follows: “They have been ae
was of the opinion that those Would not be the case if civil particular day and then taking a customed to reaping the ponepn
‘cpartments Tahould | be re- servants were-employed. | {engin amie "Adams® factory. and they have failed to do so at
organised. He was taking the He added at employment carry | r > ”

Lae Loan Bank as an ex- could be found for such cane That was nothing short of sedition ne rere Ee Tene. A ee
ample where people have had to weighers when the crop was 9 crisis. sa y .

Speaking about the hardships
peasants experienced at the hands
of petty heads of certain Govern-

that that was the feeling of fac-
tory owners.
Mr. Mottley said that in his own

“go to Mottley let him help you.”
He agreed that there were still
some “small-minded” men who
looked at life that way but as to
the caneweighers who in 90% of
the cases, were all coloured young
men, he thought it was a reflection
on their character to suggest such
a conspiracy.

The hon’ble junior member for







BUCKEFAST
TONIC WENE







encourage man . formed members Geo: ’ ” Keren
partments. “am particularly Wait for two years before they finished. down ‘his whale oie. ite oe that willie’ Ris commoibeets was p= Be, a “ened a ain :

referring to the Peasants Loan & Fol a 2 Ls gl = Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) also spoke to sustain him for the ensu not one of peasants, ua + oe Servants be put as caneweighers. ° ‘
Bank and the Labour Welfare,” he | ugaeine BS at length on the question of year and then tell him to take ‘cceived complaints, @ waS Was.he saying that Civil Servants} TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY
said. ns that their representatives are nO peasants and their hardships and jpem back. because the pple not going to say like the poe who came from the same strata ne -— ae —
we. oe. by = 7 bh e004. said that the situation was nothing geciged that there were fed up ™¢™ for Christ Church, that ¢F society as the caneweighers, 5

istory 0 an at there

was an ovepwhelming labour
victory and. the difficulties ex-
perienced by the peasants -were
the repercussions of that victory
No labourites owned sugar fac-
tories and peasants were getting
insults from the factory owners.

“They are taid ‘take your cane

He felt that the factory owners
were revenging the peasants be-
cause of the results of the last

creating a condition which must
be looked into,-he, said. He felt
that the answef.to it, ecpecially
an answer from~a Socialist Gov-
ernment, would “be ‘nationalisa-
tion.” He was of the opitiion that
at least one of the best

the Socialist Government does not
nationAlise a sugar factory, the
Sorialist Government has no policy
at all.” ’

it by the end of this year,





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beeause of the Labour “Victory”,
factory owners were vindictive,
3 * petty, niggardly, mean, or that
nts were not analytica) ‘hey were everything that was
: bad.
to, realise that the drier

: He wanted honourable members
he was-fact go tondis whalt benefit No to know that on eae the
ee ‘ ely no

eloquent words could damn enough such matter, there was: absolutel

: od truth in what members had been
tural Bank. . Those were the days speech made by his colleague on nefarious practices py the factory gaying, “that factory owners were

Mr, Talma said that about 50 to short of a constitutional crisis, with.the old capitalist regime was
60 years ago when the sugar in- He said that he, like-the last we us cough. a j
dustry of the island was ynder- member who had spoken, repre-
xOing one of the crises ot this bented a constituency in which All
colony, the Imperial Government there were some of the largest enoug!
granted a Joan of $80,000 to plant- factories and also a very. large the
«Ss and sugar factory owners who number of peasants and
iormed a Government Agricul- very moved by the

of the iiouse changed that some represented the water front work. Yet they were somewhat responsi- ~ oe een
people who were in the sugar in- er, But everyone could see that ble and between the present and &

dustry began to benefit from the they had the peasants’ interest the next crop, Government had to er ere Was one factory out
fund,”

when the . constitution was cit his canes and get them ready,
th , they had to resort to to find himself on Saturday night
every, method at their disposal to with 20 or 25 acres of burnt canes,
“peagive a lesson: in demorracy to the ‘was ft not reasonable to expect
capitalists of this country. \hat they would reap their burnt
Thee ry of Barbados, canes first.
although they might not always

was a crisis, he said, and he, in+
tended that to be the tenor of jhis
observations then, . :

“Very briefly,” ne said,
ports have come to me as to every
honourable member who . repre-

this year, the Government should
‘ike steps to aequire the factory
vo that next year the peasants
vould cease to suffer at the hands
of the factory owners.

vcaping their canes, He got many will be accepted, on arriving with of the island’s sugar was produced

complaints from peasants in St. the canes, they have been told %y the

Philip, It seemed to him as if they must take the caries to Mr. _ Peasants should aot allow a
he factory owners went out of Adams’ factory.” ; factory owner to fool them that
eir way because the conserva- He was not to mince they were doing them a favour by

beur was more harmonious, with
the labourer and the peasant get-
tine more benefits in Barbados
when compared with any other
Wet Indian colony.

making a profit.



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could not be bribed? Mr. Mottley
reminded the hon’ble member that
he was using the wrong yardstick.

The hon’ble junior member for
St. George had quoted two cases.
One of a poor old woman selling
her canes to Lower Estate Factory
and was “robbed” out of a half
ton. Could the member tell the

The hon’ble member also quot-
ed a case at Harrow, and said that
a case had been reported to the
Labour Officer of short weight,

bridges, he would understand
them, but to come there and make
those “wicked and _ reckless”
statements, calculated to do harm,
he would not be a party to it, and
would record his vote against it
if he stood alone. He knew he

peasants or anybody else.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that sometime ago he suggested,
when they were considering leg-
islation to control public utilities,

——_——



: :
Try this for reliet !
Snaetes ne oe tod ‘6! rised of planters and merchants. not only in St. George but the He had heard . some of the pecause of any Labour “landslide” 1) 2°°4 Ot welted tate. wer If you get sharp stabs of pain in
ae, ene, aw Sones $0 Te Suga island as a whole, factory owners say, he said, that g¢ election. eat te th testaew. ce ere the your back when you stoop and,
factories,” he said, “and as a re- “That money was intended for He was very glad, he said, that they were not nsible, that hrousins back sad walduel after? at other times,.there is a dull and
sult, their canes are left in the «li who were in the sugar indus- the motion had originated from they did-not instruct their man- _ The truth was, that the crop 7 Sim’ (lt io one would not continuous-ache, the cause can very
ground (already cut) for two or iry", he said, “and it was not his side of the table because it was agers and such like employees to started early this year. Like last 10 OM ony ed often be traced to the kidneys. These
cane Seo wl a Ns oe + the ntil 1286 when the complexion thrown at them that they only treat the peasants in that way. year, there was a “bum: crop, 7 vital organs should filter poisons out of

p e island.

the system but sometimes they get

sluggish and congested and the backache
you suffer is Nature’s way of warning

y : : of operation this year, plus the you that your kidneys need assistance.

election. They were victimisings just as much at bs & as ee work out a ene a al cae Tact That there were a most. un- Sad Wink Bo sedon = been taken. A trusted medicine for this purpose is
the peasants of theiz districts and He later explained that he did ‘ett Of the Water front worker: peasants covle TALS. Teer ay as igual amopnt of burnt canes this Tit tic Mot nie (Mr Millar's) De Witt's Pills. They have a cleansing
causing a wide-Spread grievance. not mean for Government to , The motiqn by the Senior Mem- ee eet x year. There were also cases, of Severnment, , mi y» and antiseptic action on the kidneys, helping
“Not only are the peasants suffer- nationalise a factory to grind the ber for Chiat; Church: breught-to Possible. that breakdowns”, as well as the dif- Finally Mr, Mottt id. that to soothe them, tone them up and restore them
ing, but the 4s:and on. a whole sencnetel cx thin “because Me publie’s attention the fact that He said be did not agree felt oO 4g hhentea, parts. to if ae bed ma ie "i a to function naturally. There is a long record
will suffer.” m ie “thought that would’ be Pec they were facing nothing short of ations tion of "one ee cfect Ss, therefore, when a ta cainice ie o weidh of success behind De Witt's Pills, which have

The. factory. owners were practicable, But he meant that * constitutidnal orisis today. There alone was the only way out; but’ factory manager told a peasant #6 ad

been relieving sufferers in many parts of the

De Witt’s Pills
are made specially for
BACKACHE
LUMBAGO

De Witt’s Pills are
made under strictly
hygienic conditions
and conform torigid

unnecessa:

world for over half a century.
If you could read even a few of the
letters sent in by backache sufferers who have
found relief after taking De Witt’s Pills you
would realize that your sufferin,

. Wh
They nite

rateful

may also be
em for your

not try

: ‘ SCIATICA trouble ? be just what you need. Go
aac Seconding Mr, Talma’s address, sents country constituencies, that . With all those circumstances, it would be accused of representing chemist and get a sapply right away.

factosiaa Which ‘well bontrat aeekis Mr. J. C. Mottley said that he did when peasants take their canes to’ See eye to eye bows the MP ite Was therefore not true to say that big business and capitalists, but ace bo an € rey

be nationalised by Government 0 feel that the Government was factories after making certain, ar- Party—probably ane cy bua there Was this malice as had been he wanted them to know that if PAINS

for the purpoge of catering to the “"Uldering its responsibility rangements to bring the canes. on servitude \under which ot he Shegested. To the contrary, he big businesses ang capitalists ;

pensants. “They are creating such ‘elative to the difficulty the such a date and on. being given «been pro eee a0 20 aaa weuld say, that the relationship were not represented, there would

‘a condition today that if at Jeast ecasants were experiencing in tickets to certify that: the canes defended. per between capital, peasant and la- be no taxes or money for labour, OUR GUARANTEE

going ‘ Oo int which .the senior that the manufacture of sugar > mganecetart sti :
He was warring members that t:/es were not returned to power. matters, he said. had his buying theiy canes, Every ton of ne point whic! e .
unless they got wise to themselves, He hoped that the Government work on several Seleeteas et sugar brought in by a peasant Ps age Bd a Paani et sem bevitry be regarded as a public )
the peasants would turn their yould utilise the power that they gone to his constituency toâ„¢find Meant 48 cents in the factory thet th ta tor oo, was doin: He said that the time is ripe to f
b from them and they (the possessed, He was not in agree- that the reports \were*trye and owner’s hands. Therefore there j/ 7) eet mt favour when oy regard the manufacture of sugar ; —_
peasants) would be right in so do- ment with the nationalisation but correct in substance. was some competition for peasants’ 14\\sht his canes, because he was es a public utility service. Factory SAE at GA
ing if the Gevernment did not do he felt that the Government could Let them face’ it, he enjoined, canes. So the question arose as to d " a



; wat iot
ss fi H 3
There do something about the matter He thought it was a most-dastard- when the factory owners should },5\° gould they enn : on . ee aes ye salad’ wean for Kidney and Bladder: Troubles
was no point: in having 16 labour- without going to the extreme. ly thing to try to reverse the grind the peasants’s; canes, Thus »y}tho he was making a profit @ On Page 7 “ RT



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SOOO OSS SOOO SSS SSS SSS FSSSSSOSSOOSSSS.







WEDNESDAY, APRIL

16,

1952

Government Takes

tei alle

Over Land For

Constructing Road

THE House of Assembly last night approved of Gov- :

ernment’s acquiring compulsorily 19,010 square feet of land
held under three separate ownerships at Foul Bay for the
purpose of constructing a road to provide easy access to the

beach at Foul Bay.

The land is at present held in
@ following areas: 2,889 sq. ft.
@onging to the estate of E. S.
iid; 9,458 sq. ft. by Phoebe E.
ard, and 6,663 sq. ft. belonging

the estate of Abel Clarke
Keceased).

Members of the “Congress”
@tion of the Opposition compli-
ented Government on the steps
ken to provide the road, and
ed Government to act expediti-
ly in fts construction. Mr.
tawford suggested that Govern-
@t should consider the possi-
y of erecting a fish shed, and
ath shed for the convenience
the people who use the beach,
Introducing the Resolution Mr.
_L. Walcott, (L) said there was
long history attached to the
ot of land, and added that eredit
@uld be given to a former senior

@mber for St. Philip in the
wase (Mr. D. D. Garner) who
@ut four years ago asked a

@stion concerning the spot of
7 and a road connecting Foul
# with the public road.
Road Construction
The construction of the road
a8 very important to the fishing
Wistry, because during the pres-
t fishing season and last year,
Was found that if portion of the
ad were done, it would enable
fi€rmen to get their catches in-
i@ with greater ease and conse-
@ntly better remuneration to
amselves.
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C), junior
mber for St. Philip, lauded
vernment for bringing forward
® Measure, and said that “this
n is a historic one, because
ig marked from the outset with
f@markable set of changes and
Brovements — changes which
Wy would vote for and from
h many would benefit.
ir. Mottley was proud of the
© that he “is a member of the
Use at this time”, and also
fat these changes are being
ght about by a Labour Gov-
ment.” He expressed the hope
i when the history of the Ses-
@ was being written, there
ght be nothing done, or left un-
16, that they the members of
+ House would be ashamed of.

“Acrobatic Feats”

He said that the road which it
§ proposed to construct at Foul
y was long overdue, and added
# fishermen and members of
public had to perform “acro-
ie feats” to reach the beach.

n view of the importance of
Bay to the fishing industry of
‘colony, he hoped that he
uld have the satisfaction of
img that the government com-
ted the road to the satisfaction
, benefit of the community at

also paid a tribute to the
tence of Mr. Garner in his
wrts to get a road constructed
the Bay, and urged government
spéed up construction.
. F. E. Miller (1) also com-
nded Mr. Garner's efforts, and
d his great persistence and
rebuffs hurled at Mr. Garner
én he mentioned the subject of
troad. He was sorry that Mr.
wy was not present to hear
imself the expressions of
rs in behalf of his labours.
W. A. Crawford (C) said
ey were at long last get-
@ down to the business of ac-
Tine some land for the purpose
tructing a road_ leading
‘oul Bay to the Public Road.
fe expressed regret that the
ners of the land had not been
Operative enough, knowing as
y did the advantage of having
d done, as to make the land
le to the Government
ler more reasonable conditions.
d they been willing to co-oper
, it would not Mave been neces-
y for the Government to resort
Compulsory Land Acquisi-
t.





















a New Road
ie Said that a number of people
the district and he himself had
am Wondering why the Govern-
nt not repair the “old”

y Road. What was being
was to construct an en-
w road a little above the
. and there must
assumed, fairly
which influenced
at to abandon the “old”
and embark upon the con-


























struction of a new road on a new
site.

He opined that if the govern-
ment had utilised the site of the
“old” road, it might have been
possible to have the rodd con-
structed at less expense. It was

highly possible, however, that the 1.

engineers might have decided that
it would be cheaper to construct
an entirely new road on the site
which they proposed to acquire,
and that was why Government
acted as they did,

Mr. Crawford expressed the
hope that when the road had been
completed, Government would
erect a fish shed, and possibly a
bathing shed for the convenience
of the fishermen and those who
use the beach for bathing pur-
poses.

Mr. Crawford recalled how the
matter of a road at the spot was

raised by himself with members 2

of the St. Philip Vestry in 1940,
and how in 1941, he asked the first
question in the House of Assem-
bly on the matter.

He attributed the move taken
by Mr. Garner in the matter some
time later to his (Mr. Crawford's)
asking him to table it, his position
in the House at the time being
such that he could not himself
do so, and after suggesting that
Government should do something
to preserve the surplus fish which
is often “thrown into the sea”, he
urged government to act expedi-
tiously in the matter.

Mr. E, D. Mottley (E) said that
it was very strange that in some
cases, private treaty would break
down and in other cases it would
go through. He was hoping that
the land acquisition by the Gov-
ernment weuld not be like the
Bosvigo fiasco. “When we see
things happening like this, we
must feel that the wrong people
are advising Government.

He was warning Government to
be cautious becaute all was not
well. He felt that the Govern-
ment should acquire Sandy Lane
Woods and Heywoods for making
bathing beaches for the public.



In the House
Yesterday

The House of Assemby met yesterday at
3 p.m.

The following papers were laid by Dr.
Cummins;—

Items on which Price Control has been
removed during 1951-52.

Civil Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No. 3 Order, 1952.

Development and Welfare in the West
Indies 1951, Report by Sir George Seel,
K.C.M,G., Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West Indies:

Dr. Cummins gave notice of the fol-
lowing:

Resolution to approve the rates of re-
muneration paid to the Chairman and
members of the Public Service Commis-
sion,

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled “The Civil Estabishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 3 Order, 1952," made
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
on the twenty-seventh day of March,
1952, under the provisions of section 3 of
the Civil Establishment Act, 1949.

Resolution to place the sum of $3,460
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the Esti-
mates, 1952—53, Part II, Capital, as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates, 1952—53,
No. 4, which form the Schedule to the
Resolution,

Bill intituled an Act to amend
Savings Bank Act, 1914.

Mr. Walcott gave notice of:—

Bill intituled an Act to make pro-
vision for assisting the fishing industry
for the protection of persons engaged
therein and for matters connected
therewith.

Resolution to place the sum of
$3,400 at the disposal of the Governor-
-in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1952—53, Part I, Current
as shown in the Supplementary Esi
mates 1952—53, No. 3, which form tHe
Schedule to the Resolution.

Mr. J. E, T. Brancker tabled a ques-
tion relative to the Road Building pro-
gramme in St. Lucy.

The House passed:—

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition of 72,550 sq. feet of land at West-
bury Road for enlarging playing ground
at Westbury School.

the

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee of an area of land for the
purpose of constructing a road leading
from Foul Bay beach in the parish of
St. Philip to the public road which runs
from St. Martin's Chapel via Rices to
the Crane and is designated Highway
“nN”

Mr. Talma moved the adjournment of
the House for 5 minutes to discuss the
difficulty experienced by local peasants
in harvesting their canes

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m.

“The

Longest Wearing Tyre Ever
ociciiinul eet teas asst tte aes eal cieaiiinea iain nima TT



B.G. RATING.
RESULTS

GEORGETOWN, April 15.

FIRST DAY
Summer Stakes. 6 Furlongs

ALARM, 127, (Apham)
BLACK BEAUTY, 126,
(Sunich)
3. BRIGHT STEEL, 129,
(Campbell)
1 min. 18% | secs.
Durban Stakes. 1 Mile.
Class F
SAGA BOY, 119, (Sunich)
PENSIVE, 124, (Campbell)
MILLIONAIRE, 124, (Singh)
1 min. 56 secs.

Easter Stakes. 6 Furlongs.

goto

Class D
AUCTION BRIDGE, 109,

(Belle)

2. SWISS ROLL, 121, (Singh)
3. RUSHFEL, 117, (Beckles)
1 min, 17 secs.
Guiana Stakes. 6 Furlongs.
Class A2
1, ETOILE DE FLEURS, 119,

(Beckles)
2, ORCHIS, 129, (Wilder)
3. BORT WALVIS, 119,
(Sunich)
1 min 14$ secs.
Lodge Stakes, 7 Furlongs.
Class G
, 116, (Beckles)
Z 115, (Belle)
3. GOLDEN ARROW, 120,
(Gobin)
1 min, 32 secs:

SECOND DAY

Colony Stakes. 6 Furlongs

ass A2
1. ORCHIS, 109, (Wilder)

2, ETOILE DE FLEURS, 126,
(Beckles)
3. DOUBLE LINK, 126,
(Campbell)
Time: 1 min: 15% secs.
Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs.
Class F

1. SUN WATCH, 116, (Aphan)
2. GOLDEN ARROW, 112,
00)

(Naid
3. SURPRISE PACKET, 122,
(Gobin)

1 min. 16% secs.

Summer Handicap. 5 Furlongs

Class H
1, CRACKER JACK, 117,
(Patrick)
2. ALARM, 134, (Aphan)
3. OLIVIA, 121, (Beckles)

1 min, 5% secs.
Easter Handicap. 7 Furlongs.

Class
1. BLACK SHADOW, 128,
. .(Gobin)
2. SWISS ROLL, 126, (Beckles)
3. AUCTION BRIDGE, 118,
(Belle)
1 min, 132 secs.

President’s Stakes, 6 Furlongs

Class E
1, JUST BY CHANCE, 111,
(Wilder)
2. SURPRISE PACKET, 114,
(Naidoo)
3. MILIONAIRE, 119, (Singh)
1 min, 18% secs.
Directors’ Stakes. 1 Mile.
Class C
DOWNUPSI, 124, (Belle)
BLACK SHADOW, iN

aidoo)
ANNA TASAN, 112,

(Aphan)
1 min, 52% secs.
Guiana H’cap Class A, 2
DOWNUPSI 114 (Belle)
ORCHIS 132 (Wilder)
DOUBLE LINK 120 (Camp-
bell)
1 Min, 29% secs.
Lodge H’cap One Mile Class G.
1. OLIVIA 109 (Sunwich)
2. GOLDNIE 128 (Beckles)
3. SIR LASSIE 117 (Aphan)
1 min. 548 secs.
Presidents H’cap Class E
TAKEN 106 (Bell)
MILLIONAIRE 121 (Singh)
SAGA BOY 121 (Sunrich)
1 min, 53 secs,

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Timothy
Mandalay Il,

noe

whe

ein



Sch.
A. H

W. L. Eunicia,
Vanslu@tman, Sch
Sch. Qyril E. Smith, Sch.
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Burma D.
Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch, United Pilgrim S., Sch. Lady
Noeleen, M.V. T.B, Radar, Sch. Frank-
lyn D.R











ARRIVALS
Sch. FRANKLYN D.R., 82 tons net,
Capt. Sealy from British Guiana.
M.V. CARACAS, 169 tons net, Capt.
Valesquez, from Trinidad,
DEPARTURES

Sch. MARION BELLE WOLFE, 76 tons q

Capt. Every, for British Guiana.
M CACIQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons
, Capt. Tromp, for Dominica.

Sch. FRANCES W. SMITH, 74 tons
n Capt.,Hassel, for British Guiana.

. RAINBOW M., 35 tons net, Capt.
Marks, for St. Vincent

net,






Built’”’

Firestone

’ in the numerous instances in which

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



E.E.C. Surpass Previous Records

The thirty-third annual general meeting of the English
Electric Company, Ltd., was held on March 27 in London.

SIR GEORGE H. NELSON,

F.C.G.1., M.I.Mech.E., M.LE.E.,

(Chairman and Managing Director) presided, and in the
course of his speech, said :—

Turnover and production have
again been substantially increased
in volume and value during the
year and the net profit has risen
by £203,984 to £1,132,550 thus in
all respects creating recoyis over
past achievements.

Distribution of Profits

The expansion of the company’s
business, the rising costs on both
capital and revenue accounts, and
the absence of depreciation allow-
ances adequate to meet the fall in
the purc! ng power of the £ in
terms of the replacement of plant,
make it wise, in the interests of
the shareholders, to follow a con-
servative profit distribution policy.

It is proposed, therefore, to
transfer £550,000 to the general
reserve and to pay a final dividend
of 10 per cent., less income-tax. on
the Ordinary stock for the year
ending December 29, 1951, making,
with the interim dividend a total
of 15 per cent., less income-tax,
for the year, leaving the cerry-
forward at £477,185, which is
£188,434 more than fast year.

Inflation remains’ a_ serious
threat to our national economy.
We wish it to be widely known
that the level of, profits in our
company is extrenfely modest and
does not contribute to the lower-
ing of the purchasing power of
the £,

Increased Exports

By heavy capital expenditure
after the war on plan: and re-
search equipment, by intensive
selling efforts in our markets
throughout the world, and stu-
pendous, efforts by our production
executives, the company has in-
creased its turnover since 1946 by
£24 million and raised the per-
centage of its exports from 20 per
cent. before the war to 50 per cent,
of a vastly greater volume of
business to-day.

Working within the
Commonwealth
We have always believed that a



@ From Page 6
canes and this in general would
insure conditions for the peasants,

With reference to the Peasants
Loan Bank and the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, he agreed with Mr.
Talma that there was a lot of dis-
satisfaction. In so far as the Bank
was concerned, anyone wanting to
borrow money had to establish his
claim and members knew the diffi-
culties which some people encount-
ered when trying to prove that the
land on which they are living is
theirs.

The case of the Labour Welfare
Fund is similar, He was told that
the cases where there are con-
gestion are given priority.

Mr. J. E. T, Brancker (L) said
that the peasants in St. Lucy suff-
ered worse than peasants of the

es

other parishes because of the geo-|péasants were at the mercy of the this was carried nem con.

graphical position of St. Lucy.

He said that factory owners
have been telling peasants to take
their canes to various members of
the House. Fortunately the appeal
of the peasants was heeded by
tthe “poor people’s factory” in St.
Joseph, Any shrewd businessman
could suffer a loss for a year or
‘two if he felt that through that
loss he could regain the position
he formerly held.

He said that he suggested in 1949
that Government should _ give
favourable consideration to the
purchase of one of the factories
in St. Lucy—Broomefield. Before
any talk of nationalisation, Gov-
ernment should first operate a
factory and find out if it would
be a success,

If Government. had its own fac-
tory trucks could bring the peas-



ants’ canes from all over the
island to this factory.
Mr. Brancker also suggested

that they start instituting a scheme
for zoning.

Mr. Brancker challenged any
member of the House to deny that



Candy Mix Exported

TWO thousands bags of powder-

ed candy mix were being shipped
yesterday from the lower wharf
to the S.S. Biographer which also
loaded sugar for the United King-
om.
The powdered candy mix which
fs made of arrowroot starch and
sugar at Wakefield, St. John, is
going to a firm of candy makers
in London,

Charles
Mc Enearney
& Co. Ltd.

i

Talma Wants F








closer economic working betwaen
the countries of the Common-
wealthymust benefit the Common-
wealth as a whole, and were en-
cour by the declaration made
after the meeting of tle Finance
Ministers in London of their de-
termination to co-operate in build-
ing up the economic stability of
the Commonwealth.

Our company now has works in
Canada, South Africa and Austra-
lia, Which act as springboards from
which the results of our vast re-
search and development activity
in this country can be made avail-
able for the development of the
economic resources of those coun-
tries to further the economic and
strategic strength of the Common-
wealth

We shall continue to make every
possible contribution to build up
industry and to foster the ex-
change of commodities within the
Commonwealth so that the inter-
ests of each country can be dove-
tailed into the economy of the
whole, and so approach the ideal
of a single economic unit.

Continued Expansion
Overseas

In Canada our subsidiary, John
Inglis Company, Ltd., raised furth-
er capital to finance its expanding
business. Your company has taken
up slightly more than its due pre-
portion of these new shares, and
we now own a 54 per cent, inter-
est in the Canadian group.

In South Africa production at
our Benoni works has again in-
creased, but costs there are still
higher than in this country. We
are fortunate that our South
African company continues to re-
ceive substantial orders for power
plant, transformers and switch-
gear made in the United King-
dom,

In Australia our new factory
at Brisbane continues to increase

there had been found to be dis-~
crepancies in the recorded weight
of canes, they were not always in
the favour of the factory owner
rather than the peasant.

He referred to what he described
as “that black day” of 1947—April
17th—when a case of “robbery”
was discovered at a factory in St.
Lucy, and asked whether it was
not of more than passing strange,
or whether one believed in coinci-
dences, that such “mistakes” and
“errors” were made in favour of
the factory owners.

He charged that the factory
owners perpetrated the “dishon-
esty” of the cane weighers in
transferring them to another office
in the same employ, and called it
sheer “window dressing.”

Mr. Brancker saiq thas the





























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or two gives you cool, clear breathing instantly.
It’s small but packed with effective nasal raed
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actory Nationalized

o ‘ ;
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Exclusive Shopping Centre |

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DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.

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

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



Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO: Wines, Spirits
and Groceries.

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

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,

CLUB POINCIANA: Bar,


















































its output, but costs have in-
creased here..too;.the flow of
orders on the home works for the
Australian market has steadily
continued, In spite of the new re-
strictions on imports of domes-
tic products, there is no restric-
tion or substantial recession in
demand for capital goods for
which Australia has placed sub-
stantial orders with us.

Research and Development

I have referred to some of the
‘flelds of research and develop-
ment in which we are engaged.
To give you an overall picture
of its measure, I would say that
we now employ about 6,000 peo-
ple, scientists, designers, engin-
eers, draughtsmen and craftsmen
for our own and sponsored re-
search and associated design and
development, involving an ex-
penditure of £644 million per
annum. This, of course, does not
include work on products like
hydro-electric, steam gener-
ating nor steel works plant,
which are normally designed to
suit the application.

Group Activities

The accounts of D. Napier and
Son’ Limited show a substantially
increased net profit. The com-
pany has a substantial part to
play in the country’s rearma-
ment programme, including the
production of Rolls-Royce
“Avon” aero engines,

The Marconi’s Wireless Tele-
graph Company Limited and
The Marconi International
Marine Communication Company
Limited have both again had a
successful year. The Marconi
Companies’ leadership of re-
search in their special electronics
field is acknowledged all over the
world and has been maintained
in 1951.

The report and accounts were
unanimously adopted.

At a subsequent extra-ordin-
ary general meeting the proposed
increase of the company’s author-
{sed capital to £10,000,000 by
the creation of a further 2,000,000
Ordinary shares of £1 each was
approveds

factory owners, as well as victims
of political and economic “reac-
tion” and “repercussions”, the
factory owners being willing to
gacrifice 2/- a ton to victimise the

peasants.
He urged that Government
should make a decision in the]’

matter, and suggested either the
zoning system whereby factories
would take the canes of all peas-
ants in a particular area, or the
other step of purchasing a Gov-~
ernment factory which ‘would
grind peasants’ canes

He hoped that Government
would do something concrete in
the matter in time for the next
crop season.

At 8.50 p.m., Mr. F. L. Walcott

ved the afijournment of the
Touse until next Tuesday, and












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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952
. %





TERRELL CLL, LLL LLL LOO AL

| ow .

Talma Wants Factory Nationalized — "even

If you feel worn out, depressed, or

*

















































































|
—— $$ - einem —— ad. - |
|
|

a iliilaneecboresimsintnntnlepsncin ep ginal
Tells Of Hardships Mr. F. E, Miller (L) threw out democratic decision of the people he would say, not when it pleased he was trying to “spite” them in|

the suggestion to.Government that taken at the ballot box by using factory owners, but a medium not buying their canes.








Civil Servants should be used as the economic weapon to try and should be struck. ane = a as ae the |
i al . cane weighers so that peasants frustrate the democratic process As to giving the short " Y

Endured By i easants would be sure of getting a fair and create in the minds arid hearts weight, he did not benrteee vensents’ conte hag Se cue
o deal. i of the people a sense of political agreé with the method his col- “‘ni. second paint which seemed
He said that the lot of the frustration. That was why he league had proposed., Factory ..o.-. members, and which the
FOLLOWING A MOTION by Mr. C. E. Talma (L) peasants has been to be cheated felt that there was a crisis exist- owner should continue to junior ‘member ‘for St. George

ce abee : by the scales of some of the fac- ing in their constitution. cane weighers, but such weigher oq ot was “that it
yesterday ‘that the House of Assembly adjourn for five {o,ies, He was not making a The practitioners of such should should be appointed by a Peasants’ ressed seemed

minutes to discuss a matter of public importance — the reckless statement when he .said be brought up for sedition, he Association, if such existed, And anon, Se nee ~
grave hardships peasants are suffering in the harvesting that, he pease, Brees he nb. The Junioy wena 5 E tec wale seceosarty te Beets of robbing whereby, if the peasant
f their crops — a debate lasting more than four hours happened to know that his state- lip had already brought to the ion that factory owner could h “eight
ease. Ps 8 ment was correct. There was @ notice of the House in his own n dismiss the weigher on ny “Gres he wound be
During his 40 minute speech, Mr. Talma suggested that eae petal ae eae pean page my ol dnswraeed, 's that. the p= lh of the as = tt en aa Si
the Government should nationalise at least one sugar fac- thing like half a ton a day, rumbling, and something was union could be cane weigher— ‘ :
tory, a central and big one, ty which peasants could send He had enquired if a prosecu- going to happen. That was not far such happened in England. Divis- that scheme was perpetrated
their canes. And to help with the smooth working of such tion hee at's ee eee ow oe truth, it was no over- ional ones ome te — by f
at et A . n to at nothi a een statement. weighers. could
phoameren rte eyatey wae ide lorries to take the done. He had afterwards en- There was a limit to the endur- nussed on trivial grounds, wh Motuey sole any
Owner mempers went on to ites just filling seats and doing qulset St oat tony coe on the island, he said, and if ake ion dee when that was eee he
opeak of the hardships the peas- nothing or rather, not taking preak faith with the industry. practices were allowed to continue England a of the

ants were suffering, the method drastic measures when necessary. bery was go- in order to defeat the democratic of Assem ee * show Mr. Pile or any of the factory
of giving short weights for their “Don’t think of the cost of the And the pene SOW ge bly te owners in this

generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will

i
8
y
‘



. : ; ould put quickly restore lost energy and
7 : ing on in this crop again, he said. machinery of the island at some people we, Ee of sover- country, W
canes, the circumstance of their sugar factory, think of the « cane welahing’ tapebtar, at the forthcoming elections, the monster ei resid: t there in that themselves in the hands of a cane- tone up the whole nervous system.
Welng en that their canes would peasants”. very beginning of the crop, came of discontent would have grown ch pectin, z me * see. : Saute todeit
Sor eee om parties dave = He knew it was said that Gov- across a case where a peasant.was to very olareiag proportions, ane: .. factory could kd hes ah aneenen Giving new vitality it fortities you
i Seah. tire ernment fails to run a pogramme being cheated of a third of a ton. This is a delibenste attempt, a \ ~ : were using ardstick ainst fever and exhaustion and
mass of discontent which fs rife |. a “There are occasions when we conspiracy to ereate discontent,” ised, it could help them to get an eee 3g
among the peasants. us well as private entefprisers. He r he said. * insight into the workings of other Soo nee, ee one-ae fein with remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
Mir. E. D. Motley (E), however, in 5 arguing that the money made rust pe ruthless,” he said, “and — Speaking for St. George person- **° i the peasant to rob the factory :
5 elit liad m *, in private enterprise goes into one 41. is one of them. 1 am satisfied a at is especially valuable
calied Oh meMpers not to go by mar ket, while with natiorfal-, !s is one alty, he he had discussed the mr, E. D, Mottley (E), in op- owner. If as had been said, some P y
hearsay but by facts, During bus isationt the ions cokes Pens today that the Government would question with one of the biggest posing the motion said that the irresponsible, stupid person at a after illness
speech, he said that factory Own- inio thé ‘Lreas > for th 6s a be well advised if, instead of pay- land owners of the parish, one thing he did agree with was factory suggested to one or two z
ers did not de-iberately fol peas- of the — or fhe bene’ ing this money to inspectors, they At the begi of the season that an enterprising peasantry people “go and let Adams reap :
ants, and having told thenttc. He whe suggestiig.va:Govern- Colected a penny ang s half for everyone was anxious to get his should be encouraged in any your canes”, that did not mean
bring thei canes at a parucular ment that whee thes nationalised every ton of canes and with this canes ground when they were ko community as they were really that that was the feeling of fac-
tine, fiitn them back, but some- a factory, th id ta fl ; fund employ civil servants to act ger. But it was obvious that all the the backbone of the community. tory owners.
dames. there ste te ts hal % el he mid oe i get a o eo as cane weighers.” canes could not be ground on the He could not agree with the reck- _ Mr. Mottley said that in his own
ove ae a say enpes a ie B for jsland-w: de reap ng 0 He said that some cane weighers first day or the first month even. jess generality made by the sev- Political Party, there was also
canes fires and priority had to be the peasants crops. If Govern- 01. beholden to factory: owners That was a perfectly rational ex- eral speakers. some jealousy, and mentioned a
given to eens a other, me + ee to do that, they would - 1.4 because of this were placed in planation as to why a ’s Dealing with the remarks of case in which a man lost an elec-
instances ot defect in machinery. lb oreaking one of their big a very awkward position, whole output could not be ground the mover of the motion, the sen- tion campaign, telling somebody
7 ne fae oe we pe geo Qraeayees. He also knew of an inspector any day he liked, But the practice jor member for Christ Church, he fo to Mottley jo} Bis help 7a
nuts ann thea, iend 6 the “speaking about the hardships who had to depend on a recom. they were fighting against was that said that all that he had said as to He agreed that wae wee oe
Oe eS | ee een ae ships Wendation from a factory owner to of . deliberately misleading the accusations with any foundations some sind) nih ee: ene
Whole the gravé hardships which peasants experienced at the hands 1.10), phat, too, was putting peasants by assuring them that against the factory owners were looked at life that way but as to
peasants were sufferiyg in the of petty heads of certain Govern FTE 30° iictte Position. Such the canes could be taken on @ as follows: “They have been ac- {he eenewelghers who in 90% of
harvesting of their crops this year ment t “th rupert nth th he youla not be the case if civil particular day and then taking a customed to reaping the peasant the te “trousht it oon @ sinelee
at the hands of the factory owners, Ws Of the opinion that ose , S , time of the year, â„¢Men, he thou it was a reflection
He to earited 16 aaa to their departments should be re- servants were employed. fiendish delight in telling them to canes at a certain i y

on their character to suggest such

attention hardships which were ofganised. He was taking the He added that employment carry them to Adams’ oe Co ey nae ceo ee 8 a conspiracy. BB
created for the peasants by petty Peasants Loan Bank as an ex- could be found for such cane That was nothing short of m sald by bim was idee Heated. 1
heads of certale Government De. ample where people have had to weighers when the crop was —% constitution crisis. to cut - Mr. Mottley informed members ett bow ble Junior menaber for
partments. ‘2 particularly .wait for two years before they finished. sian Rigs ag lb which was that while his constituency was scheme ea ‘vaunted that Ciwil
referring to thé Peasants Loan sg Pm ee ee a Mr. E, W. Barrow (L) also spoke to sustain him for the ensuing not one of peseamn aS v jon Servants be put as caneweighers. 8 ‘
Bank and the Labour Welfare,” he | | eouse.ire Pe r ced at lengt on the question of year and then tell him to take "Ceeived ey ik ie ts "oh Was-he saying that Civil Servants} TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY
tt th ; first t th Sead their representatives are NO pheasants and their hardships and them back because the people not going to say like the hon’ble 11.4 came from the samme strata ) xem meee re rr

was ee ‘Ss ime in e -

7 ; ; hat le ee ———————
said that the situation was nothing ided that’ there were fed up (6m for Christ Church, that of society as the caneweighers,
history of thé Island that there Mr, Talmg said that about 50 to short of a constitutional Crisis, oeahitbe be 9 capitalist regime ae beeause of the Labour “Victory”, could not be bribed? Mr. Mottley

was an ovegwhelming labour 6) years ago when the sugar in- He said that he, like-thée last jot good enough. + ety i eardis Fee vin reminded the hon’ble member that
victory and. the difficulties ex- qustry of the island was ynder- member who had spoken, repre- re’ Gee’ Cacytnind ‘at was b¢,Was using the wrong yardstick.
perienced by the peasunts were joing one of the crises of this Kented a constituency in which All peasants were not analytical 04 The hon’ble junior member for
the repercussions of that victory. colony, the Imperial Government there were some of the largest enough, to, realise that the drier He wanted honourable members St. George had quoted two eases.
No labourites owned sugar fac- jranted a joan of $80,000 to plant- factories and also a very large the canes were the more the 4, know that on investigating the an aoe poss os an eae
tories and peasants were getting «+s and sugar factory owners who number of peasants and he was factory owners would benefit, No matter, there was absolutely no ee ee tockbed okt St e enit
insults from the factory owners. |srmed a Government Agricul- very moved by the eloquent words could damn enough such truth in what members had been j




TONIC WENE

bet dang e







opt ee cbt np ‘ tural Bank. . Those were the days speech made by his colleague on nefarious practices py the factory aying, “that factory owners were oe = an _ Try this for reliet !
ley are tald ‘take your canes \6n the Assembly was com- behalf of the suffering peasants, owners. refusing to reap peasants’ canes, \.bb0q out of a half ton? Were fee
So SE rn 8 tercuree when prised of planters and merchants. not only in St. George but the He had heard. some of the hecause of any Labour “landslide” 116 canes weighed before they : If you get sharp stabs of pain in
they take their canes to the sugat island as a whole. factory owners say, he said, that y¢ election. went to the factory, or were they | - your back when you stoop and,
factories,” he said, “and as a re- “That money was intended for He was very glad, he said, that they were not msible, that brought back and weighed after? Z at other times,.there is a dull and
sult, their canes are left in the ore in ; By heir yo The truth was, that the crop ‘ continuous ache, the cause can very

, ali who were in the sugar indus- jhe motion had originated from they did not instruct their man Seated “I me Like last In that case then she would not < Phen he trebed tithe Widnees, Cakes
#round (already cut) for two or iry”, he said, “and it was not his side of the table because it was agers and such like employees to a eie there waa a busier" crop, have been robbed. tt ecanen should filter os out of
rae ssanduotion of the island ee ee er are ee at ee Ee aan, Vor tay wm oanee’ sat sotpant vith’ much drier weather than at The hon’ble member also quot- ~

» + e r an

{ the ziouse changed that some sented the water front work. ed a case at Harrow, and said that |B the system but sometimes they get
, Mer ; s * re,vesen r ~ ‘ y
He felt that the factory owners jeople who were in the si: in- ev. But everyone could see that ble and between the present and the beginning of the crop last sluggish and congested and the backache

were revenging the peasants be- ent had to year. ere was one factory out } cage Hae, been reported to Se

just bi to bereft f } d the asants’ interest the next crop, Governm Labour Officer of short weight om aa = a tS Se
dustry began to berefit from the vwaey bs peasants’ n iy Sat It , t i assistance,
cause of the results of the last {und,.” es ood ine Praeete ine ine work out a sdheme in which the Of operation this year, plus the 14 that no action had been taken. | § Yom Cees yous sesege 208m
lect Th Anse fact that there were a most un A trusted medicine for this purpose is
ee eae , terest of the water front worker. peasants’ could have thelr cans ‘sual amount of burnt canes this That, Mr. Mottley said. was a con- De Witt’s Pills. They have a cleansing
the peasants of their districts and He later explained that h. .«: 2) motignby the Senior Mem- reaped in propértion as early @§ year, There were also cases of Suman + Widereeenmmmanc®. not teen “f06 tovernmect to 5 fc chitet ch A brou este possible, °)\reakdowns”, as well as the dif- #overnment. \ to soothe them, tone them up and restore them
“Not only are the peasants suffer- nationalise a factory to grind the or a ote a Se he He said he did not agree that jouit obtaining parts to _,Finally Mr. Mottley said that to function naturally. There is a long record
ing, but the #sand on) a whole pensamtse Marty pe =e; “because the Pere aie nothing short of Hationalisttion of one f tHect tepals therefore, when a if members had come'to the House of success behind De Wi'*’s Pills, which have
will suffer. ne thought that w be im- a eonstitutidnal crisis today.. There .2lone was the only’ way out; but’ factory manager told a peasant 6 to criticise the type of weigh been relieving sufferers in many parts of the
The. factory. owners were practicable, But he meant that * pig ao aMaiel acer ae - when the constitution was cut his canes and get them ready, bridges, he would understand ) world for over half a century.
creating a condition which must \his year, the Government should aa te e ee " si .. toriorbt i unréutened; they had to resort to to find himself on Saturday night them, but to come there and make De Witt’s Pills If you could read even a few of the grateful
| be looked into, he, said, He felt ‘ike steps to aequiré the factory terde Rope oy je the seer a ee every method at their disposal to with 20 or 25 acres of burnt canes, those “wicked and reckless” | § are made specially for letters sent in by backache sufferers who have
that the answefto it, ecpecially so that next year the peasants °Pservations then. My ee - lesson ‘in demot to the “was ft not reasonable to expect Statements, calculated to do harm, found relief after taking De Witt’s Pills you
; Ver: f id, “yea “Bive a lesson ‘ip democracy CHE &
an answer from~a Socialist Gov- would cease to suffer at the hands Very brletly,”’ He” awed! te capitalists of this country. that they would reap their burnt he would not be a party to it, and BACKACH would realize that your suffering may also be
ernment, would “be ‘nationalisa- of the factory owners. ports hay» come to me as to every | nat peasantry of Barbados, canes first. would record his vote against it} fj LUMBAGO wancconaary. Why not try them for your
tion.” He was of the opitiion: that : , honourable member who repre~ although they might not always if he stood alone. He knew he SCIATICA trouble? They may be just what you need. Go
at least one of the best sugar ,,Seconding Mr, Talma’s address, sents country constituencies; that ; the Labour With all those circumstances, it would be accused of representing JOINT PAINS to your chemist and get a supply right away.
det tpt oe Bo" vr, J. C. Mottley said that he did when peasants take their canes to’ S¢¢ eye to @ye with Was therefore not true to say that big business and capitalists, but
factories which was central should feel th ? t es iain, ar- @arty—probably » because of the there was this malice as had been he wanted them to know that if RHEUMATIC
be nationalised” by Government "0 eel that the Government was actories after making certain.ar- * rvitude ‘under which they had To th tr he bi busi italist: } PAINS
: ; shouldering its responsibility rangements to bring the canes on “© shggested. To the contrary, he big businesses an@ cap S| ¥ ’
for the purpoge of catering to the : ; br should still be ; ted, thi la
oe amet te 1elative to the difficulty the such a date and on, being given been oe i» would say, that the relationship were not represented, there wou
pensants. “They are creating such ‘asants were experiencing in tickets to certify that: the canes defended. tt 17 to. 20 per cent jeiween capital, peasant and la- be no taxes or money for labour, OUR GUARANTEE
a condition today that if at least '°454 ‘ak -S : 8 ot oO ted, ivi ith of the island’s sugar was produ bour was more harmonious, with peasants or anybody else. De Witt’s Pills are
the Socialist Government does not “«P/ng thelr canes, e go many will be accepted, on arriving wi by the peasants. the labourer and the peasant get- Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said made under strictly
nationalise a: sugar factory, the complaints from peasants in St. the canes, cg have been a Peasants should aot allow a tiny more benefits in Barbados that sometime ago he suggested,| }Â¥ hygienic conditions
Socialist Govérhment has no policy *) ups ‘ It seemed to him as t ne aw take the canes to Mr. factory owner to fool them that when compared with any other when they were considering leg-| | and conform torigid
at all.” ‘ ne. actory owners went out of Adams’ factory. sr. they were doing them a favour by Wet Indian colony. islation to control public utilities, standards of purity.
tes png | sein way because the conserva~ He was not going to mince | civ canes, Every ton of ne point which .the senior that the manufacture of sugar : :
He wes wathiig members that (.ves were not returned to power. matters, he said. He had left his UY ng ry canes, y menber for St. George had made should be regarded as a public
unless they got wise to themselves, He hoped that the Government work on_ several ‘occasions and SUsar brought in by a peasant oi which he agreed, That was utility. +]
the peasants would turn their y.ould utilise the power that they gone to his constituency to"find meant 48 cents in the factory that the factory owner was doing He said that the time is ripe to ,
b from ‘them and they (the possessed. He was not in agree~ that the reports \were"trye and owner’s hands, Therefore awe the peasant no favour when he regard the manufacture of sugar KK:
peasants) would be right in so do- ment with the nationalisation but correct in substance. . was some competition for peasants’ bottght his canes, pagal he was es a public utility service. Factory ( ate hae
ing if the Government did not do lie felt that the Government could — Let them: face* it, he enjoined, canes. So the question arose as to inking a profit, That being so, owners should be made to fix ielg Kidne and Bladder. Troubles
it by the end of this year. There do something about the matter He thought it was a most dastard- when the factory owners should },,\/ gould they then argue that quotas for receiving peasants Mf any
was no pointiin having 16 labour- without going to the extreme. ly thing to try to reverse the erind the peasants’s gene Thus git th he was making a profit @ On Page 7 .



















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° e ise s+ 59a irrioh. ; “Jn, e.
% Merthandise: 4528 a 4650 Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. > : $
Â¥ 69COSS999OOOOOOE 5084 GOOESO 1B 660609606099 | i FBSBOS99SGF9 S999 SOG 9 9 FS FS SOOO PFO OS FOO a









%







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ‘
mech ie aitpaba Be pat MEE, No RUNES OS OEE MENT Se
: CING . : FITNESS ,for FLATTERY
Government Takes 2-6.RACING FEC. Surpass Previous Records | F®s 7 7
RESULTS The thirty-third annual general meeting of the English its output, but costs have in- a i ie - of these sleek,
Over Land For GEORGETOWN," April 15. Electric Company, Ltd., was held on March 27 in London. aeons — ‘eons oe ae ” a onan, adh ete

FIRST DAY

Constructing Road “= ‘s,"%~

THE House of Assembly last night approved of Gov-

ernment’s acquiring compulsorily 19,010 square feet of land >

held under three separate ownerships at Foul Bay for the
purpose of constructing a road to provide easy access to the

beach at Foul Bay.

The land is at present held in
the following areas: 2,889 sq. ft.
belonging to the estate of E. S.
Field; 9,458 sq. ft. by Phoebe E.
Ward, and 6,663 sq. ft. belonging

to the estate of Abel Clarke
(deceased),
Members of the “Congress”

section of the Opposition compli-
mented Government on the steps
taken to provide the road, and
urged Government to act expediti-
ously in fts construction, Mr.
Crawford suggested that Govern-
ment should consider the possi-
bility of erecting a fish shed, and
a bath shed for the convenience
of the people who use the beach,

Introducing the Resolution Mr.
F. L. Walcott, (L) said there was
a long history attached to the
spot of land, and added that éredit
should be given to a former senior
member for St. ‘Philip in the
House (Mr. D. Garner) who
about four years ago asked a
question concerning the spot of
land and a road connecting Foul
Bay with the public road.

Road Construction

The construction of the road
was very important to the fishing
industry, because during the pres-
ent fishing season and last year,
it was found that if portion of the
road were done, it would enable
fishermen to get their catches in-
land with greater ease and conse-
quently better remuneration to
themselves.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C), junior
member for St. Philip, lauded
Government for bringing forward
the measure, and said that “this
session is a historic one. because
it is marked from the outset with
a remarkable set of changes and
improvements — changes which
many would vote for and from
which many would benefit.

Mr. Mottley was proud of the
fact that he “is a member of the
House at this time”, and also
“that these changes are being
brought about by a Labour Gov-
ernment.” He expressed the hope
that when the history of the Ses-
sion was being written, there
might be nothing done, or left un-
done, that they the members of
the House would be ashamed of.

“Acrobatic Feats”

He said that the road which it
was proposed to construct at Foul
Bay was long overdue, and added
that fishermen and members of
the public had to perform “acro-
batic feats” to reach the beach,

In view of the importance of
the Bay to the fishing industry of
the colony, he hoped that he
would have the satisfaction of
seeing that the government com-
pleted the road to the satisfaction
and benefit of the community at
large.

He also paid a tribute to the
persistence of Mr. Garner in his
efforts to get a road constructed
to the Bay, and urged government
to speed up construction.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) also com-
mended Mr. Garner's efforts, and
recalled his great persistence and
the rebuffs hurled at Mr. Garner
when he mentioned the stibject of
that road. He was sorry that Mr.
Garner was not present to hear
for himself the expressions of
members in behalf of his labours.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that they were at long last get-
ting down to the business of ac-
quiring some land for the purpose
of constructing a road _ leading
from Foul Bay to the Public Road.

He expressed regret that the
owners of the land had not been
co-operative enough, knowing as
they did the advantage of having
the road done, as to make the land
available to the Government
under more reasonable conditions.
Had they been willing to co-oper-
ate, it would not Mave been neces-
sary for the Government to resort
to the Compulsory Land Acquisi-
tion Act.

New Road

He said that a number of people
in the district and he himself had
been wondering why the Govern-
ment did not repair the “old”
Foul Bay Road. What was being
done now was to construct an en-
) tirely new road a little above the
‘original road, and there must
Shave been, he assumed, fairly
* good reasons which influenced
pvernment to abandon the “old”
oad, and embark upon the con-

a
.
i










struction of a new road on a new
Site.

He opined that if the govern-
ment had utilised the site of the
“old” road, it might have been
possible to have the rodd con-
structed at less expense. It was

highly possible, however, that the !-

engineers might have decided that
it would be cheaper to construct

an entirely new road on the site 3

which they proposed to acquire,
and that was why Government
acted as they did,

Mr. Crawford expressed the
hope that when the road had been
completed, Government would
erect a fish shed, and possibly a
bathing shed for the convenience
of the fishermen and those who
use the beach for bathing pur-
poses.

Mr. Crawford recalled how the
matter of a road at the spot was
raised by himself with members
of the St. Philip Vestry in 1940,
and how in 1941, he asked the first
question in the House of Assem-
bly on the matter.

He attributed the move taken
by Mr. Garner in the matter some
time later to his (Mr. Crawford’s)
asking him to table it, his position
in the House at the time being
such that he could not himself
do so, and after suggesting that
Government should do something
to preserve the surplus fish which
is often “thrown into the sea”, he
urged government to act expedi-
tiously in the matter,

Mr. E, D. Mottley (E) said that
it was very strange that in some
cases, private treaty would break
down and in other cases it would
go through. He was hoping that
the land acquisition by the Gov-
ernment weuld not be like the
Bosvigo fiasco. “When we see
things happening like this, we
must feel that the wrong peoyzle
are advising Government.

He was warning Government to
be cautious because all was not
well. He felt that the Govern-
ment should acquire Sandy Lane
Woods and Heywoods for making
bathing beaches for the public.



In the House
Yesterday

The House of Assemby met yesterday at
3 p.m.

The following papers were laid by Dr.
Cummins;—

Items on which Price Control has been
removed during 1951—52,

Civil Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No. 3 Order, 1952.

Development and Welfare in the West
Indies 1951, Report by Sir George Seel,
K.C.M.G,, Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West Indies.

Dr. Cummins gave notice of the fol-
lowing:

Resolution to approve the rates of re-
muneration paid to the Chairman and
members of the Public Service Commis-
sion,

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled ‘The Civil Estabishment (General)
(Amendment) No. 3 Order, 1952," made
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
on the twenty-seventh day of March,
1952, under the provisions of section 3 of
the Civil Establishment Act, 1949,

Resolution to place the sum of $3,460
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the Esti-
mates, 1952-53, Part Il, Capital, as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates, 1952—53,



No, 4, which form the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Bill intituled an Act to amend the
Savings Bank Act, 1914.

Mr. Walcott gave notice of:—

Bill intituled an Act to make _ pro-
vision for assisting the fishing industry
for the protection of persons engaged
therein and for matters connected
therewith,

Resolution ,to place the sum _ of
$3,400 at the disposal of the Governor-

-in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1952—53, Part I, Current,
as shown in the Supplementary Estj-
mates 1952-53, No. 3, which form tie
Schedule to the Resolution.

Mr E. T. Brancker tabled a ques-
tion relative to the Road Building pro-
gramme in St. Lucy,

The House passed:

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition of 72,550 sq. feet of land at West-
bury Road for enlarging playing ground
at Westbury School.

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee of an area of land for the
purpose of constructing a road leading
from Foul Bay beach in the parish of
St. Philip to the public road which runs

from St, Martin's Chapel via Rices to
the Crane and is designated Highway
“N".

Mr. Talma moved the adjournment of

the House for 5 minutes to discuss the
difficulty experienced by local peasants
in harvesting their canes.

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m.




“The

1. ALARM, 127, (Apham)
2. BLACK BEAUTY, | 126,
(Sunich)

BRIGHT STEEL, 129,

; (Campbell)
1 min. 182 © secs.
Durban Stakes. 1 Mile.
Class F
1. SAGA BOY, 119, (Sunich)
2. PENSIVE, 124, (Campbell)
3. MILLIONAIRE, 124, (Singh)

1 min. 56 secs.

Easter Stakes. 6 Furlongs.

Class D
AUCTION BRIDGE,

SWISS ROLL, 121,
RUSHFEL, 117,
1 min. 17 secs.
Guiana Stakes. 6 Furlongs.
Class A2
ETOILE DE FLEURS, 119,
: (Beckles)
ORCHIS, 129, (Wilder)
FORT WALVIS, 119,
(Sunich)

2.

1

2.

3.

1 min 14% secs.
Lodge Stakes. 7 Furlongs.
Class G

GOLDIE, 116, (Beckles)
UGLY, 115, (Belle)
GOLDEN ARROW, 120,

(Gobin)

1 min, 32 secs;

SECOND DAY

Colony Stakes. 6 Furlongs
Class A2

1,
3.

1. ORCHIS, 109, (Wilder)

2. ETOILE DE FLEURS, 126,
(Beckles)

3. DOUBLE LINK, 126,

: (Campbell)
Time: 1 min: 15% secs,
Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs.
Class F
1. SUN WATCH, 116, (Aphan)

2. GOLDEN ARROW, 112,
00)

(Naid
SURPRISE PACKET, 122,

(Gobin)

3.

1 min. 16% secs.
Summer Handicap. 5 Furlongs

Class H
1, CRACKER JACK, 117,
(Patrick)
2. ALARM, 134, (Aphan)
3. OLIVIA, 121, (Beckles)
1 min. 5% secs.

Easter Handicap. 7 Furlongs.
D

Class
1. BLACK SHADOW, 128,
..(Gobin)
2. SWISS ROLL, 126, (Beckles)
3. AUCTION BRIDGE, 118,
(Belle)
1 min. 13% secs.
President’s Stakes. 6 Furlongs

Class E
1, JUST BY CHANCE, 111,
(Wilder)
2. SURPRISE PACKET, 114,

(Naidoo)
MILIONAIRE, 119, (Singh)
1 min. 18% secs.
Directors’ Stakes. 1 Mile.

3.

Class C
DOWNUPSI, 124, (Belle)
2. BLACK SHADOW, 109,
(Naidoo)
3. ANNA TASAN, 112,
(Aphan)

1 min, 52% secs.
Guiana H’cap Class A, 2
DOWNUPSI 114 (Belle)
ORCHIS 132 (Wilder)
DOUBLE LINK 120 (Camp-
bell)
1 Min, 29% secs.
Lodge H’cap One Mile Class G.
OLIVIA 109 (Sunwich)
GOLDNIE 128 (Beckles)
SIR LASSIE 117 (Aphan)
1 min, 548% secs.
Presidents H’cap Class E
TAKEN 106 (Bell)
. MILLIONATRE 121 (Singh)
3. SAGA BOY 121 (Sunrich)

1 min. 53 secs,

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Timothy
A. H. Vanslu@tman, Sch Mandalay HU,
Sch. Qyril E. Smith, Sch. Rosarene,
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Burma D.
Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Lady
Noeleen, M.V. T.B, Radar, Sch. Frank-
lyn DR,

i.
2.

3.

2.
3.

ue



ARRIVALS
Sch. FRANKLYN D.R., 82 tons net,
Capt. Sealy from British Guiana.
M.V. CARACAS, 169 tons net, Capt.
Valesquez, from Trinidad.
DEPARTURES
Sch. MARION BELLE WOLFE, 76 tons
net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana.
M.V. CACIQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons
net, Capt. Tromp, for Dominica.

Sch NCES W. SMITH, 74 tons
net, Capt. ,Hassel, for British Guiana.

'S RAINBOW M., 35 tons net, Capt.

‘Se
Marks, for St. Vincent


















Longest Wearing Tyre Ever Built’
sctstebininsimnieilininceh ieidermaaaeiiicsaaniaiaieasiidisieeataniiinsiipinasiiimeinn aT Te

Firestone




SIR GEORGE H. NELSON, F.C.G.I., M.I.Mech.E., M.LE.E.,
(Chairman and Managing Director) presided, and in the
course of his speech, said :—

Turnover and production have
again been substantially increased
in volume and value during the
year and the net profit has risen
by £203,984 to £1,.132,550 thus in
all respects creating recoils over
past achievements.

Distribution of Profits

The expansion of the company’s
business, the rising costs on both
capital and revenue accounts, and
the absence of depreciation allow-
ances adequate to meet the fall in
the purchasing power of the £ in
terms of the replacement of plant,
make it wise, in the interests of
the shareholders, to follow a con-
servative profit distribution policy.

It is proposed, therefore, to
transfer £550,000 to the general
reserve and to pay a final dividend
of 10 per cent., less inccme-tax on
the Ordinary stock for the year
ending December 29, 1951, making,
with the interim dividend a total
of 15 per cent., less income-tax,
for the year, leaving the cerry-
forward at £477,185, which is
£188,434 more than tast year.

Inflation remains’ a_ serious
threat to our national economy.
We wish it to be widely known
that the level of, profits in our
company is extrenfely modest and
does not contribute to the lower-
ing of the purchasing power of
the £,

Increased Exports

By heavy capital expenditure
after the war on plan! and re-
search equipment, by intensive
selling efforts in our markets
throughout the world, and stu-
pendous, efforts by our production
executives, the company has in-
creased its turnover since 1946 by
£24 million and raised the per-
centage of its exports from 20 per
cent. before the war to 50 per cent.
of a vastly greater volume of
business to-day.

Working within the
Commonwealth

We have always believed that a at Brisbane continues to increase approveds

Factory Nationalized





@ From Page 6
canes and this in general would
insure conditions for the peasants.

With reference to the Peasants
Loan Bank and the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, he agreed with Mr.
Talma that there was a lot of dis-
satisfaction. In so far as the Bank
was concerned, anyone wanting to
borrow money had to establish his
claim and members knew the diffi-
culties which some people encount-
ered when trying to prove that the
land on which they are living is
theirs.

The case of the Labour Welfare
Fund is similar, He was told that
the cases where there are con-
gestion are given priority.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (L) said
that the peasants in St. Lucy suff-
ered worse than peasants of the

other parishes because of the geo- | péasants were at the mercy of the this was carried nem con.

graphical position of St. Lucy.

He said that factory owners
have been telling peasants to take
their canes to various members of
the House. Fortunately the appeal
of the peasants was heeded by
the “poor people’s factory” in St.
Joseph, Any shrew businessman
could suffer a loss for a year or
‘two if he felt that through that
loss he could regain the position
he formerly held.

He said that he suggested in 1949
that Government should give
favourable consideration to the
purchase of one of the factories
in St. Lucy—Broomefield. Before
any talk of nationalisation, Gov-
ernment should first operate a
factory and find out if it would
be a success.

If Government. had its own fac-
tory trucks could bring the peas-
ants’ canes from all over the
island to this factory.

Mr. Brancker also suggested
that they start instituting a scheme
for zoning.

Mr. Brancker challenged any
member of the House to deny that
in the numerous instances in which

Candy Mix Exported

TWO thousands bags of powder-
ed eandy mix were being shipped
yesferday from the lower wharf
to the S.S, Biographer which also
loaded sugar for the United King-
dom,

The powdered candy mix which
fs made of arrowroot starch and
sugar at Wakefield, St. John, is
going to a firm of candy makers
in London.






Charles
McEnearney
& Co, Ltd.

Talma Wants








closer economic working betwgen
the countries of the Common-
wealthymust benefit the Common-
wealth as a whole, and were en-
cour by the declaration made
after meeting of the Finance
Ministers in London of their de-
termination to co-operate in build-
ing up the economic stability of
the Commonwealth.

Our company now has works in
Canada, South Africa and Austra-
lia, Which act as springboards from
which the results of our vast re-
search ana development activity
in this country can be made avail-
able for the development of the
economic resources of those coun-
tries to further the economic and
strategic strength of the Common-
wealth.

We s!
possible
industry

‘all continue to make every
contribution to build up
and to foster the ex-
change of commodities within the
Commonwealth so that. the inter-
ests of each country can be dove-
tailed into the economy of the
whole, and so approach the ideal
of a ‘single economic unit.

Continued Expansion
Overseas

In Canada our subsidiary, Jobin
Inglis Company, Ltd,, raised furth-
er capital to finance its expanding
business. Your company has taken
up slightly more than its due pro-
portion of these new shares, and
we now own a 54 per cent, inter-
est in the Canadian group.

In South Africa production at
our Benoni works has again in-
creased, but costs there are still
higher than in this country. We
are fortunate that our South
African company continues to re-
ceive substantial orders for power
plant, transformers and switch-
gear made in the United King-
dom,

In Australia our new factory

there had been found to be dis-
crepancies in the recorded weight
of canes, they were not always in
the favour of the factory owner
rather than the peasant.

He referred to what he described
as “that black day” of 1947—April
17th—-when a case of “robbery”
was discovered at a factory in St.
Lucy, and asked whether it was
not of more than ssing strange,
or whether one believed in coinci-
dences, that such “mistakes” and
“errors’’ were made in favour of
the factory owners,

He charged that the factory
owners perpetrated the ‘“‘dishon-
esty” of the cane weighers in
transferring them to another office
in the same employ, and called it
sheer “window dressing.”

Mr... Brancker saiq thas the



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new T
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BETTINA LTD:
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\
‘ Ay
Guest Rooms.

\\
\\
WY

Balmoral Gap.



Exclusive Shopping Centre
*
DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.

YÂ¥. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts.
ADVOCATE CO.:

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

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO: Wines, Spirits
and Groceries.

THE ENGLISH SHOP:

by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

CLUB POINCIANA:

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Australian market has steadily
continued. In spite of the new re-
strictions on imports of domes-
tie products, there is no restric-
tion or substantial recession in
demand for capital goods for
which Australia has placed sub-
stantial orders with us.

Research and Development

I have referred to some of the
‘fields of research and develop-
ment in which we are engaged.
To give you an overall picture
of its measure, I would say that
we now employ about 6,000 peo-
ple, scientists, designers, engin-
eers, draughtsmen and craftsmen
for our own and sponsored re-
search and associated design and
development, involving an ex-
penditure of £644 million per
annum. This, of course, does not
include work on products like
hydro-electric, steam gener-
ating nor steel works plant,
which are normally design« ;
suit the application.

Group Activities

The accounts of D. Napier and
Son’ Limited show a substantiaiy
increased net profit. The com-
pany has a substantial part to
play in the country’s rearma-
ment programme, including the
production of Rolls-Royce
“Avon” aero engines.

The Marconi’s Wireless Tele-
graph Company Limited and
The Marconi International
Marine Communication Company
Limited have both again had a
successful year. The Marconi
Companies’ leadership
search in their special electronics
field is acknowledged all over the
world and has been maintained
in 1951.

The report and accounts were
unanimously adopted.

At a subsequent extra-ordin-
ary general meeting the proposed
increase of the company’s author-
fsed capital to £10,000,000 by
the creation of a further 2,000,000
Ordinary shares of £1 each was

factory owners, as well as victims
of political and economic “reac-
tion” “repercussions”, the
factory owners being willing to
sacrifice 2/- a ton to victimise the
peasants.
He urged that G
should make a decision
matter, and suggested either the
zoning system whereby factories
would take the canes of all peas-
ants in a particular area, or the
other step of purchasing a Gov-~
ernment factory which would
grind peasants’ canes
He hoped that Government
would do something concrete in
the matter in time for the next
crop season.
At 8.50 p.m., Mr, F. lL. Walcott
oved the afijournment of the
ouse until next Tuesday, and

Government



o
.
le
















BVVVees?













* x





Book Shop, Stationery.

ALLERIES: Completely
designs and Finishes in,




Materials blocked







Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,







Bar, Restaurant,



Hastings.





































































































in the]:






















-








pe

a designed for measured ventilation

| to keep your body at a comfortable

“even temperature in heat

va orcold, These dainty Aer:
vests, brief, amt
tetain the D n laundered
and give years gf’wear. You'li find
Aertex in all principal stores.

AERTEX

.









SCAERTEX JS) 3
Beeet (Wy NN

Bend for catalogue ond sample of material to
Advertising Manager, Cellular Clothing Co. Lid
486 O ford Siren, London, W 1, England.





NAME





ADDRESS






A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth—a quick
rub—and those dirty, greasy things will sparkle
like new again! Vim leaves surfaces shining and
gleaming, so quickly and easily !

VIM —

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

| PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. :

| REAL ESTATE
LL
| AIRY COT—Brighton, St. Michael, all
modern conveniences, house contains
Open and Closed Veran’shs, Drawing





IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

BN PURSUANCE of tne Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
Claiming any estate right or interest or any lien oF apcum
hereinafter mentioned (the property 0! e
with their witnesses.

the
1982 in order











TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

















|
}
AUCTION |









THANKS o'clock in the afternoon at
before the 16th day of i priority

By instructions of the Insurance Co mS =.

1 wilt seli on Friday 18th at 2 p.m. at
GENERAL




































































and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath, Publie
eo Tv ee. tee Garage and Ser- MOTOR BUS CO, NELSON SAILING FROM EUROPE claims may be on and pe PS to ae ences
The SHTLSTONE family beg to thank vant's in yard. Standing over greasy, one (1) 4.40 Austin Sedan Cat, | M.S. BONAIRE, on 18th April 1962. Ww e inst. thergt peel ‘ rae ns xa s prota ‘rc : ;
those who offered sympathy and ‘sent AUTOMOTIVE 17 qj. ft. of land all ene Gin Parken Po ndeldens. ‘Terms cash. u< a8 ee uae The MV. ey on. > i
flower in their recent loss satetiatil Pt ‘A fence. Cocoanut Lime R. ARCHER McKENZIE. [ M.S. HERA Oh May, 1982. cept Cargo and for Plaintiff: GEORGE WALLACE FARMER
16.4521" | “CAR—One Chevrolet 5 seuter M—1674 \alupection daily except Sundays 13.4.$2—4n, |$.8. COTTICA, 16th May 1952. ey] oo hae’ potas Defendant: LESTER ALLEYNE THORPE
2 in good running order. Dial ¥! 4 a.m. 6 p.m. piece lial a ilmenite SAMING TO U.K. & EUROPE Ney! . . Sailing Prida ‘ eat os ia a Pe - Bay
ME oan E et ae obs. eee Ee a esnes |S b 1952. The MV. “CARIBBER’ wit %)in the t: Eh) Titre and island aforesaid contaiing by admeasurement
IN MORIAM i nee 5.4. ; | Bing, to ne ai her house ait , F255 | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO | ® accept Cargo and Passengers for | seven thousand eight hundred and ninety-fOUr Smee feet en heresbeute
CAR: Austin A-7° Hampshit, a ——E—EE——————— 7 n wv . iD :
eee bernie 16.4.2 sn. | BARB ARERS, OVS Sins testa rec eee tach wehaaee: Bot nousehor® iy BONE. om ety May 1902 ae har gas ae abatting ana tate of one Gaskin, deceased, on lands now or late of Atired t =
HUNTE: In loving memory of Helena $$$ -—, , rnidenes at BM, St, Michael, | furniture which includes: Round Mabo@. |, on 2A San : ; Sailing = ess 2s eds ome may abut and bound the sa ;
Hunte who passed away on the 15th/ CAR—Standard 8 h.p. M-4ll, contact |sterding On 2 acres 13.5 perches of land. |Table, 1 Mahog. Rocker, 2 Mahog Chairs, 1982. Road jowever else
April, 1951 Cecil Jordan, Phone 5108. . The hovse contains 4 bedrooms with}Cedar Press, Mahog. Bedstead, Mahog: | x
Dear Hunte (Husband), Rawle, Sheila 16.4.82—tn. | dressing rooms attached, drawing, dining | Washstand, Couch, collection of China| ,
Hlaine and Victor (Children), Annie |-— —_---—— ye all other usual posta, , Eanes etc. sa and many other items of interest.
Allayne (Mother) 16'4.52—In] MORRIS PICKUP—Presently in use at ree veranda! garages, | Terms
- Courtesy Garage -—- License No. M--11% | servants eee we All services DARCY A. SCOTT,
e Dial 4616 — Courtesy Garage. installed, ares Y Auctioneer .
PERSONAL 11.4.52—8n | many of fruit trees, etc. 13.4,62—In.
f nnn | PGF to view Mrs.
VAN: One Commer Light Van in good | Bellamy 8366. 8.3.52—t.f.n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Hy instructions received from the
Instirance Co. I will sell on Friday,
ril 18th at Messts. Fort Royal Garage,
is ‘s Row, (1) 14627 HP.



New Tyres, new Battery. A
Reasonably Priced. Dial 0163
9.4,.52-Tn

shape
bargain.














































————$—_—_—_——-

BUNGALOW — A handsome, newly-
built bungal with all modern conve-
niences, on about 12,000 square
feet of land at The Lodge, with a wonder-
ful view over the west coast.

eT

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, VEDA INNISS,
(nee IFILL) as 1 do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

aa
MOTORCYCLE—One 3% B.S.A. Motor-
cycle, working in good condition, Apply
















































































































































SOUTHBOUND
unless by a written order signed by me.}to George Lewis, Arthur Seat, .| Also foux fine similar Building sites| Fargo ruck, in working order. Terms
HORACE INNISS, Thomas 16.4 54—2n. | adjoining, Apply to Miles Ceci. Diatpeash. Sale at 2 p.m. aby mmact B om 12" fe. ae
Chattell, ee — | 2518 or 4367 13.4, 53-120 GRIFFITH, so May =* os
St. Philip. — 4.52—4n 4 May 2 Mey un“ ‘May 2
= - bom - - At suaueae Office, ate Build- , *} June is June 14 June 23 june
e public are hereby warned against |-— "hone — prench Wardrobe in|!ngs. on Friday, AstR fy pm. |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 2 June @ June - 2 Juy
giving credit to my wife. CLARICE o Valued $200, Will take | Dwellinghouse stand- UCTOR 30 Jun 3 Jul 12 July
GRNESTA CUMBERBATCH ince HINDS) }007 condition. Valued $200, Wit) take |ing' on 1 rood of land at Upper Celly-| | By instructions received from the sae" Sa ‘i duly ta 3uly 16 July 38 July
as &% do not hold myself responsible for fire offer over $85.00, me aes-tn mere. Beck 80 sicnaet. (a few housed {Insurance Co, [ will sell on Friday,| —— - .- iy uly
_ or een else comtnestiog any a * | above satrenes r nen.) [ah ion at Woes. Generel Motor Bus
or debts in my name unless by a Electricity Govern ater - | Co., Ison Street, (1) 1946-10 HP. NORTHBOUND Arrtv: Salle Arrives Arrtv Arrives
written order signed by me POULTRY stalled. Inspection on application to}Morris Saloon Car. Also (1) ‘Track — 1 “Hae “wrasse Been i. ca. a
CHARLES M. CUMBERBATCH, ieee _\Yearwoo@ & Boyce, Solicitors, James}Tyre. (Damaged in accident). Terms LADY F uu 7". 26 Apr. 6 May in 6 May
Holetown, LEGHORNS — Pullets and Cockerels, | Street. 13.4.52—4n, |eash. Sale at 2.30 p.m LADY NELSON 10 May 12 May 22 May, — 3 May
St. James. |also Eggs at 30 cents each. F. L. Burton, VINCENT GRIFFITH, CDN. PY 2% May 2 May ~ 5 June 8 Jane,
13,4.52—2n. | Cotton Factory 13.4.53—2n. FOR SALE Auctioneer CAN: ‘
——$ $$ f at our Office, No. 17 High Street, on 13.4.52—4n. a @ Jane a 18 Juné 18 Jung
The public are hereby warned against Friday the 18th instant at 2 pm. — « WI 17 June 27 June — 2 Jung
giving credit to my wife CoA MONTE LIVESTOCK bit a oy be Be ae Beiae, (2? une :
CLARKE (nee YEARWOOD) as I do not residence 0} rehdeacon a es
hold myself resporsible for her or anyone . land) with land attached UNDER THE SILVER LADY NELSON <. ° nd * July 18 July : 4 ° Tary
else contracting any debt or debts in my| HORSE: One Dark Brown Gelding | 1,398 square feet. The house contains HAMMER CPN CRUMB .. 14 July 19 July pn 26 July: 3 July,
fame unless by a wfitten order signed by }OUt of O.T.C.. Apply: Constant oe Drawing and Dining rooms on the ground. C "¢ ; i : ‘
me. Syeda tease ee. ee AR Soe, 7 See oe tel usoa| On THURSDAY 7th by oiler of Mrs. ConsraveroR “ July 2% July — 6 Aug 8 Aue
w rc — offices ri * a. will ‘arniture LADY “
Palmers, St. John. | PUPPIES: Pedigree Dachshund Pup-| on application at the house any day ex~- }sweet walad” St. oe oe YS ca at = «=O Aug. 9 Aug 19 Aug. | @ Aag.
11.4.52—2n pies for Sale. Dial 8508 cept Sunday between 10 a.m. and 4p.m.} sideboard, Serving, ae eee Ree
11.4.52—3n COTTLE, CATFORD * ni ae Tables; Card Table with brass )
.4.59—Tn. ; told style) Side Table with Glass For further particulars, apply to— ‘ WIND
FOR RENT MECHANICAL —————__—_——} Pop: Uphols.Chales atl in Manopen” LODGE }
LAND—Three (3) spots of land situated }Glass and China, Lemonade __ Set; GARDINER AUSTIN & CO, LTD.—Agents.
TYPEWRITERS: Baby Poxtable $120,|%t Tudor Bridge Gap, St. et Foe of Table Glass; Stuart - . 1 {
Standard Portable $195, Desk Models | Eagle Hall Corner. Apply: H. | Crystal (Amber Col.) Dinner Service, ) This three storey Resi- {
HOUSES $345, Electric Models $480. K. R. Hunto | Fairfield Land, 8%. Michael. Breakfast Service in Siesta Ware; Stlver -
& Co,, Ltd. Dial 5136 16.4.52-—8n . 16.4.82—In. fa. Puveelain Tea Service; Electric . -~ { dence contains five bed- {
ne 2 Sa — r Lamps; ve good
AQUATIC COURT GUEST aes MISCELLANEOUS LAND—#,640 square feet of land at }Chesterfield; Painted Desk, Ware Break H ARRISON } rooms and dressing rooms, }}
have cool double rooms ween § pring Sobers Lane, Bridgétown, adjoining }@rs with Taps: O.F. Linen Press, i bath, two toilets, breakfast ) YNDOVER
beds, rurming water. Suit couple or iW lands belonging to the estate of T A, |Chest of Drawers; Writing and Dressing , . ny vee Stone House
friends, Opposite Aquatic Clu em-] ANTIQUES — ot every description | Herbert, (deceased). Tables all in Mahogany: Nursery — ee ee } room, pantry, kitchen ete., {i faneltics ‘cellent view to
porarily or permanently. vaags a: 4 oa. ao old Jewels, seed oes 7, above re be set up for sile to ete. Deine blue; Bedstead and i) ar: 7 7 Ree Ctonprised of three bed-
r tereo + books, o pu competition on Friday, the 1th }Spring, Press with Dressing Tab) - frED 1D Ny) ‘awing and dining rooms x rooms,
a ce ee graphs etc,, at Gorringes Antique Shop | ¢ay of April, at 2 p.m. at the Office of ,bined, Bedside Tables, m Mbond OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM if with - } fooms, dining apd HVIns tees,
nes cnc” Ke aes | PP bemssh ea CT a7 Eee, Back’ Chass Picasa . verandah three sides {1% {ire “Verandah, Out’ buildings
* . 2. -f£.n. | town, « . Chairs; Frigidaire in ‘Due ) couse, double garage and } - Room, laun-
elephohe, Meesonabio remate sattable BICYCLE TYRES & TUBES: Famous a _ : 2.4,52—6n Gl tient” btaniee’ Cookers, tite Vessel From Leaves Barbados ) " anit’ - \ Sr ant Tor ae dog "rennels.
ey an i evchlanda. genes or | Dunlop Bicycle Tyres and Tubes on Sale = a ’ | Toaster and Kettle: very fine acexig Ss “ ™ ‘| rooms with bath y Inspection by appointment ee
phone 0157, 3.524. f.n. at new Store. Also sepate mie (PROPERTY: ce Street, Bridge WF dete ak - Pages and Oves 38 4a on ioe eo aa Apr. i and toilet. This is a solid i SWEET FIELD ‘
’ : . ' » Low own, consisting square e and many oth oe 30th . 8th Apr, \ 1h La: Sto House on approxi-
eta Set ack Ne fen one we |g tes, "iy See Sater See Bale a.m cise ee, Sa wa Boece Stoo, semies ts Gore IG Sear cee coe ga
0 ty = ouse palings and out-offices thereon, o'clock. Terms cash. . ) i i a about 100 yards from i
Dial #172. 16.4.52—In. | FURNITURE -~ Pye Radio, Washing | the p of the Estate of Desdemona | BRANKER, & ©OO., |3.S. “CROFTER” ane sth An. ond May or 3 i ie a Betting the upetatze ‘Comprises
GULDUNE_ cattle ‘ Machine, Tron Safe, Morris Rocking | foster-Turton, deceased, The above will De h Apr. . er nt Hill, st: on ) Building, the ups sal
ewash, for May, June| Chair, Table, Child's Rocking Chair. | be set up for sale by public co; ition > ( of three bedrooms, 2 toilets and
and July, containing 4 bédrooms with | Phone 8532 at our office, Jamés Street, on ‘Phuraday 13.4. 52—2n i} seven acres partly enclosed {{ baths, one with ‘tub bath with
running water in each. Fully furnished | = 117th April, 1952, at 2 p.m. For inspec- : } ‘{ hot and cold water, large living
including Refrigerator. Dial 8810, Mrs. |” “GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are | tion apply on thé premises. For further HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM with wall and connected {{{}% room, dining room. The whole
Stuart Bynoe. 13.4.52—3n. oy pains tanen ie Geadicn see Datipe particulars apply : WANTED ) with the Electric and Water of this top floor — we oS,
ee rt delivery in Decem| . parties HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD . Vessel Closes Pba sively remodelled La
FLAT AND HOUSE—Fully furnished, | interested in booking please phone 4442, For in Barbadod i wner and is very modern. The
St, Lawrence on Sea. Available April] T, Geddes Grant, Lt. 9.62—14n ria S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Liverpool = 15th Apr. ' Fibeee mos Gownstairs comprises 3. large
a Phone 3503. We invite inspection |] ————— nnn ana HELP 5.S. “MARJATA” .. Liverpool 18th Apr. itt aa a satan spare rooms, Kitchen, and show-
lor next Winter. 29.3.52—t.f.n. JUST RECESVED—Valor Steve parts, HAROLD PERRY’S GAP. . i} er room. Inspection by appoint-
__________ ] ineluding — Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid pr , a ew Bi anki Trotman & Co ment only.
FARAWAY-—St. Philip coast, 3 bed-| Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens.’ Also At 2 p.m., anne Te Oe Cree lhe oe For further Information spply to . . . ranker ° 4
Watermill supply, Doubl ear Pe at, two | Company, Sramian eS aee Oe "er Comfortable house | be on i unbare St. fa ‘orthing 1 & ractively. des
‘a supply. Double Car Port, two| Company, Trafalgar & §; Streets. | situated in a well » Jaros, sh ' uctioneers & Real Estate {{ Very attractively designed com-
gervant rooms. From May Ist, Phone| Phone 2696. 20,3.52—t.f.n. ee or Maxwell Coast. Telephone Mrs DA COSTA & COo.. LTD.—Agente i} rising of 3 bedrooms with toilets
4476. 10.4.52—t..n A Se S. alee en, vader stance | Shepherd 2942. 16.4.52—4n i Agents. and baths > dining and
OIL—The world’s finest motor oil|Dining rooms, three large smal ) living room, kitchen, veran' to
LEETON-ON-SEA — Maxwell Road,| Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service | bedrooms, at : 10.4.52—In. {f the west and a nice patio to the

Christ Church. Fully furnished. Availa- | Stations, Your vehicie deserves the best. | kitchenette, toilet and beth and wa east. Standing on approximately








































ble for June and from September. OL. “Found wherever fine cars |room; with a double servants room S YZ ; y acre of Tand situate at Graeme
Phone 8139 or 3450. 13.4.52—3n, | travel’. 17.2.52—t.f.n. | yard, stands rn 8879 Ha nng - A ot ‘and. ste 2 Co Lad Hall Terrace.
Inspection on applicati it the prem- = — — —

MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with| PILANO-Cariton Piano, fully tropi-|ises any day. between Tl to 5 except Any Child can learn to. Filey wa a Fa a = NEW BUNGALOW

aver and Linen. Bees Sennen. crlised and finished in beautiful polished | Saturdays and si , Sea atanee easily when he er ot teed
a iP mahogany, Price 5.00. G. uteh- and conditions , Foom, .

eR ey ye eo. . ar Bod SR ° The New KAVESTAPE ‘ANADIAN SERVIC large tiled bath. Stand-
oT Ma 60: — wa. sen Toe arte cerTabOnt & BANFIELD, ny on to res he Set be s E Ing.on approximately 17,000, square

ames Street. frements 0: DER. eet ind. tua al jue

HEWEAUEN 1 Canis Coast, 6 teh noorer” Gases tar "tee Domass, Zour . Strect. | Ii PIANO EDUCATORS. It is 28” a From St. John, Halifax and Montreal Waters and | approximately
rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant,| choice, A. BARNES & CO., LTD. ¥ high. F yards from the famous Rockley
ee See Yor may and irom 08. vito) LOST & FOUND Penns eaely Geel: Montreal St. Jon Halifax Dates, Beldgetown, Peon occupied. Very” reasonable
tober Ist Phone 4476. “| "THREE RUM VATS: One 800 gallons cal s.s. “POLYTRADER” a . et - ores.

10.4,.52—t.f.n. ane. fro 200. gallons. Apply: mY Scott LOST CECIL JEMMOTT iy ; 8 pee MASTER” 14 April meee £ a. “a S wie stmeslae
o> tepark . .4,52—6 6, - VESSEL”

IRISDALE—Barbarees 1, d@rawin ——_—_———_—__ se u “A 30 April _ 5 May 25 i On tely 19,000 square
and dining room, 3 cdee wit rea nap GOLD, BAD-LOGE te pie, oni Broad Syset, (Over Ratgnts’) 8.8. “A VESSEL “4 May = — 19 May 2 June \ F ARM teet of Mand situate, at Rockley
n ter, toilet and bath, garage and ockley Beach. Finder plea contact rr nit { ew y ‘omprising 0: ree
Servants nists. ATi perites, ineluding PUHLIC NOTICES Joan Knight, Reckley. Dial ag — UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE bedrooms, drawing and dining
gas, variety of fruit trees, Phone Mre.| Reward. 16.4. i = From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasg AUCTION ae, Ee ae tthe

my 8365. .3.52—t.f.n. . "
toilet, and enough reom for laun-
None GOVERNMENT NOTIC ell oS oe
SEA QUEEN—On the sea, Hastings, South Arrtval i 3
: PARISH OF 5ST. JOHN Wal A 1G i
So 1 li May. For facie pee ; As from ath wen Apri both po - ae es ales Liverpool Glasgow D. Bridgetown, } LIVE & DEADSTOCK ati BUNGALOW kins “ake
nelusive, e office of the Parochial ‘“SKAUVANN” ... a ~~ 14 April 18 April 29 April Kt and
adic, dic cae ahha ca aes int “nN. 0. . | laster comprising of 3 bedrooms,
“TOP FLOOR—Synsgogue Building re- Treasurer will be opened on Saturdays CLERICAL APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE 8.9 ©. ROGENAES’ 28 April 2 May 6 May 29 May ‘ Pp
cently occupied by’ Barbados Electors’ |°Y: Rj S. PRAZER, Applieations are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public} * ) at ‘ eo al aohess See
Assouintion, PRes® S80. - _11.4.08-~fh Parochial ‘Treasurer, | Service, UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE CLARENDON DAIRY B out ‘buildings comprises of ser
a ‘ van! Too! an a * a
11,4.88-dn St. Joun, 2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis on the first in- From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London } Black Rock, St. Michael on approximately 10,000 square _Â¥
stance at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical scale. The aa Saturday, 19th April, fell OF GS, ene Deere Sieiee
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| minimum educational standard which will be accepted is a pass in the at 2,00 p.m. Beach, Price 23,200.

The application of I Sobe: f Antw
Milestones Clectae for ‘puemislites ¢f| Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equiva- A erp Rotterdam London

nell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board|lent standard. Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more
end shingled shop situated at Mount than 21 years ot age.

Hill, St, George.
3. The salary attacheg to the appointment is at the rate of $480

NEW BUNGALOW

On approximately 18,000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley on
an excellent hillside position com-
prising of three bedrooms, din-
ing and living room, toilet and
bath, large gallery. Very attrac-
tive price,

PARAGON
Comprising four bedrooms, din-
ing and living room, pantry,
kitchen and a very nice study.

ae

16 April

We are instructed by Mr.
L. N. Hutchinson to sell by
i 16 April 18 April 25 April 11 May a taetindve ten ae

ents: PLAN’ LIMITED — Phone ) Tested D Cows, six
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703} Heiters, “18 ew! 12. hip.

)
i Bedford Van 1949 Model,

Ye Alcoa, Stamalip Oe | SE =

This is to inform the General
Public that ¥ have not seen or
heard of the whereabouts of my
wife Inez Leotta Bellamy (Nee
Selgrave) formerly of Cherry
Grove, St. John since 15 and it
is my intention to re-Marry in
the near future.

+ 21
4 u March 22 March30 March


























|

Dated this 9th day of April, 1952
we Slice sbaaisttote Wik, ’ per annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum
INEZ SOBERS, | rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to
N.B.—Tnis application wit be von-| the passing of an efficiency test at the rate of $1,056 per annum by
wiaered at & Liceasg Court to be held| annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter, sub- ets, Pans, & Misc. Dairy
day, the Xtrd day of April, “led, at ti [Jeet to the passing of a second efficiency test, at the rate of $1,872 "Wa my tii demas

JOSEPH N. BELLAMY,
Cherry _ Grove,

5 acres of land.
St. John. OO AB ‘by annual-increments of $96 to $2,160 oe oo aa ‘Airport
H. R. FR sh pri ' .
ee Ag. Police Mugistrate, Dit tB". 4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the oe to and morning Te ae ee as



16,4, 52-—in

CurbYourPiles

t io no longer necessary to suffer

Colonial Secretary's Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m. NEW YORK SERVICE ) e

on Wednesday the 28rd of April, 1952. ~ } :
5. No consideration will. be given to candidates who have al- A STEAMER “‘alle “oh Soe antves Barbados “ah Meas, ‘002. { AUCTIONEERS

ready submitted applications for employment in the Public Service| - aan faces Rabe

unless attention is drawn in writiig to their previous applications, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE










———

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

Easter Greetings










pains, itching and torment from Pil
to all pihce the discovery of Mytex (formerly | stating the date of submission. Any additional qualifications which A STHAMER sailed 28th Mareh—arrives Barbados 16th April, 1962. _ VALUERS
known as Chinarold). Hytex starts to (| may have been acquired since that date should also be stated. A STEAMER sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952. IG Cc
work in 10 minutes and not only stops A STEAMER sails 24th April—arrives Barbados 10th May, : 151/152 Roebuck Street,
f the pain but also 6 out the swell- 2.4.52.—2n. : 4 "
7 isciet Rory ante ate See: | ———- eee ————— wine
\ jon eur -
CG A ore caused by Piles auch aa Headache, O NOTI CANADIAN SERVICE ! Y, 636:6:636:6:0 6:4, OED
; ervousness, Backache, Constipation, < a
. A. SERVICE joss of anerey, denuley, and tritamis | ne ADOS. = OF. CHANCERY. SOUTHBOUND FEES
disposition, Gat Mytex trom your | sorving or visiming any. estate fi Act, 1, Freed Win ce cocumsbrances 12
pa A affecting the property herein ssatitioned Une pooperty of the defendant) fo mane eg Gly Sails from see it REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD BUY FROM
pains and troubles or money back on bring ‘ore me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and a4 “ALCOA PARTNER” HALIFAX April 13th April 23rd
return of empty package. vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours|/s §. “ALCOA POINTER’ MOTREAL April 30th May 10th \
oe en 208 © o'clock im the atvernccg at the Registra a as” hee Bul 8.8. “A STEAMER” MONTREAL May i6th © May 26th A E T A YLOR LTD
v ir wrt, before day orde’ “ o* y
that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature ana | 9-8. "A STEAMER MONTREAL May 30th = June 9th ° . e

PALACE

Due Barbado:

its of any decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property. | . Ss “TINDRA” April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.

wate thereof respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the NORTHBOUND
NORMAN NILES * a - -




Coleridge Street

TERESE BEAUTY SALON Plaintiff

Law River Po!
EAT DUyahine = are informed. that Stace iN ne Defendant: JOSERNS ONESIMUS TUDOR These vessels have limited passenger accommodation. een eens ee °
FROM INDIA, CHINA & Seat in, the, Tumour wt ‘be (N| PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain plece or parcel of land stuate at, Govemmens Siitisiaiteapisniitias (1) There are no parking problems.
CEYLON closing down, H e parish Sain ce island afore: containing .
E. MUNROE, by coouren at sia Sie Cerueaes OPS utero ads et ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE ) than at any other store in Bridgetown.

Proprietress.



J. C. Roberts on lands of Lilian Waithe on other lands of the
defendant on a leading to the public road and on the public
road or however the sans may abut and bound together with
the appurtenances.
Bill filéd: 18° February 1952.

Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE , (3) A. E. Taylor gives you a 5% Cash Discount. In other

dollar spent at A. E.

THANI'S

words you pay 95c. for eyery
Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

Taylor Ltd.
(4) A. E. Taylor will gladly return, exchange, or refund {





(2) A. E. Taylor Guarantees that you do not pay more |








the purchase price for anything bought and return- i
ed in the same condition. is
45) A. E, Taylor Ltd. by working two staffs, are now y

Dated 3rd March 1962.



FURNISH TO-DAY



mae

a

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH







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







Coloured and Clear Plastic By
The Yard

all at
JOHN Se |
HARDWARE s
COC





CONSTIPATED |

Act now—and get relief in_a few

hours with Dr. Chase’s Kidney-Liyer
Pills, ‘Truly laxative in effect, they treat
two conditions at once. Thou rel

CORSO PPSPOPSRFSSSSOSS FOAOSOP

on this effective remedy fdr hel on

they need it, Dr. Chase—a name yo n
rely on for / r
relief.



KIDNEY-LIVER “PILLS

LLLP SSS TAF FT TF



MODERN HOME on the Sea-
coast, ST, JAMES. Well appointed,



Select that Wedding Gift from our
Stock of —

ELECTROPLATED WAKE
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

with free (3) Bedrooms, Tiled
Bath, good sea bathing. Attrac-

tively %
~mD COUNTRY








OLD F.
HOM® standing on four (4) acres
good land commanding an un-
disturbed view of the country side
and the sea-toast. This Property
can readily be converted into a
















Country ib or Guest House
A NRW BUNGALOW standing
on 10,000 sq. ft. land, 1% miles = :
from Bridgetown, with all modern Ba" er ara
conveniences; three (3) bed-rooms; @
gooa@ Bus service, and near the @/ ¢ CHOOL
sea. There is a substantial Mort- ¢ | BECKFORD & SMITH S Ss
os this Property, which may ¥
e transferred to the Purchaser " .
10,000 sq. ft, Building Site on X| SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA, &.W.I.
the Maxwel) Coast: One of the % —___—_——
remaining sites in this exclusive x
area to be gold at the price of % Ww 4 N TE BD
10 cents per sq. ft +) 4
%,
>
— x! fa) A General Science and Mathematics Master to teach Middle
Consult ~ and Lower Forms
| >) A graduate Master to teacty Latin to H.S.C. standard and
CECIL JEMMOTT | English to Middle and Lower Forms
Salaries according to Government's appr wed scale
Phone 4563 P.O. Box 65 . Applications to reach Secreta Beckford & Smith's School
Broad S$ t Knghts | Spanish Town P.O vot later in 10th May, 1952 ‘
4.53 x 16.4. 52—2n
16.4.52—In. @
M

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FULL-PANE.AL“D and other
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irrors—Wardrobes and Dresser-
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end sizes—Sideboards, Cabinets
a Kitehen and Bedroom

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L.S. WILSO

SPRY STKEET. DIAL 4009



opening at 8 a.m. and closing at 9 p.m.

This is done

so that you can do your shopping at your leisure
and also helps the unemployed.
NOW FOR THE REAL THING

We have goods galore, such as :
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{










WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON



PAGE NINE





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FOR LASTING BEAUTY












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— :
RACING
DINGHY
HANDLING

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Being comparatively cheap angi
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creating interest and enthusiasm
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PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

W.I. Need One Good Fast “""™™

Bowler For Future Tours | 2..—~

eek 3 ta | try 12 (noon).

Bob Christiant "A School This Wook | "RES?
Back Home Reaffirme For Cricket Football “B=

























Lascelles -
Plantation Yard, St.
James, at 7.30 p.m.
ROBERT CHR&STIANI, one of the two B.G. repre-
; INE t.
sentatives on the West Indies team just back from the Aus- By Dennis Hart at on eee ate 5 ee |. ee Sern eS
tralia tour declared that the two main reasons why the West

Referee G. E. A: tipes-|| siakedeagee Wak de ippae
i ONDON, ch 19 ton. Referee G. E. Amory. ines- eree: . J r.
Indies lost to Australia were (1) the pace and accuracy of — Never Maceo Messrs old, ™en I. King ahd C, Roachford |








SUN

the two pace men, Lindwall and Miller, and (2) the differ- That might well be the motto of DIVISION TWO oe a Mr. oe"? SHADE LINEN SHEETING HEMSTITCHED
ence in the fielding of the two teams—Australia’s, he said, the indoor cricket school run by Wed. 16. Notre Dame ys. Beckles, Co-op. officer— LINEN PILLOW
Wak far Asdve ours. the three former Surrey ind Carlton. Referee A. Thomas, 8 p.m. 90” wide. Yd $7.91 ;

England players Alf Gover, Andy Fri. 18 Spartan vs. PickWick- Ae : CASES
Christiani, who fou

Aust i . A Sandham and Herbert Strudwick. Rovers. Referee R. Hutchinson.
“2 tough cricketing ¢ i This school situated in London's "
he would not blan ir bé : Bright Light suburbia is probably the most DIVISION THREE ,
for the West Indians famous of its kind in the world. Wed 16. Cable and Wireless | WEATHER REPORT





72” wide. Yd. ... $5.89 Housewife Style




















times ie by ie J 18” x 28” ea. ..... $3.77
got Australia down for reasonable W ms (Guineas All types and ages are catered VS: College at Boarded il. YESTE
webs even thouzh ‘we had lanses < : Referee G. Amory. RDAY s
ike tod for, varying from the average club “““Found. O. Boys vs. Y.M.C.A. at | Rainfall from Codrington: HEMSTITCHED American Bag Style
5 os ba G t ru { Bright Light, Cyril Barnard’s 3- inently in Wisdens. They come Taeeent a ee ae Total rainfall for month to— LINEN SHEETS 21” x. 39” em. ..... $3.31
fey t ait 2 he es i Pp old { 7 won t 4 250 a not only a all parts of = Garrison. Referee F. Edwards er ettentas’ 1.77 ins. ies ve i

a ely S n a na Guine at Union ark yesterday but from the Commonwealth as Fri. 18 YMP.C. “B” +o ighest Temperature: ‘erent es an .

rail ig ig vee D : afternoon in oo oa — of - — sons : fear YMCA. at Beckles Rad. Sie ie as types available 90” x 108” ea. ... $24.20 Plain Style

a “4 ~ nat ‘shat 4.. Second day naster meeting, n 1e school is open from 9 o'clock © Graham. " Low ‘emperature: - Se ”o. 4

= a 4 He anes hat the winning this feature of the day in the morning until 10 at night Cariton vs. Lodge at Carlton. 72.0°R, : From W2¢ 72” x 108” ea. ... $18.82 18” x 28” wa. ..... $2.24
eseulous ar = A ing te 1c beat the field of five thereby seven days a week, winter and Referee C. Smith. Wine. Vistesity 9 miles per ‘ $9

. aitaiee of sia tenn, ¥ i lishing herself as a firm fav- summer, and there are always six Rangers vs. College at Baromet a a La
— yee is ¢ tim t { ourite for the next Creole classics coaches at work. And in the Referee A. Parris, Spy (9 a.m.) . 29.974 to bo 00 :
stay ¢ same, hotel to be run in June called the extra busy periods, such as Easter ~ Regiment. vs. Wanderers’ at (3 p.m.) 29.889, Call TODAY at your
Experience Derby Trial. Meeting continues and August bank holiday week- Garrison.” Referée’ C. Roachf TO-DAY JEWELLERS HE HERD & C0 LID
ue . on Saturday Results: ends, extra staff is needed. . eee a $ r :
Despite our defea nst a . Coaching is much to the fore in —_ menses 13 p.m,

team who play cricket the hard Lake Asphalt Trophy. Class B cricket these days and is carried Piers “eirhines bows! thal 2 Moon: Full, April 10. a DeLIMA D STR

way, Bob i the West India and Lower. 7 Furlongs in clubs « schools i q 1 oe Lighting: 6.30 p.m. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

vay, Bo t W ¢ dian i 4 . gs out in clubs and schools up and pakistan — fly players over, for High Tide: 7.51 a.m, 9.59 - ‘

eo a lot of experience ch 1, CAREFUL ANNIE down the country. It has been eoaching. The MCC team felt the p.m. en ae te & co., LTD.

wi serve us In good ead in BRUMINE., suggested that we are in danger of effe, is air or > "

eke to 'come.” 3 DISTINCT. a effect of this on their recent tour. 1.20 am, 3.10 20 Broad Street.



over coaching, and players might p, G Phadkhar, the all-rounder

What British G be better off if left to develop qiq well with both bat and ball

West Indies need







1 min. 30 3/10 secs,



























’ = Pe VA “ their own styles. in Test matches for India

‘ ok ‘ae - er for futures!Baster Guineas. 3 Years Old “When I looked in at the school the thirq Test hit ane cantity 7

oe at ee He COU remem Only. 7 Furlongs recently, I saw Alf, bearing the alei ;

ber only Francis and Martindale y priGHT LIGHT. € ame friendly grin that has graced =, cosine Fisdeate bake OPINION IS ALWAYS, DIVIDED REGARDING
hn as fast as Miller and Lind- 9° GALLANT ROCK. cricket grounds in all parts Of the of the English batsmen, And in THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS
wall. MARK LIGHT and CLAIRE country, and put this point tokim, the previous season against a

Except for Gomez (a i de LUNE. He told me that there is coach- Commonwealth XI Imtiaz Ahman B UT
course himself) none of ine West | min, 32 secs, Oh et ce tenn ae scored 300 runs not out in one
Indies batsmen showed their Eng- T.P.D. Trophy. Class A and 5") ies owe ¢ a innings.
land form ‘down under. Weekes, tw. phy. ‘ SS way of doing it. The wrong sort But perhaps the finest advertise-
Paar eee nd Lower. 7 Furlongs of coaching is when a set style of went for the school, te thar davis THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
form, even taken int 1,‘ NOTONITE, play is forced on a player. It just after it opened in 1928, one of the RESPECT TO THE
tion his pulled muscle z PHARLITE, ; can not be done he said and if it 1S pupils was a young fast bowler.
was of the opinion 3. i eran aver i ty Blog at oe His name? — Alf Gover. F
had a bad season—as Compton dic min, 30 secs, 1 er eves at prop-
in 1950 — something that must , erly applied coaching is Lhe SSE, HIGH: QUALITY O :
happen to “a great” sometime in De Lima Trophy. Class C1 & able and seeks to prove this. POLSOE. BOYS. CLUB DANCE

Pha voer 9 5 3 aay . .
eee , 1. imnee ae Basie Pzinciples THE FOUR ROADS BOYS’ MAFFEI ADE SUITS

ze heey deem hee 2 2 MODEL Laie. At the school they aim to teach Shun conmenret M
lean season, except for Hersh 3. CAREFUL ANNIE, the fundamentals of the game. “D ANCE.
Miller, who, he said, definitely 1 min, 45 3/5 secs. The coaching. naturally varies

deserved the title, unchallenged, with the standard of the pupil.

at
Th " +
of ‘best all-rounder in the Union Park Stakes, Class G1 An Englang player is not given TNS Ses mie wate,
world.’ As a sportsman he was & G2. 3 Years Old Only. the same instruction as a novice. 5 On
also one of the best in the game. 7 Furlongs When youngsters come they FRIDAY ORT. 18TH APRIL,
To bear out this point, he men- | Rosette have their elementary faults cor- 4

fj Police Band -under Cpt. Ralsoa
tioned the incident in the Ist 29) Drury Lane ‘rected, such as a desire to play M.B.E., A.R.C.M.,



















































Innings of the Ist Test, when 3. New Rocket across the line of ball, instead of Ant ae au ah Wherever it may
Miller signalled ‘not out’ to the 1.86 secs. playing a straight bat. They are Ratrominuuts oo fake b there is always one
umpire aiter snapping up a then shown how to play a straight a ha wicca + hich you
7p a gee . Goreme ad i Hardware & Oilfield Trophy. 634, and how to make forward SSS | very special piace o which y
te make his, nest, Test tn. “Class Gi & G2. 4 Years Old $#9Kes, and strokes off, the Lack go for Clothes to Suit the Occa-
»# i f ‘ at A ‘ at is more importan’ ‘ ry
knock, a! — ero Furlongs they are shown when to use these NOTICE sion. In Barbados, it is usually the house
ing Gf i Gow F shots, f Rice on Bolton Lane, for fine im-
Speaking of the bowling Chris- 2,. Cow Boy 0 ,
peaking : : is Top class players, who frequent- | ;
tiani said that Li ill and 3, Vigilant os ” ’ . 1 } =" Taj *
Wilier are. till the fastest and 168 acca, ly scene when they strike a badj Shitse 0m’: hte a ported Menswear and Custom-Tailor
best pace men in the world today ee , ee urally do not need to be | Agents of the Motor Vessel ing.
and should be good for some years Regent Stakes. Class Fl & F2 per eae ee In- CHARLES A. McLEAN is 5
ta come, Alan Walker (N.S.W.) 4 Years Old and Over. Wien’ th ? th Pi) i are responsible for any debt or
was the only other Australian : ofte: e cause of their dismissal, debts contracted by the crew a
trundler anywhere near that ‘ Five Furlongs are ironed out. while in port. 1c @ @
standard, Miller, he thought, was |. Leaton The youngsters tarts ne powers: |) MANNING & CO., LTD , J j
a better bowler than Lindwall, « scar : e youngster’s faults are correct- | sy +9
He has more variety, and 3: Thunderation ed. The usual one being a tendency | Agents. Pr. Wm, Henry
although he is not consistantly as 1.02% sees. to bowl square instead of having Capt. D. J, DOUCETTE. Street of Bolton Lane
fast as Ray, his fastest ball is Canning Trophy. Class D and the shoulders in line with the 16.4,52—3n
faster than Lindwall’s fastest. Lower. 8 Furlongs » Wickets. ‘When this has been done
i 1, Princess Rasiyya they are taught how to bowl the =
Johnson Fastest 2 Ali Baba different types of ball, leg breaks, 5 = aie
Bill Johnson was the fastest 3» Budha off breeks, googlies, The more Ec
utility bowler wh +4 ai fast as 1.448 secs, experienced are shown how to im- | ? 3
7 v vin 5 as fas as = o re technic ue }
John Trim, bowls a medium pace prove 1 ;
atuff and slow leg spinners, He gySnz ep The whole idea of coaching, We can supply trom stockh=
could adapt himseif to any con- I ick wick Rovers especially in the case of the young Pp
dition, He gave high praise to ; y s player, is lo give him experience. .
oan eerie - Valentine Forfeit Maich “ As vena a ot . anes youn CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS
whom he said did we considering ster, a ne plays like a veteran, AND
conditions in Australia because ho fil Pickwick Rovers forfeited their ‘ms is frequenuy the result ot THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS
was a natural bowler and wargtscheduled Second Division Foot- good coaching. The whole Door slides and folds to one gide.
cOnsistently more accurate thanball match against Everton at The school has just the right | *#
Ramadhin. Sonny found | condi *Queen’s Park yesterday afternoon. men to instil this experience. Alf Supplied in two Sizes...
tions to his favour in New Zealand} The Everton team arrived early himself is in charge of the bowl- ae = * ' = With 4 leaves — 6’ 2” wide X VY 2” high
0 pore 5 apenas sve ve but Pickwick Rovers did not.turn ing. The batting is under the ; With 6 leaves — 9 3” wide x 7 2” high
ussies calibre came back into his up, watchful eye ef Andy Sandham, a
own. He still has plenty of cricket Everton split their team, and the olq Surrey and Englana r a _ CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS
in him, Christiani said. selecting some spectators played a opening bat, who in his playing j 3’ 9 wide < 7 9” high
af ; “ a: Practice match. career, scored over forty thousand
PR praneee oe a. Sr anerretennenen, runs, ; including 107 centuries.! CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS
Ff > é ery goo ° cS ;
When called aie to deputies oe . : Herbert Strudwick, one of the ; Various widths and heights with or
the injured Walcott. Guillen is Summerhayes greatest wicket-keepers ever, now without Ventilators,
an improved wicket-keeper and ¥ . an his 73rd year, supervises the
took off some very good catches Tennis coaching in this department.
in the series. If he kept his form f ’‘PHONE 4267
show the tour, then he Following are the fixtures for Good Attendance J
should maintain his place in the the, Summerhayes, Lawn "Feils nq succees ot the school, can WILKINSON
ae Sal . » ‘Tournament which -ontinues ne suce 5 , & HAYNES C0 LTD
West Indies team to play India. touday. con se tie judged by the numbers whol! °9 4
Asked about the suggestion that ME DOUBLES — attend, and the fame they achieve. :
Miller and Lindwall intimidated 1. Re-play: Col. O, St. A. Duke ae reed sesspaninn emt NOTE ; All Departments of our business will be
our batsmen, Christiani said that and Dr. A. S. Cato vs. L. G. bowler who went with the oC
it was only in the last innings of Hutchinson & A. D, Hutchinson. on their recent tour of India and CLOSED on Saturday, 12th April.
the Final Test, whgn their bowling 2. C. R. E. Warner and J. L. Pakistan, Martin Young, Glouces-
became ‘illegal,’ Howev er, they Parris vs. J, C. Barker and L. A, ter opening bat, G&bert Parkhouse
were not stopped by the umpire, Harrison. of Glamorgan and Ken Preston the



‘ Essex fast bowler have all attend-
The West indies, he added were -" ed. Preston, who learnt nearl
well received, the Press was fair, FRIENDLY FOOTBALL all his cricket at the school, a
and the public unbiased. In his EMPIRE will meet Notre Dame regarded the greatest English fast
opinion the West Indies lost the in a friendly football fixture at bowling prospect for years, until
vital fourth Test not because Bank Hall tomorrow evening, The he had the misfortune to break
Ram and Val were over bowled, match will be played to raise his leg playing football two years
put because of sensible hi ting by funds for the coming Empire ago. He is back in the game, but
Ring who was “no rabbit Goodwill Tour to Antigua. still feels effects of the injury.








They'll Do It Every Time me Reatoared 0. $. Paneer Oe)” By Jimm Hatl

Fres ARE FOR SISSIES ““ NO SELF2
RESPECTING TOUGH GUY WILL phere’ :
-PER, EXAMPLE, KNUCKLES M€ COOL +i }









TEN Daéys ‘
JIN JAIL!





TILL DO IT STANDIN’

ON MY HEAD! Go &

_ AHEAD, CONTEMPT
ME |! >

Kick out of
CARIB

THE FE.2 TO - |
SGTCLEM K ATRICK, |=
my POLICE DEPT, bs
Sa dor MT. CARA EL, PA.

- =



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGI 11 • ll\klI\IM>K AIIVIH \il'. UlliSKSDAY. APBII. 1*. l*U W.I. Need One Good Fast Bowler For Future Tours WHAT'S ON TODAY Boh Christian! A School Back Honi.' Reaffirms For Crickel ROBERT l B.G. repre%  tOUth bCk from the AllsBy Den n In Hart trajia tour declared iliat u %  reasons why tha Weal LONIK-N March IV todies loat to Aust (1) the pace and accuracy of Never too young. Never too old. the '' %  and <2, Ihc differThat might well be the motto of ence in the I An ttralla'a, he said. *he indoor cricket school run il This Week's Football DIVISION ON* Hal It Notre Dame v* Everton P?feree G. E. Amory. Uaea%  nta I King wild C. Roachford DIVISION* TWO Woe. II. Notre Dame vs the three former Surrey ..nd carltou. Referee A. Thorna*. England player* Air Oover, Andy Fri. II Spartan vs PlckwkkSandhan. and Herbert Slrudwlck. Rovers Ifefrree It. Hlitchinuxi mwl iltuated in I.ondon's „_ •uburbia u probably the n%ott M .. "gWMOW *" %  famous of its kind in the world. "•*•'•( i,bl and Wirclr-AU type, and ages are catered • College at Boarded Hall. UM from UW average club "T'H n 11'?'., tflir , v ,,.,,„ iron, .11 part, of i.r.t,„. n"mr 'lirf;,,-, !" BJW^1,*' %  froan UtS Omin,onwcnl1li a* rri a YMl'C 'B' !" \s Mt aaaant ..i ih.erett, Y.M.C.A. al liecklc* Rd. Referee meeting. In The school t-. open Inmi 1 o clock o. Graham. uHJ£u.^! wmi.lng th' morning until 10 at night Caillon vs. Lodge at Carlton. t the tlcld of five thereby teven days a week, winter and Referee C. Smith ts a Arm favsummer, and there are always six Rogers eg. College at •*#aXl D> roaches at work. And In Ihc seferee A. Parr run In Junr tailed the extra busy periods, such a* Easter Regiment vs. Wanderers''it 1 • nuea and August bank holiday weekGarrison. Referee C. Roactifora | ends, extra stuff 1' needed. imuh t<> (he fori to art of Graavtf HeasWns al MrrUng Of St. Ji try 12 tooon). Felloe Band Btlaafceaa. HI 4 3a p.m Mobile Cinema. Laaeellea Plantation Yard. SI. Jimn, al 7.38 a.m. Malvem m Penreac at St. Refrree: Mr. J. Arcker. Lecture i nrnool by Ml Beck lea. < %  ••ou |< 111 c. olftn S1A YIEW CUCST HOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management Dally and longterm rates quoted on -equoat Permanent guaota welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arranged. J. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor. Chrtttfanl, % %  %  %  I got AlUtl %  -anr i J. Wh it Brit Weat Indies need, aoo>i fwt I Easter Guineas*. :i Years Old i ik.Asphalt Tmphy. Class It and Lower. 7 rtirlmijjs 1 I I. ANNIK BRUM11 DISTINCT, IK 3 II) IH lour*. As tar %  onl> V i as fast as Miller an 3L" Only. 7 Furlongs I IHT UOHT. IVNT ROCK. K UOHT and CLAIM de l I min. 32 sees. %  %  : %  eaperlally. was con form, even 1 uon his pulled was m lbs opuui n : %  had a bail Bess %  did in 1W5U — sometmng mat must happen to "a great* aotneUmo In De Umi Trophy. Llass Cl & aits, career. V2 Open. K Furlong,* I.IU'MINE. I. LINK. • T.l'.O. Trophy. Class A imd lnui'i. 7 I iiil-ni... i IIAC: ... il.Ul.N QUIP. 1 min. 30 sees. Coaching i cricket these days an,| Is carried Every summer, both India out In < liband school* up and Pakistan fly players ovai fur down the country. It hu* leen couching. The MCC team felt the suggested thai we ire In flanaei oJ ,. ni ct „r this oa their recent tour Inn*;, „nd players might rj. c phadkhar, the all-roundei %  off If left to develop did W |, wilh both bat and ball %  %  oww in Teet matehes for India, and-in Wiii-ii l looked In ai me chool (ho thlrd Tei( hiI B tiM cenluryi recenUy, I law Alt, hearini the For pa klsUn K ^n Mohammed ljmP n-iendly grin that has graced was constantly a thorn in the side cricket grounds in all parts or the of the £„,, % baUmen. And in country, and put this point to him. th P previous season again*i a lie told me that there is coachCommonwealth XI Imtiaz Ahman ing. and coaching, and as in most .cored 300 runs not out in one ihing. there U a right and a wrong innings way of doing it The wrong srrt Bu perhap, lh e finest adverriseQlng Is when a sot style of r. e nt for the nchool. is that shortly play is forced on a player. It Just a fi cr tt opened in 1028 one of the nd if it is pupu, wail a y oun ^ bowler. His name? — Alf Gover WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY KainLiIl from (odrlngton; all. Total rainfall foe month to yeaterday: I.?? |na. Highest Trmperatutr Hi r. I""'-' Temperature: :?.8 r. Hind Velocity 9 miles per hoar. Barometer (B *.**.) Z.T (1 p.m.) ZS.iSft. TO-DAY Sunrtae 5.50 a.m. Sonaet 6.11 p.m. Moon: Pall. AeeU 19. Liihtlng: 6.3V pin High Tide: LSI a.m.. 9.59 LornTide: p.m. 1.20 .i in.. 3.1* SUN SHAPES all diffrrent styles and lyaee available I'rnm TZ$ to aboul $!.00 call TODAY at rear JEWELLEB8 Y. lie I.I >l A A I'O.. LTD. 2< Broad Slml. BePROlD of your LINENS LINEN SHEETING SO" Hide. Yd. ... S'l 72 idt. Yd. $5.89 HEMSTITCHED I.INEN SHEETS W x 1" M, . tUM 72" x 108" ea. ... SI8.H2 HEMSTITCHED I.INEN PILLOW CASES lluusrwifr Slyle 18" s 28" n. $3.77 American Ban Slyle 21" x 33" ea $3.31 Plain Bttto 18" x 28" ca $ 2.21 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD an not be done he said at tempter! may prove ruinous. But Gover believes th^f proper'y applied coaching is invaluable and seeks to prove thU. The Ausales' baUmen had A Basic %  Mnciples I rtBta extent KelUi Miller, who. ue -aid. dellnltel> I Use title, unehallenged. •ln-it all-r.>u.iil. (lass D and thk.v| ..I... i' 'ii, ' Miller |nd LllM our bntMiien Chruitlanl said that I < Uowinf are the fixtures foi lhe Bumeaarbayta i-.wn Tennis %  al which eonunuej hi fiaj MI\S IIH-. opening bat, who in his playing career, scored over forty thousand runs, including 107 centuries. Herbert Strudwiek, one of the greatest wicket-keepers ever, now in his 73rd year, supervises the coaching in this department. Ciood Attendance The .success of the school, can bejudged by the numbers who attend, and the fame they achieve. 1 Re-play: i ol. <> St. A. Dukd l^c^k Shacklcton, Hampshire last. %  \ S. Calo vs. L. G. bowler who went with the MCC It was onlv in U "On & A. D. Hutchinson. on their recent tour of India and the Final Te>: ahtj I : I W %  • | | and J. L. PaklsU.ii. Martin Young. Gloucesbecanie Illegal.' However, Unj Parrui vS J, t'. Barker and L. A. nr opening bat, CiRbcit I'aikiiouse 4 stopped by tl of Glamorgan and Ken Ih-eslon the ""^~~~ —— — Essex fast bowler have all attendThe W.-sl indiw, he added v\.-i. coiruni v r AATBI |, l Prcton, who leamt nearly well reel WU fair, rKltMULY rUUIHALL all his cricket at lhe school, was %  nd UM public UAbla*) In I tMPDtl VMII meet Noire Dame regarded the greatest English fast opinion the Weal 1 I the In a trtSndlv football fixture at bowling; prospect for years, until 1 vital lour Ih Test OOl : tomorrow evening. The he had the misfortune to break Ram and V/Ol en ill ba played to raise his leg playing football two years Ottl bant funda for the coming Empire ago. He Is back In the game, but Him' ill Ton, ,o AnliRii.. still feels effects of the Injury. They'll Do It Every Time l —..._.— By Jimmy Hatlo ^BhMWi H •• ran supply Iron* storm — CR1TTALL Mill. SLIDING FOLDING DOORS till. IDl.AL POOR I OR SIRASDAHS The whole Door slides and (olds to oncflde. SuppluJ in Iwo Silts . • WHh 4 leaven — ' 2" wide V V hllh Wilh 6 leavea — r S" wMe .'. V V hl,h CBITTALL FRENCH DOORS I' *" wide %  V " high CRITTALL STF.F.L WINDOWS Vartoiu Hldlh* and heifhu wilh or allhoal Vrnlllalon. 'PHONE 42C7 WILKINSON & NES CO., LTD. NOTE : All Departments ot our btulnew will be CLOSED on s,idtil,>. 12th April. Bag ARE FOR'SSSES — NO SEU?-> Ksp ecnna TOUGH SOY WILL PAY-AS PB? EXAMPLE, MJCKLES MSCDOL—4 HOW Z4 HOURS jy/MHs fSlXt IN THE *g3&3%S8wmm>i& nIP^ej saWi&uSrjTW -.C u i in TO ME! I jafT ^A


PAGE 1

tAC.r. six BARBADOS ADVOCATF. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1. if* Talma Wants Factory Nationalized ADf T THE MONKS OF BUCKFASI Tells Of Hardships Endured IK Peasants Mt f l_ MlHer ID threw out democratic cteoision ot the people he would say. not when il plMtd h, ',V* tI 2'S5J ~ s £*" them to -.tie jugv %  ii.ra*ni thai taken at the baUot box by using factory owner*, but a medium 1 DUJUUJ in* Civil Servant* should be used as the eeonomlc weapon to try and should be struck. g*M peasants frustrate the democratic proce Ai i giving me peasants snort would be Bur* of jetting a fair and create in llie mindi. and heait< weight, aw OM not WjWM baarasslly n eaL of the people a sense of poi. i %  ** 'he tn*thod We colHe said thai the lot of tte frustration. That was why he leanue had proponed, r The truth ournt ranea • peasants' can the burn thai with the the ground, the had to remain reaawJ ,i mi ,i peasants he* been to be cheated fel thai there was a crisis existowner should continue to pay ( ^ i by the scale* of some of the fee, n g in their constitution. %  !" -eighers, but HM h Mgf* h-d „ 1 ( '" h )' v tones. He wns not making Th. practitioners of such should ph-wiW be appomtecl D y u He-aanu Hnv|fli FOLLOWING A MOTION by Mr. C E. Ti l;iv that Ihe House of Assembly adjnurn lor nye lorlCfc H, WM not making The prnrtfrttonera .. minute-; Ur discuss a matter nl public importance — the naattaaal statement when he -said i-e> brought up for sedition. grave hardships peasants are suffering in the harvesting that, he observed, because he said. The Junior Member for St of their crops — a debate tasting more than four hours happened to know that his ment was correct. There w %  aawJJd ..... rasa during the last crop where inimitable fashion that there was During his 4U minute speech. Mr. Talma suggested that t itOOT pe^a,,! WM losing some.. *ihing mass of discontent. • the Government should nationalise at least one sugar facthing like half a ton a day. rumbling, and something was ton | C. ntnl and big one, l, which peasant* could send He had enquired if a proaecugoing to happen That was not far m And to help with -he smooth working of such "-"tgTgM SZLSSL*** "" ^ a scheme. Government should provide lorries to take the ()one He hid a,^*^ enThere was a html to the endurI to such a fji quired at Ihe Labour Office and ancea of the suffering masses of atlon' If such existed. And t ;e *ould necessarily be provisitiilip bad already brought to the IT that the factory owner could notice of the House in Ms own not dfaanias the weigher on any slight excuse. It could even be that the Sec r et a ry of the ines The iecond point members, and which the lember for St. George .tressed was "that it seemed IVIOUS thai 1-ane-weighers had instruction* to carry on a scheme 01 robbing whereby. If the pesant sent in his six or eight tons of canes, he would be paid lor lees. and the cane-welgher receive a •ng bonus at the end of the year union could be cane weigher— f he point was further %  treased *u>h happened in England. Divisthat this scheme was perpetrated ional secretaries could be cane b" fatterv owner 1 %  veighcrs and could not be da*_* . "Mot.ley rhalie : jssed on trivial ground*. A Labour Government was not non'ble member of the need I Bousa .,(. 1 of discontent which 1: nmong the peasants. .. u. .Mouley Ifci. Baejgvei 10 go b. peas-nib canes to such a lu> quired at Ihe Labour Office and ancea of the sun* !" .* %  .> %  -•• — ,* Limur iwvmimwi* -•* •*_. ... itea just OUlng seats and doing had 5^^ told that they could not the Island, he said, and If such in power when that was p ass ed in "J %  g %  "ryfgL' BP 71,wdln peak 01 uie hardships the peasnothing or rather, not taking hTt aK f a |(h with the industry t .ri.rllce* were allowed to continue England and they of the House A_ pfu' anv 'of the ants were suffering, the method orastic measures when necessary Aj,.. lhe „„,,. roonery was goin order to defeat the democratic of Assembly could show the • ._,„.. „-,„„, wouM ,-., of giving short weights tor their "Hunt think o* the co-t of the lng on m this cron aaaln, he said machinery of the island at some peopls where the palm of .over.h-a-.iv-. n the handa of a canecane,, uie circumstanee of melr angar factory think of the A canc wf^tn, rnspector, at the •orthc-mung elections, the monster u g being told that their canes would peasant*". ,. prv beginning of the crop, came of dUcontent would have grown chamber (lurt „„ __ lW Kgoatlon He suggested that raembe accepted on particular days and H h H ^ us ^ h^ across a case where a peasant was to very alarming proportion* !" lutLi '.* IZ1^LJZSSmiAb* !" wn0 ma • uch n accusation then be.ng turned back, and the .,17^^-^^"^ bpln C>W,l d f thlr l ( l " "^ d# l !" W '**"?*• l wS*?Sd h^tS? STgaTln *• """ >"* *" yardstick ^Jft&ZnJSZZ '* are oeca-on. when we piracy to create distent." ^f ^^^X^ffuS ^^^^3^4^ oust mat the money niade mxM ^ mtoJ-ffc hy said, "and Speakine, for St. George peraonUj aiwrpnae guva u.to one |M| u one Q, „,„, { „„ jatlsfled i, T) he said, he had discussed the puclMi, wiUie with1 natUHfui. ^ ^ % {hm (j^ernmert woulu question with one of the biggest U> money would oe BMng ^n dvls ed if. instead of payland owners of the parish. iw said mat factory own. Ihe treasury ior the bem-nt %ha mon „ lo inspectors, they At the boglnnlnt of the season w* OJO HOI u. Aar. 1 .. IdOl pea „i UM people. collecled a penny and a >>alf ' everyone was anxious to gel his •MS, -no, having loid UMCS to He was suggesting to Govern, on ^ c net nd wllh Utlf cane IIOiind when they were big% %  lag uieu -anvs at a parmui.-i meal that when they nsiwnalised f crnploy c i v u servanu to act ger. But il was obvious lhat all the .„,— .K ,A — rv. they could get a fleet < Ltcaa lor Uland-widc reaping <->i t peasant* crops. If Governbrcakiiui one of their big 00 that hey would ^ ^.^ of ^^ were pUlct!d Shaking about the nardehips awkward poslti He "also knew of an inspctu. vho had lo depend on lighting Assembly and Ihe isiana on a apeaxmg aoou. ue 'w""'^ ."a-ndationfmm'a factorv ownei to of deliberately misleading the Mot. tie gravf tarttshlps which ; %  .miv ,xi*rienced at the h..nd. " '' That, too. wa* putting peasant* by assuring them that "^iS^Lr^Zr^ Mm fa deliee position ^OslmK of tht inds ui the facimv lit loo wanted lo draw to th .mention hardship?, which >v eicaled f'-r the pea by t •• lieads of ccrlagq Oovcrnn* '.1 II .nu. J.am %  ik1" u 1 dnd HIP [;> ma ih.-i Ant par %  mot Wolfi lime i u arlj 'DepartmenU, he said, he %  of the opinion lhal those • 'epartmi'iit* .hould be iii-gaiHsed. He wus laking the Uoaa Bank a* an cxii pie where people have had to it for two years before they A Ihe loans they applied for. ,., H i'. cfmsing Ihe peasants to feel • their representatives are no n the f*>*-" history n 'hit Island lhat mere jyi r Talma said that about M Ut short was an c^'erf/helrnlnt; I.ibour I,J ^ear> ago wnen the sugar inHe victory and tn dlfflcuHics exuak u-y o( Uie island wa* uudciinembar perlenced by the fSfasanta were oing one of the State* ot thai Ihe repercussion' of tl ,,. lp Uu Imperial Governmcnl No tabeai g |osn of suu.oou to planttoric* and peasantt w.i u rajgu lactory owners wliu rased Government Agrn-ul1 ik. Those wero lltu day 1 .inn Ihe Assembly sri ..iii JIIJIIII 1 %  %  position 8uoh 'he eane* reverse the position and loin with ihe peasant to rob the factory owner. If as had been said, some irresponsible, stupid person st a „ thing he did agree with was factory suesnd to one or two th.t an cnteiprising peasantry people "go and let Adams reap should be encouraged In any your canes'. that did not mean community as they were really that that was the feeling of facthe backbone of the community, lory'owners. ...... ., He could not agree with the rockMr Mottley said that in his own iM generality made by the sevPolitical Party, there was also oral lueeJtrti some Jealousy, and mentioned a n nianaUon asT to why "a peasant's Dealing with the remark* of case In which a man lost an elecwhole output could not be ground the mover of the motion, the sennon campaign, 'riling somebody any day he liked. But the practice ,„r member for Christ Church, he "go lo ^ t t >, lel ( h m h JiL ,OU |ll SfiSTto r T eapmg ha rh C eT-n, >M;ml not only In St. George but llu 1 kind a* whole. That money wa* intended f>• %  He wa very glad, he said, thai Who eie In the sugar Industiie motion had originated fron' %  said, "and n was nut %  ,,, B |de of the table because it wai three week*. Il Is a loss lo Uie nl u i..t,, ^hen (he complex ion thrown nl them that they only twnu — r •ugar production of the Island.' f „,,. :.ousr .hanged tha' some ...Tvntcxl the water front workVt t they were (waaw hat reay orwulJp %  ... at, Bui %  They an %  ^ui %  .,-„ %  to Mr. X %  .ii.ir ca nea to On ugaii factories," he *aid, "and as a rer'.;l!. their canes are lelt m UH ground (already cut) mi twn whidi All peaaanti were not analytical JJJJJ' m -'/ %  < iinuEb to realise that the drier H e wanted honourable member* Lhe *nos were the more the |o koow thftl on | nV eatlgailnR the !.i,i ,ry owner* would benefit. No maUtr> there was absolutely no word) eould damn enough *uch „ uth ln wh at member* had been nelarlawJ praetrcwa *jy the faotory raying, -that factory owners were ,.wners. refusing to reap peasants* canes. He hod heard some of the hocaute of any Labour"'factory owners say. he said, that J{ election trie, were not responsible, that did not instruct their manlaialillili be was using the wrong yardst The hon'ble Junior member for St. George had quoted two cases One of a poor old woman selling her canes to Lower Estate Factory and was "robbed" out of a half ton. Could the member tell the House how he knew that she was 1 bi>ej out of a half ton? Were the canes weighed before they ent to the factory, or were tin the did not instruct their man'<" •<-" ,Z^'„ Uke ltrt '" lh l c " age,, and such kke employes to !" ,^J^*X£^Jg?££ have been rob tve:,t the peasant* In tlw.y. >•• J J" ^^,^0.^ The hon'ble Yet they were somewhat reeponsiSV,",.^, -, ho iro „ n t ed a case at H He felt that the factoiy owners ,oj,.who were In the 1 .ere revenging the peasant, bejuatry began (.1 M beginning of the results of the la-i Ilt j." They were vlctimi the peasanu of then ratsariets and causing b wide Spread grievance Nvit only are UW peasants sufferink. but the W ami uu u wiioW ..,.n %  ,.,—• %  at) Aill suffer The factorj" ownem were creeling a condit.i be looked into. he. said. He lei" that the 1 penally nn answer from a Socialist Oovtn.monl, would be 'nationali-.illon." He was ft ihe psMtoa that pt 1, • one of th, best sugai factories which wag central houlii be nationalised by fiovermienl for the purpoge of catering to the pcsanM. "They are creating nich %  rnndltin-i todav thn' if nl leasl the Socialist Gnvcri'ment doe*; not .1 mgar fa* I 8oelaHt| Onvornmenl h. I st a'.l." 11 tleable. But he meant that ils year, the Government should ike steps to acquire Uie taeggp thai next year the peasants ild cease to suffer at the hand the fnctory owner-. warning meml un'-e they got wise to ( i" 1 ants wuuld turn then L from them and peasants) would be rigl I U Oovernmen' %  ir. Th :is n" point In hivlne. 16 labourithout going to the extreme. . lUtuUqnal cruis today. Thai was a crisis, he said, and IKintended Inal lo be Uie tenor of JnlUong then. 'Veiy briefly." lie saki. re* poru have ronie to me as to every honourable member who tSSSM Soconding Mr. Talma'., address, sents country constituenctes. that Mr. J. CMotUcy said thai he diu when peasants lake their canes to not leal that the Government was factories after making ceii.nu,i muldcrlng it* responsibuily rangemenu to bring the • el alive to Uie difficulty Ihe •.uch a date and on be experiencing in tickets to eerlify that the canes ..ping their lanes. He Kot many will be accepted, on arriving with rnplalnta from peasants In St the canes, they have been told l .din. it seemed to him as 11 ihcy must take the cartes to Mr. g factory owners went out of Adams' factory." eir way because lhe conservaHe was not going to m.rn1 ie not returned to power, matters, he said, fie had let'. hi He hoped that the Government work nn several occasion* ani %  nl,) utilise the power lhat they gone to hi.s constituency to Hint ( ssoaaed. He was not in agreethat the reports were true ani itb the naUonalisatiun but correct In substance, fe 1 that the Government c uld 1-et them face* It. he ssajomed. omethlng about the matter He thought it was a moat da*tar<(i nnmiM • %  < %  • -^J--—• %  _--. tup Dcgiiiuiiig 01 the crop last eryone eould -ee that bhand between the present and J^^ WM m factory out ( „ There possible l.ieakdowns". He said he did not agree that llic8 0 < obtaining parts nallonalUitlon of ime factory" TTiet repairs, therefore, when a %  lone was the only way out; but f,, tory manager told a peasant *fl when the constitution was m his canes and get them ready. tluT-ritened they had to resort to to lind himself on Saturday night every method at their disposal to with 20 or 25 acres of burnt cane, give a leason i democ.acy to the was Jt not rggjonabte to^^ capttalisti a j rireumrtanee,, lt see eye to eye with the uDour was therefore not true to ssy that hig business and capitalists, but %  forty—prubably because of llfc n ^ re WM lh( ma iice a* had been he wanted them lo know that if •1 vilude under which they had .tigs^stad. To the contrary, he big businesses ana) capitalists *• uld sav, that the relaUonship were not represented, there would ie-ween capital, peasant and labe no taxes or money for labour. .r was more hsrmonlous, with i>en*ants or anybody else. in laboi ,„„ IM^II brought up. should still be ? "f 23^ defended. About 17 to 20 per cent of the IsUuuTa sugar was produced by the peasants. I'.-as.mK should at alto* 1 I factory owner to fool them that they were doing them a favour by buying their canes. Every ton of sugar brought In by a peasant meant 48 cent* in the raoaoay owner's hands. Therefore there v .is some compcUtiun for peasants' So the question arose nd the peasant getMr. W. A. Crawford said benefits In Barbados lhat sometime ago he suggested, wren compared with any other when they were considering legWV 1 Indian colony. ulntion to control public utilities. < ( ne point which the senior that the manufacture of sugar trie nber for St. George had made should be regarded ns a public wfin which he agreed. That was utility, ih the factory owner was doing He said that Uie lime is ripe to the |ioasant no favour when he regard the manufacture of sugar Mtiifht his canes, because he was ; a public utility service. Factory aVIng a profit. That being so. owner* should be mad lv thing to try to .irltgn the factory owners should h(ll ou i d m ey'then argue that quotas for receiving peasant! IT verse the ^rinil th peasants'* canes. Thus althodgh he wo* making a profit j On Page 7 IT IS OKlTiN SURPRISING how qukUy baritacha. stiff, 1 scblog ouiclei or |ointi. 1 lumt'agi'. rhsunSBfeki pakn and OBBaan unnary mxihks due to uDpuritiei in the blood ,an be over-orr.r Strong, actres kidney* sale( K ird rour Itcalth by lUiming purirrH and runnful *i*i Out of SV sytem When kJJii'V an.on 11 iruulcquaie an,t u: ifilirrth< bloodoroperry. Ait< your O.eJ.rrW and lueut tic^ueut reinuBt. I %  %  u. .*. H-. a. be Kidney PSH ring happy relief by helping nng happy rehef by helping > decue ol. creamv, relrr*hm v and •uea| are M.'m -urhnenilv n.iuri.hina %  >i nhpla>Tlherner\ VOU -pend M (r*rl\ \ %  %  •• of <.alltnr' lold nuke. lii;Hwsl meal much more B0heBkbu %  nd resiisliiinn. -.1 do no! delas die happs r*per*en .•valilne' Cold in.a.l.in a llnkl liasj add 'Ovaltinr' K .old milk, or milk and water, and mis wiihawkUk — , a* a -haker. f H <£b FORT 1IOVAL i. All % % %  LTD. Phooe 2385 Sola Distributor* Phono 4504 The Ideal Hot-weather Drink %  IM IITM %  %  lh^unH,..mit tif tJ^ tut an ft*.-" i he> m r..ti' iron, UM i BSM W .1 rrai %  ehjaawsi rap ... BSB OT h* you fed worn out. depressed, or generally run down a glass or two s da/ of Buckfau Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost energy jnd tone up the whole nervous system. Giving new vitality il fortifies you against fever and exhaustion and remember. Buckfait Tonic Wine s especially valuable alter illness. B1ICKFAST TONIC WIN! TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY i0 De Witt's Pills %  (•ffadtweUiHyfo' BACKACHE LUMBAGO SCIATICA JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS 0UI GUARANTEE De Witt's Pills a/made under strictly hygienic condibon* and conform to rigid standards of punty BACKACHE Try this for relief! If you get sharp stabs of pain in youi back when you stoop and. at other times, there is a dull and ronOnuoua ache, the cause can very often be traced to the kidney*. These vital organs should filter potaons oat of Uie system but •omeumrm they get slugi'iih and congested and the bnckarhr roa %  nffor • %  • Nature's way c* warning you lhat your kidneys need assistance. A butted medicine for this purpose n De Witt's Pills. They have a cleansing and anuseptic action on Uie kidneys, helping to soothe them, tone them up and r-store them to ftuuuon naluralry. The*e is a long record a behind De W: ;'s PiBs, which have been relieving sufferers in many parts of Uie world for over half a century. If you could rid even a few of the grate fn 1 tetters sent in by backache suffereis who have found relief alter taking De Witt's Pills you would realize that your suffering may also be unnecessary. Why not try them for your trouble f They may be just vhat you need. Co to your chemist and get a sipply right away. DE WITTS PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles ,.--:::v.:::::-,:-.::: .;;::-,::-s.::::::-. Wm. FOGARTV (ran LTD. TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY AND EXCELLENT FITTERS We carry a wide range of HICHGRADE SUITINGS (o choose from OUR GUARANTEED y*. CUTTING AND TAILORING WILL TRANSFORM YOUR CHOICE INTO A SI IT OF IMSTIXTMI.V Wm. FOGARTY (nn) LTD. 1 '/,',',V//.V.*/////M'///A'/.W'/.'.y-'.*-'-*.', J



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\\ll>\ls|l\, MMIII IC. 1*S2 IIVKIUIWIADVOCATE I'M.I MVhA Government Takes B '£'J**£E!p n i ^ RESULTS Uver Land ror E.E.C. Surpass Previous Records Constructing Road THK House of Assembly last nijjht approved of Government's aequlrini: compulsorilv 19.010 square feet of land held under three separate ownmhlpi a: Pool Bav for thu C rpose of constructing a road to provide easy access to the ten at Foul Bay. .Jw! 1 "!? ** at P r ^ cM hel f new road on a new the following areas: 2.889 sq. n. site. belonging lo Ihe estate of E. S. Ii if the govcrnFjeld; .4SB sq. ft. by Phoabs K. '"••n\ had utilised the MV ward, and 6,463 sq ft. belonging "old" road. U miht have been to the estate of Abel Clarke Possible to have the roski eon(deeeaaed) structed at last expense. It was Members of the Congre>n" highly possible, however, that the. section of the Opposition conipliengineers might have decided that mented Government on the steps l wo "W be cheaper to construct ntirely new road on the site which they proposed to acquire, and that was why Government acted as they did. Mr Crawford expressed the hope that when the road had been completed. Government would h shed, and possibly a bathing shed fur the convenience of the fishermen and those v. no use the beach for bathing purMr. Crawford recalled how the %  roail ut the spot was ---raised by himself with member* • "I ^ Earner) who of lhe Sl rhltl Vct)rv 1WU four jmn ago asked a and how in 18,1.V asked the lirs n the House of Asscm•sUni Foul ulv on „,,. lllilUl r *"• 2 5V*!S T,x fH%  ttrlbuted the move taken I.-..ul (onslrurtion by Mr Garner in the matter some construction of the rood time later to his (Mr Crawford's) Important to the fishing asking him to table it, his position industry, bccnu5o during the presi:i the House at the time being cm nanlDfl WMOQ and last year, such that he eould not himself it was found that if portion nf the do so. and after suggesting that it would enable Government should do something taken to provide tho road, arid urged Government to act expediUfts constriiiCrawford suggested thai ment should consider the possibility of erecting a Its!: nvenienee of the people who use v Introducing the Resolution Mr F L Wakott, > reach ihe beach. In view of the Importance of the Bay to the fishing industry of the colony, he hoped that he would have the satisfaction of %  finingthat the government com( %  ..mpirollCT lor Dav.4optr.aal In ihe Ifouse Yesterday The IIOUM of An I v m. II,. fttah) < mrl yailatday ware laid by Dr. pagan l llama on which Price Control hai bnn rvinovrd durinf ISil 2 Civil EMatilinhmam Ucnarali lAmend* BMBSJ No 1 Order. I MI DrvttopBiaiii and Wr Hurst in the Wnl H4....I b, HI, Gaoiea Sari W.r.1 Indira. ii of the community at large. Ha I 0 paid I tribute to the persistence of Mr. Garner in his efforts to get a naiil cc to the Bay. and urged government lo speed up construction. Mi F E. Miller (L) also com.lAmmdmmii No. 1 OTlfr. ISM.'" md mended Mr. Garner's efforts, and by ih* oovamor-in-Rsvcuiiv* committra .nrt W.-lf^ir Ur. CuiRpsoliillon to approv* lh rain of nmunrruion paU lo lh Chalrmon arux iTwinberi of lha Public SMrvle* Commii". rlav or Match. .i.>n> ..( mln.n 3 or i r.4ablinhninl Art. IStf. RaMluUon lo plar* Ihe um or S3.W0 I HIP .1I.I-...1 ,.l \b* a*n-Mnor.|n-Kar.-IMS) lo *U)i|>! via n't thv Futi..'. ri II. Capital, a* ihown in Ul* Suppk-inruurv tC-timatm. IW W. Mr. W A. I':., .— .. H iin.led an AM to m*nd Ihe SIMIIJC lUnk Art. 11)4 Mr. Wakoll save notice ol:Bill mtllDled an Act to makr pn>. vlilon for anlitlnii the flihlnc mdiuitv for the prof act Ion of prraona cnsasol ".alien connrcied Evn rsealled hli are it i" i dstenca ind „ ihe rebuffs hurl* t ;.t Mr Gamer ,,'.;: ;! Whan he mentioned the sdb)ect of that road. He u an) to hear for himself the expnill of his lalKiur^. Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said that they were nt long last getting down to the business of acquiring some land for the purpose of constructing a road laa dtn l from Foul Bay to the Public Road. He expressed regret that the owners of ihe land had not been co-operative enough, knowing •he advantage of hav the road done. M to make the land '"•• K.<"si IW-M, P-M I. Current I he i Ibvernment ^.^rsVyi "m i' PP h^;^1oTn E, • under more reasonable conditions. Bcheetrfii to uw Biiiliillmi Had they lieen Willing to CO-OperMi J r T Branchcr tabkd %  o '.. in.Road BuUdlna sary for the GoveniTuenl to resort !" ~* ~ ~ y to the Compulsory Land Acqm lion Act. New Koad He said that a number of people In the district and he himself had been wondering why the Government did not repair ihe "old" Foul Bay Road. What was being dona now was to construct an rntircly new road a little above the original road, find there must have been, he assumed, fairly ---d reasons which Influenc ernment to abandon, the "old" ths iioow ad}<...rnrd until nc.i i, and embark upon the coniiav ai 3 p m GEORGETOWN. April 15. FIRST DAY Summer Stakes. 6 Furlongs Class H 1. ALARM. 127, (Apham) 2. BLACK BEAUTY, 1M. iSunich) 3. BRIGHT STEEL, 12B. (Campbell) 1 min. 181 sees. Ihirban Stake*. I Mile. Claas F 1 SAGA BOY. 110. (Sunlchi 1 t'KNSIVK 124. (Campbell) .t VIU.IONAIRE. 124, (Singh) 1 min 5 sees. Easter Stakes. 6 Furlongs. Class D I. AUCTION BRIDGE. 109. (Belle) 2 SWISS ROLL, 121, (Singh) 3. RUSHFEL, 117. (Bscklesl 1 min. 17 sees. ( %  uiana Stakes. 6 Furlong*. Class A2 1. ETOILE DE FLEURS. 119. (BeclUes) 2. ORCHIS. 129, (Wilder) 3. ISORT WALVIS. 119, (Sunich) I min 14f sees. 1 ...I...Stakes. 7 Furlongs. Class G 1 GOLD1E. 116. (Becldea) 2 UGLY, 115. (Belle) 3. GOLDEN ARROW, 120, (Gobin) I min. 32 sacs. SECOND DAY Colony Stakes. 6 Furlongs Class A2 1. ORCHIS. 109, (Wilder) 2. ETOILE DE FLEUKS, 126. (Beckles) 3. DOUBLE LINK. 126. (Campbell) Time: 1 mm: IS! sees. Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs. Class F 1. SIN WATCH. 116. (Aphan) 2. GOLDEN ARROW, 112. (Natduo) 3. SURPRISE PACKET. 122, (Gobin) 1 min. 181 sec*. Summer Handicap. 5 Furlongs Class H 1. CRACKER JACK, 117. (Patrick) 2. ALARM. 134, .'Aphan) 3. OLIVIA, 12!, (Beckles) I min. 5| sees. Easter Handicap. 7 Furlongs. Class D 1. BLACK SHADOW, 128. ..(Gobin) 2. SWISS ROIX. 126. (Beckles) 3. AUCTION BRIDGE. 118. (Belle) 1 min. 131 sees. Presidents Stakes. Ii Furlongs Class E JUST BY CHANCE, 111. (Wilder) 2. SURPRISE PACKET, 114, (Naldoo) 3. M1UONAIRE. 119. (Singh) 1 min. 181 sees. Directors' Stakes. 1 Mile. Class C 1. DOWNUPSI, 124. (Belle) 2. BLACK SHADOW, 109, (Naidoo) 3. ANNA TASAN. 112, (Aphan) 1 min. 521 >9. Guiana Heap Class A. Z 1. DOWNUPSI 114 (Belle) 2. ORCHIS 132 (Wilder) 3. DOUBLE LINK 120 (Campbell) 1 Min. 291 sees. Lodrr II rap One Mile Class G. t. OLIVIA 109 (Sunwich) 2. GOLDN1E 128 (Beckles) 3. SIR LASSIE 117 (Aphan) 1 min. 54| sees, President* II r.s, '^untry can be made svsilmake it wise, in the Interests of ab !" '* the development of the the shareholders, to follow a con"eonom.c rtsources of those counservative profit distribution policy. u,e '" further the economic and It Is proposed, therefore, t*. strateaustrength of the Commontransfer £550,000 to the IssMral wealtii reser\'e and lo pay a final dividend We ill continue to make every of 10 per cent, less inccme-tax on posslbk contribution to bulhi up the Ordinary stock for the year Industry and to fosler the ex^L n fJ* Ki ^' r !f!' HSi 1 "^* ch n *" f ^""moditles within tho t ? JLJ' ,"' divW .' ;r %  to,al Comm ..wealth so that the mlerof 15 per cent leas income-tax. „„ c ,. lch nuDt Cin ^ J !" T for the >ear.Jcsv.n, : Omjtnj,.„„, mto ^ t r ^ ltomv ^ ^ .-hull and M) approach the of A ilngle economic unit. Continued Expansion Overseas i... forward at £477.181. which £ 188.434 more than las', year. Inflation remains a serious threat to our national economy We wish it to be widely Vnown that the level of pn.HU In our company is extremely nvdent and does not contribute to th lower'" taiiada our subsidiary. John ing of the purchasing power of I'"* 1 Company, Ltd., raised furththc £. ei capital to finance Its expanding Increased Exports bujlne-> Your company has taken By heavy capital expenditure "P sUgMly more than Its due proafter the war on pltn' and teportion of these new shares, and search equipment, by intensive w n Ow own a 54 per cent, interselling efforts in our raarfcfts cat In Die Canadian group. throughout the world, and stupendous, efforts by our production In South Africa product ion at executive!, the company has Ino"*" Bsnonl works has again increased Its turnover since 1948 by creased, but costs there are still £24 million and raised the perhigher than In this country. We ccntage of Us exports from 20 per are fortunate thai our South cent, before the war to 50 per cent. African company continues to reof ,?.T*? lly K r ater vjfume of celva .•ubslanllal orders for power plant, transformers and switchgear made in the United Kingdom. bUaflMM •..-b>ino continues to increase its output, but costs have increased here too; the flow of orders on the home works ( % %  : tnAustralian market has stcadll) .-ontinucd. In spite ul the new restrictions on Imports of domestic products, there la no res tuition or substantial recession u demand (or capital goods for which AusTalla has placed -nbatannal oiders with us. Research and l>eveUpmcn'I have referred to some of the fields of research and development in which we are engaged. To give you an overall pictu of its measure, I would say that we now employ about 6.000 people, scientists, designers, engineers, draughtsmen and craftsm for our own and sponsored i search and associated design and development. Involving an expenditure of C6> million annum. This, of course, does not include work on products like hydro-electric. steam generating nor steel works plant, which are normally des!~ suit the application. Group Activities The accounts of D. Napier and Son Limited show a substantia.l} increased net profit. The coftv paiiy has a subttantial purt t< play in the country's isksroia* ment programme, uicluduig ihe producUon of Rolls-Royce "Avon" aero engines. The Marconi's Wireless Telegraph Company Limited ami The Marconi International Marine Communication Company Limited have both again had a successful year. The Marconi Companies' leadership of research in their special electronic field Is acknowledged all over the world and has been maintained in 1951. The report and accounts were unanimously adopted. At a subsequent extra-ordinary general meeting the proposed Increase of the company's authorised capital lo £10,000.000 by the rrt.illon of a further 2.000.000 Ordinary shares of £ 1 each > approved* Talma Wants Factory Nationalized i. lha rocnpuUory arqul.iuon of 71.SM >q l*f of land at Wth*f i-riLinim pU>ina around al Wr.lb-iry School llemlittrfpti for lha compulaory arqui%  itMn by tha Oovarnoi -= Kxei Coiimilifi(if an arra of land for Uw purpose of conaiructlna > road laadlns from rtl Bay hrach In tha paiiih of SI I'hilip lo tha publlr mad which rum tram PL Mailin'* Chaprl via ftir*. to Ihp Crane mid i. d-ianaird Highway N Mr Talma mowad lha adJuornmant of Hem ifarbour Log In Carlisle Bay Sch W I, r-mkU. Srh Tlmothv A II VanaluHman. Srh HirdiUv II. Srh n.rl I E Snulh, Srh Soa-ratW. trh Mary M lwii Sch Burma D. .. !" <> S It ASUUVAXa Srh r*RANKI.YN O R tt tnrw nrl M V CARACAS. IB* lona nat. Cap! Valatqu.!. frm TrlnldaO |.| IM 1 I II Sch MARION IiriJX WOIJT. 1 ton* r.rl, rapt Etarv. for Brltlmh Oulana. si v rAciQi-r. . C .ipt Twrnp. I..r IXnuntfa Sili FRANCfH W ^MlTll M assi irl CaM llaaarl. for Brill.!. Guiana . badlan Wares, Indian Bags and Bells. CKKYSTONF GALLERIES: Completely new Technique, deslfas and Finishes In. Barbados Pottery. STANSFELD SCOTT CO: Wines, Spirits snd Pr o c s t ies. THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked by hand. Skirts, Shirts, Shorts. urn l\ \ LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts, / %  > •"• MB CLUB POINCIANA: Bar, Restsursnt, '^ Guest Roosns. BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladles Hairdressing, Beauty treatment. moral \£ap. criastings. FITNESS .^foe FLATTERY J Yoall love the reel of ihcie tleek. JJ Silky'AfMet undies nel to >o ^;. skinThe fabficlui. been .penally ajoeugoed for mfu*rtJ**iuilait lo leep your hody at a comfortable C




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TAC.f M\ BARBADOS ADVOCATr WEDNESDAT, APRIL U. ! Talma Wants Factory Nationalized MADI it THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST A.E' Tells Of Hardships EndurtM. BY Peasants The truth was. that with the burnt canes an the around, tat Mr. I. L. Miller iL) threw out democratic decision of the people he would say, not when it pleased he was tryina to %  pile" them in :nr suggestion to Government ih-i taken at the ballot box by using factory owners, but a medium n>t_buylna; thatr L... s*i-.jnts hwld M used as the eeononuc weapon to try and should be struck cane weighers so that peasants frustrate the demorratie proce* wtMfhd !> %  sure oi getting J lair -n d create in the mind* and heai deal. o( the people a sense of political agr-e -n %  < %  %  —w* y_^f^ g^^ond MM which He said that tha lot o( the fnistralion. That was why he lea K ue had PfoP~*. *"* 1" worn members. -nd which the peasants has been to be cheated felt that there was a crisis exist *e As v. giving tas peasant, ahort b-wrt <-enes mm the around, the ..,., wMfM l_l ill _-t JJILIU kasi.ss.1j Peasants canes had to remain i,*nsn should continue to pay raM weighers, but such weigher •nould be appointed oy a Peasants A*oeiatrnn. If such existed. And < it would necessarily be prowlstunior member fur St. George had stressed was "that it seemed %  Hivtoua that .ane-*eighers had instruction, to carry on a s ch e me oi robbing whereby, if the peasant TOUOWING A MOTION by M. IE. T.lrn. (I.) ,. ^^ ,„,. ,. fc lh „ „„„,„„„ yesterday lhl the House >l Assembly adjourn for five ,J mti H w „ „, „ u king %  Tk. pracinloi.ci. ol sucr, .nmilu minutes to' discuss a matter of public importance — the racaJesa itatcmeat whan he .said i brought up for ie>jMefl '" Wave hardships peasants are suffering in the harvesting that, he observed, because he said. The Junior Member for St of their crops -.1 debate ... -tint more than lour hours b.pc !" d to know that hi. aislePhlhp had abwgbroutht to.the MS ttu. th. ttrtor, owner could „,, to „„ „ x or .^ M „ "*"* meat was correct. There was a notice of tha Hou se in his own i.oi a l smls s use weigher on any fanes, ha would be paid for less ,n -' ltu _-_ __. ... as during the last crop where inimitable fashion that there was -"— • • *-~ During his 4U minute speech. Mr. Talma suggested that voot ,„„,„, w „ UMat somea aeethlna maas of discontent, a the Ciovcinnient should niitioii.-ilise at least une suf{ar facihina like half a ton a day. luinblina. and someihlnf was tury .i Central and big one. ui which peasants could send He hsd enquired II a prosecuaolna to happen That was not fai tf..'ii am %  And to help with the smooth working of such >'•>" h: 1J w J. b r"„ b ,C'": 'i"r",^l ",TJ^, !" ~ ., scheme. QovKipwrt should provide lorries to take the JJJ *• *,"ftSi "•" "" mm peasnius canes to such a foctn y. quired at the Labour Ofllce and nn overi happened in England. Divisional secretaries could be cane weighers and could not be dasThere was a limit to the endurminted On trivial grounds. nces of the suffering maaae i of A Labour Government was not ,ust flUing mu and doing h l( ( been told that they couli not the inland, he said, and If such In power when that was passed in peak oi the hardships the peasnothing or rather, not taking t „ caK: taith with the industry. practices were allowed to continue l Jutland and they of the House ants were niffcniig. |hg rarthnrl OTmaOC measures wben necessary. An d the same roonery was goin order to defeat the democratic of Assembly could show the of giving short weights for then "Don't think of the co*t of thi ln on | n thi, cr0p again, he said, machinery of the island at some people where tha palm of sovercanea, the circumstance of inelr sugar factory, think of the A nnr weighing Inspector, at the forthcomini. ri a tU oata, the monster -' being told that their canes would peasants". ,. V y beginning of the crop, came or discontent would have grown be accepted on particular dayand Hc ^ (im „ cr0 as a Ci where a peasant was to yy alarmln.; P~^j' .IMB| i-uu, luu ..oounm, being cheated of a third of a ton. This is u Jelloerate attempt ..I^vaw enw,^^ lu There -re oconon, when wc conaplracy to create discontent." UDsj mat the money riede muM be lu hlc „hr iai d. and Speaking lor St. George pereon. pr.vaw enterprise goes into one |h|( ^ pnf ^ ^tm 1 am satisfied dry. he said, he had dlscuased the light excuse. It could even be and Ute cane-weigher receive that tha SacntUry of tha same „ lg bonus at the and of the year ~ifher— The point was further strceaed that this scheme fat tar v perpetrnted being turned back, and the mass of discontent whit nmong the peasants. ...a. %  .. •>. .Mu.Ur> ta.i. baaravat, UIHU au I.H.UIK11: not i'j ko bj ...... -. Ud> py .. iiv >aiU inui fasston ui a>a Jioi da itoer. laij (obi j •Aw, anli hat IB| laid liiciu to Ui.iifc . luTii', BeCa uWOB bgtOa\ "at .oinc.i t.riKs cai*as itras ana priority had to be th< 4J1V.I. lo ban UiSUlIK .Mr. Talma said ttiat he wa P tad |>r ma pochsX, wnlle with nauoifal^^ ^ n€ 0l)Vl rnmCllt wuu i u qu *ation with one of theblggeat IOII, the money would oe going ^ ,*.., dvbed if tiat^d ol payland owners of tha parish. V C i, l l*" ury iOT Ine b m ul mg tbis money to inspector-, they At the baginmna; of the seaaon ""' p op ,„.„ ,„ -. collected I penny and a half for everyone was anxious to get his sroa ld be encouraged In any •?"! aT^t.^* .. !" ..f every ton of canes and with this an B.it,k a* H excmld be found p -V* i UM ample whore people have had to weighers when the crop was M for two years before tho> rnbhed. the loan* they applied peasants were suffcri.}k in ili< bar vast inti of ihi at the hands ol lbs lasftQ*| ou M I H. too tvanled lo on* .ittcntloii hardahis. arhlch wencreHled for ll. a ants by petty henda of certain Uo\(-rnincnt IX•artaBcnts, -i -dan i refi-rrinjr to the paaaanta IAMH Bank and tie f^gboui Welfare.' he said. It H peasants by assuring them that the canes could be taken on sj particular day and then taking a ,'ioiultsh delight in telling them to ...ny them to Adams' factory. That Was nothing short of sedition —a constltulioQ crisis. To encourage a man to cut down his whole income which wa* .Mr. EH Barrow (L) also spoke lo suaU | n him for the ensuing icmber for CThrlst Church, hi aid that all that he had said a to %  rcusstionough ''r&^nlg^dW. mean, or that victory and tn* mmcuitie. exuusirv o( the island wn. undcimember who had spoken, repreperlenced by the pe:is.-rm were 0llli ottv „( uie eriassj ol thu n-nted a oonatituency in which the repercussions of ti Jouy, the Imperial CrOvarnrocii 1 mere were some of the l>wsw I No labourite-, owneil augs], f,„ %  ranted a loan ol |t0,00 to psoritVictories and also n very \U0 torle* and peasants sreri au^ ^ui^r factory owner, who number of peasant* and lie w.>insults from the factory owner loemsd a Government AgnculWfJ moved by the eloquent ird Hank. Those were Uw daj ieh made by his CODJ th Assembly w. %  half of the suffering |-camints. t>i i>ed of planters and nier.ii.mi> ItOl only in St. George but the — . ><.%  !<.-( %  'tia Lin tin i owners would benefit. Mo niatt#ri h ere was absolutely nn Wordl DOUjd damn enough such |utr| ln whul mern bers had been net..nous practice. Jy the factory -eying, "ihut factory owners were owners. refusing to reap peasants' rnnes. He had heard some of the U'cauwof any Labour %  landshde'• Island as a whole factory owners aay. be said, that u ; election "That money was intended lot He wa very glad, he said, that they were not responsible, ihut .It who wenb. tne ugar lndu„,m motion had originated from the, did not Instruct their man'J"\ trutn £ff\ ", id, Mml it *as not t, t s side of the table because it was age.s and such Uke employees to "l !" ^^ !" ^ mD _ntil i..... %  rhetl th, csanpWUon „ irown a! them that they only im.1 the peasants in thst way. > r ^ert was J ura ^ ^*Pf the uOUM changed thai win,represented the water front workYet they were somewhat rcsponai* " %  %  %  eatn.r inan^aj ijcople who were In the sugar inor. But everyone vmiUt see thnt ble and between the present and "* fa^ a ^^ | Ktu f v ou Uistry began to hencUl fi.>ni the tliey had she pessant*' interest the next crop. Government had to g u9trition n^ f year, plus the just as much a' heart ns the inwo. k out a scheme n which the f (tI ^ af ^ ne went> a mof t U( ._ tcrest of the Water front worker peasants could have their canes utual ammiM 0 j burnt canes thl l,„. nottM a) m, tordei Men. [2jg in proportion a* early s< her for chiist Church brought to i*" thi Uke last of society as the caneweighern. could not be bribed? Mr. Mottley leminded the hon'ble member that he was using the wrong yardstick. The hon'ble junior member for Si (irorge had quoted two esses One of a poor old woman selling hoi canes to Lower Estate Factory and was "robbed" out of a half ton. Could the member tell tinHouse how he knew that she was r-bbed out of a half ton? Were the canes weighed before they went to the factory, or were they rop brought back and wvlfhed after" In that case then .he would not have been robbed. The hon'ble member also quoted a case St Harrow, and said that a case had been reported to the Labour Officer of short weight, .nd that no action had been taken 11. wM warning members that Ulrtsgf they not wise lo U %  I I-1 int itU turn ibati Raj lii.i explained thnt he did not mean for Government to li.abl,-. But he mr.nt thai a ciwUlutl*al otlais luuay. Thar. Hi., year. ,h,Cuvernmrnl ^lould !" !" ft ^ "'*." '", f' ...-€,. .. %  acquur. ll„l., l -lu,J '''""'" '' '" "" ""' ""'" "' ' ih.il ,i,x. year lho peasants '"•^! v """ t ',"": „ .... MM to suitor ui the handv " """• "' %  "• •• the farlory owner.. ''"" •"• """ '," "' • %  "" ,vc ) honourable member who icpi.Seconding Mr. Talma's address, sent* country constituencies, thai .vtr. J. c' Mottley said that he dlu when peasants take their cane<< to .tot feel that the Government was factories utter making QartaJavarting a.s responsibility range-menus to bring the time! oi • Litlvc to th c difnculty the t,uch a date and on being given 1 asanu were experiencing in tickets to certify that the canes i .ipuig their canes. He got many will be accepted, on arriving with i 'inplainta from peasants in St the canes, they have been told i tlip. It eemed to him at. n they must take the canes to Mr. I %  factory owners went out <>( Adams" factory." air way because the conservsHe wan not going to mince nnot returned to power, matters, he said. He had let*, in' he hoped that the Government work >n several oeeaslons > and mild utilise tha power that they gone to his constituency to" tind ... .u_ ._ lrue ^^ MB That, Mr. Mottley said, was a The were also cases of demnaUon of his (Mr. Miller'.) hreakdowns", as well as the dif^y^"" 1 1 ", „ ... 1 He said he did nut agree \hat illUc4 „, obtaining parts to Finally Mr Mottley .aid that nptlonallsatlon df one fsrtory ttect repairs, therefore, when a >'members had come to me House alone was the only way out; but 1 „ tory msnsger told a peasant W '", /nticlse the type of weigh whiii. the constltuUon was u.t Ids canes and get them ready, brldgae. he would understand im.-,it<-ncd they had to resort to to And himself on Saturday night ,hc "><>"* o com c there and make DW-ry method at then disposal to w,.I. 20 or 25 acres of burnt canes. 1^' J! *j2 11 ..,!I!I ,„ ^h. !" gtn a lesson in democracy lo the was It not reasonable to expect Malcmenl*. calculated to do harm capitalists of this country. <" lhc> would reap their burnt The* peesaaTtry of Barbados, eanes first from them and lessMd. He was not In agreethat the reports peasant*) woplil be right in I i do ot with the nationalisation but correct in substanoa. L %  nsviinini! did iv.i do '•' t that the Government could 1-e'them face* it. he aajjoined. Il by the e: il rt ihis jretr. There il something about the matter He thought it was a most dgstaKiwa-. no point in havhl ll 'hout going to the extreme. ly thing to try to reverse the ild not be a party to it, and vMild record his vote against it f he stood alone. He knew he With all those circumstances, It would be accused of representing was therefore not true to say that big business and capitalists, but ted them to know that if Digested. To the contrary, he big businesses ana) capitalists tfculd say. that the relationship were not represented, there would %  eiween capital, peasant and labe no taxes or money for labou >c ir was more harmonious, with ."easants or anybody else, uie peasants. \ulabourer and the pessant getMr. W. A. Crawferd (C> said IVgsants should aot allow ,i Ikg more beneALs In Barbados that sometime ago he suggested. it'trv owner to fool them thai when compared with any other when they were considering legi were doing them a favour by *< Indian colony [^*. tt0 £ to con,r ? 1 J" jh,lc "'''" vina thoi,%  Everv ton of nc P 01 "' which thp senior that the manufacture of suaia'^ b.ouiht in to %  ^ uSsant ' r,ber for St. George had made should be regarded 5ru iT^enu in the ^cuWv "'• whlch he re l Th ' wo ,jt l ''>'prt Ihe peasant no favour when he regard the manufacture of *ugar i, because he was es a public utility service. Factory although they might not always see eye to eye with the labour Party—probably because of life thpre WM th ,, mi]i „ a9 hfld been ..-.viiude unuar which they had been brought up. should still be defended. About 17 to 20 per cent of the island's sugar was produced publl ir^'S^XS^lST^L bo^-ffhu laVlng a profit. That being so. I .me*. So the question arose as to when the factory owners should h( ,^ C ould they then argue "that quotas gltajt the peasants'* canes. Thui u lh oign he was making a profit should be made to fix for receiving peasants • Oa Page I TTISOITUN-SURPRISING bow quickly badtacba, mrf. %  cblog i: in or Joint.. henibago. rhoiTiatik paim and cooirodn urinary troubles due b> bnpuritiet In the blood can be ovefcomc Strong, actrie kidneyt sslcgusrd your healili by %  tr..n .I-.R Trr.rHirifles and harmful \>a.tr> oat of V •niem. When WJ'V ann la insdequstr tiui bsl. io alter the Mood propcrlv. Atyour OeeJsr %  % % %  ,.. 11 town aJsreuc and asioarf i iiiiMpik;. Many Uaouaandi of -i ui mm and woinen lurva %  Milled to Ihe good hodlh icy have regsjaad by tilaag i > l on' PUh. \Jracefullv Modtm Vjistinctly Wolstlt? .V*v**'*** .','-'.-. •'>'..; if lrt l asaaasTBacs*;.( iidwVUU^mW It I If A .... HOPPER BICYCLE %  THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Onifcr : MeirlianclUe: While Park Koad Si Mirluiel 4.120 Workshop : 4.541. 452S MM -< n BBdW^ n J, o <^ooo>B*jOgig*>t Ai sodal e\-enU you'll see lhe.c tine can srnve with the dignity which mawh-^ die iriagiubocni of the occasion. When you rsssaj a Wobelcy you will own a car thst esp-crtes modern •tviinic as people of good taMi-pn-fcr it—in ii'ii-( tornlotu whi,h pi. .Unn : in and roil while you iiavd DeWllt'iPllli •tp midt ipcnil) *< %  If you get sharp stabs of pain in your back wben you stoop and, at ouVr tunes, there n a dull snd continuous ache, the cause can very often be traced to the kidneys. These vital organs should filter poisons oat of the system but aoroetimcB they get fclugKish and congested and l* yon •jiiflvr is Natures way you that your kidneys need assistance. A trust'd isediciiie for .his purpose i* De Witts PUks. They have a cleaning Sod snuMptic action on the kidneys, helping to soothe theui, tone them up and isstor* Ibem to function naiuially. There it a long record of success behind De Witt's Pitts, which havr bssa relieving •iifferera in many parts of Uie world for crer half a century. If you could r**d even a few of the grateful letters sent in by backache suftrren who have found relief after taking De Witt's Pills yon would realize that your suffering may also be unnecessary. Why not try liveni for your trouble? They may be uist what you need. Go to your chenust and get a stpply nght away. OUR GUARANTEE De Witt's Pius %  made under strictly hygienic eondiUons and conform to rig id -vundard* ot purity DE WITTS PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles tOHT ROYAL .AH M.I l.'l'll. Pboae 238S Sole Distributors Phou 4S04 .,-.-.-. ,-,-.•.-.-.-.-.•.-,-.• Wm. FOttARTY (ms) ITD. TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY AND EXCELLENT FITTERS We catty a wide range o/ HIGHGRADE SUITINGS to choose Itom \ OUR GUARANTEED itf) cuniNG AND TAILORING WILL TRANSFORM YOUR CHOICE INTO A si I I OF lISTI.\i IIO.V | Wm. FOGARTY (TNS) ITD ,*---*,-,-.',-.-.'.*.*-'--.•---,•-*-'*-' I



PAGE 1

PACK rouA ll\l!lt\IM)S MIVIII VII WEDNESDAY. APRIL !•>. li:' fflKBADOS Amowii WMtawhy. April IS. US2 COTTON sn >.!• THE ma*<>r result of bulk-bu>.ng by the United Kingdom of certain agricultural produce of tfie British Caribbean has been the imp: ,.-d status of agricultural workers within the nnii. This point was well made in the Report of the Surar Industry Commission (Jamaica 1945). "As the price of sugar can be increased by the Ministry of Food irrespective of market conditions, the emphasis has shifted away from the wages which the industry can afford to pay to the wages required to provide for the need* of the workers." This new policy of considering the needs of the sugar worker has been followed eonMsteiuly by the British Labour Government in the postwar years and has been further developed by the present Conservative Government. The Conservative Government of the United Kingdom has not only increased the price per ton paid to the sugar producer by a substantial sum but has rtiven a long term guarantee of purchase over an 8-year period. Any criticism of United Kingdom policy with rrr-nrrl to tbt Untish Caribbean today must take into account the truly handsome treatment that the British Conservative Government has meted out to the Colonial (and Dominion) sugar producers. The British Caribbean territories have not been slow to acknowledge the generosity of such treatment and their satisfaction has been expressed on several occasions. In view of the harmonious relations which m>w exist between the sugar producinr territories of the British Caribbean and the United Kingdom as a result of a realistic sugar policy it is surprising to find the government of the United Kingdom pursuing a far different policy with regard to another important West Indian product —cotton. Si I Mand Cotton was introduced into | the British West Indies at the beginning of this century when the competition from bounty fed European sugar was ruining the West Indian sugar growers. At that pi-riod representatives of the United Kingdom Guveiimuni visited the British West ftid.es and advised local government firstly to improve their cultivation of cane with a view to bringing down costs of production, and secondly to diversify their agriculture. Profiting by the early experiments conducted by the Imperial Department of ARricuUui.m-St. U*oa atfd^Montterrat, a numhef at fcirfcadidn planters planfcd IBacres Of eotS in 1902. By 1907-08 the acreage under cotton had increased to 7,194 and a yield of 988,443 lbs. of lint and 2 431 778 lbs. of seed were obtained. A tew years earlier the Barbados Cooperative Cotton Factory began to express edible oil from the cotton seeds and this minor industry continued today although cotton seed was replaced by copra as the main ingredient during the war. The fortune of cotton in Barbados after its early spectacular rise to P. rom !" n ~ £ an alternative to sugar cane has gradually waned and the island's present output ot lint is only 6 l 2 tona. tUtUS But cotton has persisted in the British West Indies and is grown to-day m ht. Vincent, Monlscrral. St. KitU.-Nevis, Barbados and Antigua. The majority of West Indian cotton is grown in Antigua where more than 2,000 bales were produced m 1951 at a value to the island of more than $1,000,000 (B.WO-). This year Antigua WHS planning an expansion of output and hoping for a return of $2,000,000. These hopes have been xterminated by an announcement from the Raw Cotton Commission which buys all the cotton imported into the United Kingdom to the effect that it cannot buy any more cotton from Antigua. This decision did not surprise anyone engaged in the marketing of cotton because the Raw Cotton Commission had for years been making forward purchases of cotton. But the cotton growers of the West Indies and manufacturers in the United Kingdom had been hoping that the purchase tax imposed on textiles would have been removed by Mr Butler, the present Chancellor of the Exchequer in the United Kingdom, when the sales of sea island cotton products would automatically have risen in the United Kingdom, thereby n\ui' .:".ig *'<•mand for West Indian cotton. L lit week, Mr. Butler refused to remove pui chase tax. Before the war when there was no purchase tax one yard of shirting or pyjama material made of Sea Island Cotton could be bought in the United Kingdom for 2s. 3d. Today as a result of increases in the price of cotton, higher wages and purchase tax a vard of Sea Island cotton material for shirts and pyjama costs 13s. 7d. Of this considerable increase purchase tax represents 66! percent., and if it were removed Sea Island cotton material for shirts and pyjamas could be bought for 6s. 3d. a yard, a not unreasonable increase over the pre-war price. Cotton Is one of the crops which have helped to diversify West Indian agriculture. Its introduction into the West Indies was due to encouragement from the United Kingdom. The reputation of West Indian Sea Island Cotton is world-wide. It hardly seems worthwhile killing this valuable alternative to sugar growing for the sake of a purchase tax which is also causing unemployment in the United Kingdom. The'Conservatives have shown great understanding of the West Indian case for remunerative prices to be paid for sunar; they will surely sec tho point with respect tg cotton. THE PEOPLE EOSE TO THE MI I I \ 1*1 I* w,la "' ,,is influence and thane who miighl 1 inl IIMIMC him ? Consider the Queen. She has had obvious advantages and not%  o-ebvious disadvantages In her up-bnngmg. With the result, that, at 25. hei matae-up w a strange synthesis of knowledgeiirul unworldlin*-**. She need* in be told Mile about Hurh subjects as eons) law; yet she SHOWS little from personal aaySTlSDM about the way uf tho world. With a high natural mtelllgenee. however, she 1* forever u&klng question*. And she is in a position .to set. in general, two %  eta of answers. The first set have been dominant throughout her youth. They come from her mother, a firm devout, duty-conscious mother, who has Implanted a deep religious Impulse in her daughter. Queen Elizabeth the Second was brought up in wh.it the free modern world might regard as a narrow circle, and the path he> was made to tread was the path ut BcottaSB sobriety and strictness. Two worldly fieurcs The second set of answers are not necessarily different in b-isi< content; only, perhaps, in undertones and overtones. They arUo because the Queen is married, and she naturally turns first for informal discussion to her husband, lands and elsevhcro for Philip's anxious to establish hmself as a Philip, though bom a princeholidays and inspired in him a public llgurc linn. Mined the Navy and saw the naval ambition. How"* His uncle stepped in. world He Is. aaaln, the nephew— Now nobody is going to sugHe was president of the National almost the ward—of Luis and gost that the earl will us* a Playing Fields Association. Ha Edwin.i Mountbatten, two striasledgehnmn.er influence "n hla arranged a banquet at the Maningly worldly figures. hrphew. As has been said, Philip slon House to announce his resigLet us first sec what powers Is not a subject for the heavy nation m (avow of I'hiHp. Philip possesses. father" approach; and the earl Urn handed over to Philip the The answer is short; he has would not lend himself to it. public t*k of launching the assonona. JJe has the rank of a Britrsh But he is thow He is there for clatlon's £500.000 Silver Jubilee prince ,td the i.tles Duke of pi dip to consult in any kind of Appeal-sand then vanished from Edinburgh Xsrl of Merioneth, uimigjami litrjUSM therefore the picture. Imd Baron Oroerrwlch. all conbe considered. The Job gave Philip his first ferred on him by the late King. Awareness *'ide contacts, his first practice as But as the husband of tho j^^ and Edwina Mountbatten public speaker, his first goodQueen he w still her subject, and Wl rc I(H lollg lhe ^[ourful leadworks Press he will have no further title or m ot a cosmopolitan society On the accession the problem special privileges that she herself wh ieh was lightly held together of Philips pjbhc work •rose does not confer. b> its taste for the chic a n d the f8hi And a(*l" V !" 1 lc *! p He is not yet Prince Consort cnu kka. stepped in It Is said that he adThi> title was givoft to Albert by Lo u U Mountbatten was t h e vised Philip to become the eyes Victoria an Letters patent, but play-friend of the now Duke of and ears" of the Queen. 17 years after the marriage. Windsor, a second cousin by „, ... Even as Prince Consort Philip s blrIh in deed. "' v""* precedence would have to be Edwina Ashley was the grand_v_ o*.u._ t... ..,...^I *h Seeded For AW died before d ughter of : lr Ernest, fassel. „^ J^JS fo^SU., PHILIP LISTENS ... a polo field %  mill with the Mountbatten* rid* and elseveiore for Philip's him a i settled. the Jewish-born financier who Albert, of course, was nothing was Edward like a s popular as Philip when p, JVi him ,(,<. inherited million* he came to this country, and the nd a la5to f^. royalty. Commons promptly cut a sugWhen Louis and Edwina Rested a n n u t t y of £50.000 to married. %  formidable combinaE3C0O0. tlon was born. From a fabulous VII* HoseS rle*nd ""-lud.ng the Budget, and there Ihr Quocn m.ty riot go. Ho has attended dinner given by Mr. Churchill at No. 10 to the American Admiral HcO And he can tell the Queen what Vlori.. at lint, allowed him j^„'u,„u7e"in >ark-Ta.ie~ h y h ^ZJ%.1'S! ZS'JS*'** .mall part In her (onnal bu.i,„,,,, hi ,„,e,„atlonal >et. And '"J!SS\S^;!i!Ji > 'SjM. .^ neu She wrote about w State ,,,,, Br K)k H „ u c p„, y ulk WM Philip run .id icd the llto nd paper, "Albert helped m. with b no mon „, e ^ nnrd lo lnc to'et. of Pr nee Albert and the blolt.ng-p.pr, when I gned." ,,,,,„, deljed deeplnto the aeeret royal liter the Queen broadened h,Thm wrtr hroadJ „, .hought :' r '^ v ""'. s h c lcr .."^f reaponsibllltie. until he WU v,rwhich ,olloed out etr-n„.t JJ* • overstep the line In contually her .eereUry and most idea. There waa Intellectual in""n":""J! **Z ,7*. ,,„.,„,.,! Intimate SdrMr. But alter his „.,,„ |„ uixmr and the la-rt, But r h en the unexpected a private HcrWr/ < % %  the Jnd Mus „ Un i aluS u, kl „d ol happen.. In ernergeney ot c rUUi. death 9e is a private ecrelarr. nre undecided They will, however, be exactly what the Queen enooses. Strom,' mind With all that In mind it remains true that Philip ea n play a part not In Influencing a particularly M-lf-.i %  iin-H young ijucvri but n. So to speak, bi-eakfflst-table dis(IISMMtl-., So let It I* said at one l;c is a young man of cha Ha has not the brill i. I.i.'li ujtl. r 1U nurd. Just awareness. When the world moved to I a . 4 laouis Mountbatten stepped inU. i^^ZT*.. „M- MOW. He played his par! We ha,. then in IhU sertos of In successive posthoni of para"* ^invryed the range of mount rasponilDtU^ and of hla SP un L cl, e and faint whleh iy will judge, fhe Queen can turn when she ii, adii played bar part, too. wishes. with the brains of a man and The Queen, however, is selftha attrUmtea of *, ,i P peataasad i n turn of lint. trite DttlBd She ceads avidly—newsi they arc now. much papers, books, and official reports. tbsir nephew's mamaShe "ill no* l put off with that age to the steps of tho throne. generalities. L *er, It was E-irl Muunibatteti wlm A1J>S she Insists on the details ..f inn 1 ma* have conceived the Idea thai tha notives. bJeh %  OBMlhav* ..tlnbuted to Philip would be a highly desirIndeed. Mr. Churchill has been him i .,; h. h.is ,i ueiiKth at %  %  coi f '-< EUsabam urprisad si nar grip iflabs, mind which could make for an When the difficulty arose. Just u>th domestic and foreign, admirable firmness of purpose. s ' had with AlUrt. that Philip \: m.v well be that, sooner th. H. h not lightly swayed. ' BfUtsn, the earl made anybody thinks, she will emerge Id has a sUj'-iig sense of family the initial arrangements for his M a completely Independent and and he reveres one elder memnaturalisation. . ,dcntin..Ule entity, a Queen of this ber In particular This is his But on the impending marriage Healm to whom the advisers will Uncle Dickie, the 51-year-old *>rl he would not be drawn. Neither bf ^-.j to gp for advice. Motintbatten. did he take any further steps n TWj cri „ „.„ prepared and Tho earl watched over Philip's MJ mailer Developments would urilUn youth, sent him to Gordonaloun. >;'k* their own path. 0 y the Scottish public school, proHis tank JOHN MATHER vlded the background at BroadAfter the wedding, Philip was —L.E.S. This Will Shake Them In Texas 1^ R. M. M-cCOLL WASHINGTON. 7 NEVER thought I should see the day— ; but here it is and I can hardly* stop lauRi.ing. A courageous chap named Stanley Walker (a retired newspaperman who once wrote an uproarious book called "Mrs. Aster's Horse") has teed off and written an article for a big circulation magazine taking Texas and Texans—all their legends and boasting—carefully apart. He starts off: "Texas has an inferiority complex—that's what's wrong with it" and I takes it from there. | The complex cracks Walker is because "The Texan knows that his revolver was invented (by Colonel Samuel Colt, of Connecticut, his barbed wire by Joseph Glidden of Illinois. his reaper by Cyrus McCormick. of Virginia, and his plough by the great John Deere, of Vermont "The Texan never invented a damned thing." Tra la, la. rjEPARTMENT of Get-together between TV and filmsM.G.M. is planning to make trailer lilms, to play for just one minute on TV—advertising the company's fullscale producis. lOHN CROSBY, TV and radio critic for the New York Herald-Tribune, says that although immense money and effort are being poured into new techniques of making lilms for TV "they got worse and worse all the time." PUBLICATION of William Hillman's book "Mr. President," with many hitherto private Truman files thrown open to the public gaze, is rather like pitching petrol into a furnace. The chorus of denunciation, rebuttal, allegation and rejoinder, loud enough already in Washington, rises to a frenzy and I shall have to start wearing ear-muffs if I am to get anf work done. Senator Homer Capehart, a Republican,' accuses the President of saying just after the war that he feared England and France more than Russia. According to Capehart, Senator Wheeler told Truman at the time: "You are too optimistic about Russia." And Capehart told the Senate ; "The President knew nothing about Russia because he never studied that country." f-\\TFlSII TURNER. Black Sammy Davis, Peter Rabbit Smith, Bucklejaws Johnson—these are the names of some of Wash-j ngton's more notorious dope pedlars, so a Congress committee was told by the chief of Washington's anti-drugs squad. And the witness, Police Lieutenant Hiaimar Carper, described the appearance of a typical dope "pusher" this way : "He has long side whiskers, wears a big bow-tie, a long overcoat, and suede shoes." The I l(Hiic s In The Commons LONDON. play a useful part In the welfare GraveaemU: "Will *• Rt hon In the licule ot Common* (on of the Increasing numbers of coloGentleman bear in mind there is Marrli 3> Mr James Callaghan nial tdudcnl* in this country, but also a need for Increasing the (Labour. Cardiff l a.*kcd the Sec1 shall try to ensure that they are number of places available to etar*>f Stata for Foreign Affairs run with all reasonable economy." colonial MudenU ,: whv British passports issued to Sir Edward Keeling: "Is the some kind, which are preferable colonial seamen resident In this Secretary of State aware that the to Hie type of lodgings which Is country, are valid for a period of AfUTel In my Question arequotoften .provided six months only. In a written reply, M (Under-Secrelarjf of State) "Seamen do not require passports to enable lhm to pursue then occupation or to return to thnr home country. Seamen's identity documents aralssued for this purpose by the Ministry of Transport or. In the case.of colonial seamen, by the colonial authorities concerned. "When, as sometimes happen*.-ft has to travel overland to cd from the report of the Comp* Mr Lyttclton: "The hon. Nutting troller and Auditor-General to Member is asking me another "ila House?" Question, but in any case I have Sir Hichard Acland (Labour, no Intention Of closing any more." Ol H HI:AIM:IIS SAY t-'umiLy Planning The Edlto consequently %  denied the common atmosphere tonducive to human The Adeocaic— decency ami dignity. It must necessarily follow that these children SIR,—-Much has been said must becomr vicious, physical and Join his ship, a passport is issued against tamilj planning and birth moral degenerate!, and in due for that specific purpose. an Us control, but different men often course begin to perpetuate th' period cl validityis restricted to ^ hf ume UU icct Irill „ .im,.,. very conditions we would like to ensure that once tins purpose has CIIt angles. Therefore. 1 hope that eradicate, beonatrved, tha |M i iM-v.di %  >-^ leas as a travel document uiu thf tine restriction i< lemoTCd by the proper authority The subject of birth control is Sir Edward Keeling (Consen,„deed a controversial one. l.ut on li..-. Twickenham!, asked_ tho atc lU nt of its uiiDortance to th A TERRIFIC BM in babies is going on ^ —also a boom in "motels," the serveyourself inns for motorists. Thoroughly alarmed by the fact that this double trend is leaving the old-fashioned hotel higher and dryer, hotel men are trying to stage a come-back. And so a concern running 22 hotels on the Pacitic north-west coast offers to house chil-j dren free if they are under 14 and have a parent with them. The hotel men think the child will remem-' ber the place where he had such a good time i and will return when he grows up V|Y BREAKFAST—a large orange juice.' two boiled eggs and a pot of coffee— usually costs me 65 cents (4s. 8d.(. To-day, I however, I drifted into the Mayflower Hotel. ; where, in the gracious "coffee shoppe,' the' same meal totted up to $1.31 (9s. 4d.). Trying to account for this added cost, the only reason I could spot was a red velvet rope at the entrance. Travelling salesmen queued behind the rope waiting their turn to go in. I qpilK HUMAN TOUCH: RUa Hay worth, back at work on the set. has a notice upj on her dressing-room door : "No admission— and no exceptions." I -lull be allowed to express i opinion very < pposite others. N.tture had not dealt manv with her l,i ,ite children, for with them in the habitat in which the are i rthlng is provided, food, water, clothing and shelter. \iu: with us nature has Secretary of State for tho Coloweffare of Birbad".""wTth which ^"hu^T^ T 1 ". ,act f hil *t mes whether he iavvatt of the am a^p^ coll cerned. I consider ;";' h '**'* P 7'> f *' lo.of 1:70.115 during 1*40-51 lf H iSng instead of a curse, if P***** naedg and for those wh. on the 11 residences for overlhnso wno hllv ,. cye , 0 we and ?£ ?*S^' li JKL SMS students administered by the -. r ,„ nP r V)I ,,IH G through the '"' *' P*JP J 1 truB fc BrlUsh Council (• the Colonial Tgl VIUHM Tn^t^andloStt5 "'V w f "^ to "" ^e 'itmdard OflW. iinltldrng a lew, of £27.483 ffi" 3? ^ *hlSlned 'h? tne J /S ^S % 1^^in six months on the residence in S1 „ M llf MVOrtv iml soualor wlO, IZS^lSSS^&^t^a a1 *" our capacin to aupport it support depends upon sight of poveiK Han i, P!^**! 1 ---yift 0 1 "* '-heir attendant eonditic amortisation of C78.59B spent on „,„.. delinquency and c: idapUng the building: ami if he Stapl will close these rfBMei SCOTLAND'S BEST iS SCOTTISH CREAM in i \in it si on II ii aisht A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs. Ask for SCOTTISH CREAM. WHISKY at Your Grocer. 'SSSS,','*'.Vrt'S.','.VS&*,'SSSSSSSSS*'SSr'SS*'SSSSSSSSSSH I think th., thcy would chano nd "" ,ry Su r M>. Lyttetton: Hiiring 1950their views, and agree that the We are told that emigration will 51 tho British Cotim-il admi come for some action to nolve this problem, but how can lered seven (not'11) residences be taken In this very pressing anything els* but permanent for col-mial students on behalf of matter to attempt to find a soluemigration solve it? Surclv we the Colonial Office and the kal tion of this problem and that u to know how attempts hive failed on theso reeidenceti was £56,731. arrest the alarmlnii rate of Inmlieniblv. for the emigrant more The net opcrotins loss of £27.485 crease in u ur !H WEET A BIX < SHREDDED WHEAT S ALL BRAN fc QUAKER OATS C DANISH BACON S EMPIRE COFFEE i hone Goddard's



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wmBak Atom Bomb Cafl Be Ineffective! ^ L Truman (From HAKKV W. FKANT/) WASHINGTON. Apnl IS, Some informed a the Executive Branch vt the U.S. Government are privately confident that the courts will sustain constitutionalitv of Truman's order seizim; Steel Plants to avert mike They pointed uut the President had proclaimed the existence of a National Emergency as long ago as Decem b t 18.1950 when economic mobilization for Defence was get ting under way and that imminence of a dittatroui strike was obvious current to the phase of National Kmergencv. If.-.contend thai without the sNxure of tlw steel Plant, than n ti At strike which would have crippled defence production menaced MUilary Supply | ". %  %  '• %  . r i.. v i .National Emergency than already Sources alleged thai wiinom inch action the President would have failed to luliit his ConttlUillonii] HespoiiMbiiitv M Commander in Chief of. the Ud NavyThey made no comment about nctlon against the Union who-e \, ed the dispute. While tfic iBthority of the president to make the seizure order is disputed. those who derend his position point to consideration or the Body of Legal Doctrine which they contend holds that the President has "inherent power"*' under the .institution to meet the .emergencv. Tin v also point to apparent precedents to PresidenUal action although the background of facts in earlier cam is not exactly dfnuar. Supportera of Truman's position suggested that if the United Stales wciv actually at war to formal dcclaration there could > no controversy about the seizure order. —t'JV JUST A JOKE—SAYS MARGARET I IT WAS All IN FUN. but Margaret Trumio., daughter of the President, appears a bit nonplussed by the result of a television program gag. She was appearing In Hollywood with comedian Jimmy Duranle. In the course of the act, she was blindfolded and tent to a blackboard to check OS letters with a piece of cha'k. The result, as pictured, waa tha slogan "I Like Ike." She erased It and said. "I don't dare go home tonight." I.ater, Miss Truman admitted she was u on tha Joke and had been praised for being "auch a great %  poit," (international Soumlpheroj U.K. Afakes $8im Htisiiu-ss Deal With e* %  '<" %  tha business deals tOtalllnl Paris Robbers Escape With $74,285 Gold Bullion PARIS, April 15. Four Dandltl held up a bullinn track at the point of a %  ub-machine jiun in one uf Pans's busiest boulevards and %  Clean getaway with sold ingots worth. $74,285 • in T1 ""'huldu P na PP>' n l "i biilliant sunshine at 9.90 O.M.T. in the morning in a boulevard jampacked with vehicles It was so daring that Parisians immediately thought ,| mutt be Inspired by the British dim in which a similar holdup occurred. The Dim has been playing to packed houses in Paris tor several weeks Ills driving in >n ,„. %  French uutomobllo U.S. Soldiers Asked To Crusade For Peace WESTPOINT. NEW YORK. Apr. 15, General Omar N Brndli ••. Chairman si the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said last night theiv were nwnv militaiv largel (gainst which the atomic b mb would be ineffi wasted. Bradley in a speed prepared for dclivi U.S. Military Academy, sa i the myaterj of the atomic bomb encourages unlimited iieculUlon us t.. Ita war and added: '"Itie faaehiainn of tl %  pun im mediately catches the eye /thow • for an easier, quicker and > more n I m tn the age old problems of winning %  decisive victory Trouble On No. 2 Eutgtue MUX \oi Cawae Orash There are gets %  gainst bom b would piled. If enen forcemany military t#vwhich the atomic im llc< lively be ,i, v wanted to disperse that soldiers walked ard the 100 yards apart, thc\ aousd ro Europe tomorrow race <>l the greatest of atumaV power on earth— unles* uther men were there to stop them. However kf aw have the mearn to make tie enemy concentrate his forces. There are many mrkhodW available to destroy his military offensive power." A'Bomb Feared He told the cadets Uiat the whole world stands In awe of the tiny but powerful atom. "And %  I any time", ha added, "ita use as a weapon may be entrusted to your skill und knowledge in i variety of ways." The general said the nation's knowledge oscience ha* outstripped Its rape* Ity to control it and appealed to the soldiers to crusade for peace while preparing for war. He stud' "Education and our own Christian living must give us control over invention of science. With nwistious weapons man already has humanity in danger of being trapped in this world by lb moral adolescence. Today we know more about peace. SAN JUAN. Apnl IS, John ii Mndolph, chief AVI lion Division. Inaulau Q Transportation Authoi Ity whiCr g** l*a Otande Ai Piman.etK-,,,, An\v;iyIX-4 which ei-ash.xl here >n Kn.l., from New York at 22 37 on Thur*. W unh her Numlier Two PkOtor not funciinniiiK. lie .mi (he gtmn* radioed here askuig for Emergeni y Eqalpment to be made in* runway because the plane m.Kht have t.. m..ke l( f.neisi Uiui•nj. However, the plane landed % %  rely Hjui.hiipi to ortlt-iiii mformaUou nvailable U him the Numlier Two engIrM funcllune.l perfectly OB Frul.iv and %ras not responsible for the i l.isM future must passca in thi word.—UP. 31 KILLED l\ Hill 11) \) ACCtDMNTS'll\ FMANCl PARIS, April 111 Police said 31 persons ware killed and 46 wounded in accidcnls in Prance during the fortyeight hour Easter holldayi ar than we know about 1 Kigures arc not Anal and it wn American soldJors of tis*, fen red other mddentB vjbuhi %  < crusaders for redited from truest sense of the I where commun -h-hitt re slow. —IT. $84(iO0,0flO h^id been concluded with Russia and Communist China. Jack Perry the delegation's f, said China would sup. ply Britain with eggs and pork in exchange fur textiles on a batter basai. Russia will pay in itetling for what it buys. Perry said he would confer wilh British Aims this week before returning to Moscow for further discussions on signing the .iHi-cements. A previous announcement from Most Britain had made a S2fi.UO0.OO0 agreement with China.—t'T. %  ifi In Hospital After Wedding liOUK Thirty-six paraonj are In hotI Lil with '•-! | • "rollowIng a weddsfig barqurt Thirtyi'Ki •( :,.. ,.„t an) aura part of 71 quests at the sumptuous banquet in a restaurant here yesterday alter the weddlnR uf Franca Maltia 19 and Glrolano De Use 32. All 34 guests in hoapltal hail generous helpings of weridiin; cake belie\'ed to be the cause of the food poisoning. In addition two waiters who later helped themselves to the remnants were in hot) acute stomach pains. The wedding couple who also ate of the cake left for the Isle of Capri immediately after the /or their honeymoon No word has been received to indicate whether they ,irc nl.-o itrickcn. —l\P. Police had time to make a move. The robbers left $40,000 worth of ingots behind in the truck. Within seconds of the getaway the two Police cars earrybii a criminal squad of men of the holdup about half a mile fti-.m the Plate lie L'Opcra in the heart of the cily. Other ears patrolled tin catch the gang. The Police question* nesses among the larffl pot from neighbouring shops an %  bul avBrybody had .i dlrTaraat story to tell and it was some time uld piece lugeihei %  reliable account of what happened. —V.V. \cw Stumps IsSIH'd PbilattUtU Erorn ail peruthai of dtd the (Icncral Post Office yesterday morning lo get first day covers of the new -lamps to commemorate the Centenary of the ilrsl adhesive %  were on Sale. ii'Himina12 and 24 cents, but in each rase the pattern is the same. The stamp carries the portrait of the late King instead of that of the present Qui i piituie of the r i-istagc stamp Throughout the day thenlong queues in the O.P.' I Small U.K. Aid To Colonial Empire liu t foreign (jountriw G&tPlenliy 3forP FORMER KING TO EXPLORE JUNGLE Leader LAPAZ BOLIVIA, Apt bloodied I I') dead V revoli*. and r who is %  %  : M-flt ,1 (Ii Pa* e h 1 a f. se sjreart> v.trs_ %  1 %  1 [I ; %  | %  from power lii %  I %  %  IK tOUTf TO SOUIH AMERICA where the ex-monarch will take part In a new exploration of the Jungla between llrull and Vcneauela, former King Leopold of llelglum and hi* wife. Princess Rcthy, leave a plane lo board the Dutch ship Amlyk at Lisbon, Portugal. ffnfamatiuaeJV from All Quarter* collector Generals Arrested HAVANA. Apnl The Cuban Army Chief Staff Francisco Tabermlui said > ex-Kcnerals Quirino Urta, Josej Monteagudo, Juan Consuegra I and ex-Colonel Vicente Leon, all |stton of the >Ump to commemorate supporters of tha Mb 'i^n'ry of tbi Hint adheslTe dent Carlos PrlO BotSU po^Uae ttuap of the UOand. TtW THIft is the thret cpnts denomln'arrcsted" last night, bul released after a few minute-' ing. Tabcrnilla did not disclose the nature of the detention < %  < queslioninn. Neither ii. I plain the reason for the exttadi1 e\ new lne went Into clrcnlsUnn yes terdsy. WINlr^ CRUISE SEASON ENDS • HEW YORK. The 22 cruises mil of N lo the West Isxlie^ and South SOOTH ANNIVERSARY iHMhiNi to ITALY. April IJ, I C An loeert, twtablaa and tourful "" cruise teuoe ists flock.-] in Central Italy to-day to eele-' Holland-Amerii a Line each carbrale the S00tii"i,nniveSrv ol the 1 n ^' * mc 5 M ***** uir1h ^ i :!rl | the season Italian President i r \ formallv opened a series of eclebra' "OHofJO !" earned W passengers %  lies in iwinting, enincering.' 1*" anatomy. ph)iics. philosophy summed Up Ihe w\ mee and made him one of %  Dignitaries met In n t art house where : rarn n • Leonardo was bom oi April IS, ) 1JVt ; .; 1432 son of a -icn merch.int r.ere! if,summer and autumn. de Vinci.—I'.p. -B.l.r. in three Watl Indies cruises t he I %  rules*. are not inly planning full cruise proNot Enough Sailors For Ships In N.Z. LONDON. WELLINGTON: The greater part of New Zealnnd's naval strength is lying idle because, there are not niflViUnt sailors to man the stUpo, Though two frigates are in Korean waters, four itaa and one rruiser are lied up at Auckland. The cruiser Blirk I'rFjire baa iu>t been to sea %  Zealand acquired her in 1946. AMSTERDAM: For less than £23 a Dutch firm i a selling an IKI Of .ill work." Thus robot household marvel vacuum le-ins. polishes the furniture and floor, peels the vegetables, shakes %  <: ; 1.1 itnk I utti''. WillpS am, dries your hair sprays DDT. and can be used as an electric fa n. NORWAY: Professor llalvn Koht. the historian who w Ian Foreign Minister from 1933 to 1941, has had three hooka in the List six months. He will be 79 this summer. MINNESOTA: One woman rota in thm Minnesota primary became so confused that her own name down on the ballot paper, then come back i he could have another. The officials refused so one housewife got one vote for .. tn AVIV: Israeli couples who tha desert outpost of Eilat on the shores of the Red Sea (0 the Hrilish army base at ,.l %  are to he given n refrlgBtor by the government o n the rQi of their Aral baby. COLOMBO: Ceylon's worst ..t-wave for jtsara has driven of men. women and ei.ijiren m the coastal towns of Sou)h Colombo lo sleep, stripped i-nudltv. (n the open i Bul there is \ terror. The same heat-wave driven out poifonous snakes from hiding place* In search of %  i NEU YORK: Negro blues .singer Pear" Belley "ecured a divorc %  n her fourth husband John Pinkelt. Junior, on grounds thai i'.nketi "split my skull open with ,i gun" She told a Las Vegas court that Pinkett. whom tied three years ago. also tried to interfere with her career. Preucfa Gup tun* 384 SAIGON. April 15 r French command said French troops successfully com%  'lean up operation in Centra! Vietnam, capturing 304 rebel* including r .ii VietBtentl Thaj %  aid Dial two Infantry led par. troop battalions have participated in the eight ting northwest of Hue • < %  '• used to regroup their forces. French sliahtly wounded, according to the communique, —i' r. LONDON? British Government sjranLs and loans to Colonial territories and Protectorates from Ihe end of the war to December 31st. 1951. reached a total of only i: 114.700.(100. But similar loans and gifts to forciKii countries in tha same period reached £ 1,285.300.000"which docs not appear to err on the side of parsimony," says the Empire Industries Association, com mentini; on this disparitv Tha IlEiin-s were cm'pile.l l.v the Association from InfUrnMUori given by various MlrUati t" asjgaUotH In tag Ha %  of Commons. Alut half the flfuno for funds supt)lied u, ;i.i, H;r countries represents lonna and recoverable .nd. while the rwsnalndai represents outrlitht ,;il' aft] foreign countries temselvcs or to international organisations. I ariiuui For I inland Fund JUST S3.00 were added to the Tarnum for Finland Fund yesterday. This fond h' been started to defray the ex peu.es of Ace cyclist Kan Farnum at the Olympic Sports in Helsinki next July. Do your bit to help this deserving cause Bend your donaUon to Barclay's Bank, tha Royal Bank or Canada and the Barbados Advocate. AMI. pnrtiaoM Telephone ^iV.orkers Gd Wage liuriasrNE^V YORK, AprU 15, Striking O|>erators signed wage agreement with the Now Jersey. Bell Telephone Company, but their return to work hinged on the Western Kleetrie Dispute which has disrupted the talap] ne service across the nation. Tin agreement signed .shortly oftet midnight provided weekly wage i'w creases from 4 dollars to 4.4 dolluni and %  'f^in|Be•• benefit*!. The end of the new Jersey dispute which Involved 10,500 workers added up to 'one more patWrn settlement" in the nationwide telephone strike, but operators said they would continue to observe picket lines set up by 16,000 striking Western Electric employees. Both belong to Communications Workers of America (CIO) Further ncgotiauon* were wrheduled in New York today in uttempt to end Ute eight-day-old strike by Western Electric Company employees in 43 states i the district of Columbia. The Cok till .500,000 f3.200.0O0 Ii ( %  rants and Louno iul llguio In in grants I.... I'hr hide n (I not lude advances made to th Overseas Food Cori-oraii..: I Dcvulpllietit <•,! %  Itll ommcntv "N oae would quarrel will any British (ioverimient fo renderk-ie cencroun flnanrla oos'sUnre In any dlreello v.'hfr It In legitimately urgent %  ii.; if the -.Hid are available Rut making all allowance* foi the unjfiit necessity In in.i. eoaes. the contrast betwrcn tht amount of money fsund foi Countrirs of the t'omcnonuralll and Cmplrr of any description and that (found fur International purpoaera and for rorrlRii eounific Is so treat ** lo induce %  omniitvins. Colonial IvestMirces 1 IIILS money been ( % %  ut of our own resources, wc should still ftel inclined to enquire Whether there were not tenltorie.. inside the Empire who would not have been clad to !* %  th and who Incidentally might have employed such assistance lr manner more proflt.iil the borrower and the lander "One cannot help foeling that much of the money lavishly expended by the Overseas Food Corporation and the Colonial Developnie Uon might have Dei employed towards Colon, it .; ,v. Qjrtents develope their own resource ga On Fagc S !Xew Jersey Goes To Polls In Taft—Ike Ctontesi RSW JKHSKV. April If.. Seiiiii. i Etoberl A. XWt and Qwtural flaannmirrt will put their pohtic;il fortunes at &take to-day whag) LI peeled thiii OM rnilUoD New Ji-rscy volets will pick thail pi.'.i I. nii.ll choice The towwtWl 0( WJIIII hul cloudy A. ithei fmm th*openiagof ihe poljgat7am E.S.T. until B p ni. rloaiog oromlaad b bring out QM haavtaal prlmarj \-. t insr in the StatVa history. The bajlot waa con | with 211 candldataa •eektag 98 Republican and :* Demo cratic seats at the parlies' National Nomination Convention! Automatic tubulating njachlnee ten expected to speed counting ... OUDaUa, out slowei* lallying In the rural area cause the liiu.1 "iil'unas W % %  until late Uaitg Cemvemtton Votes Mopuallean and Democraiic lawhnJcaUj wero not bul I hiwiimeiin popular voting was expected to raoatre a majm -ii.. t e of eonvintion ballot.-, ll.ii..M K Staaaen. i'nrmcr Oovarnor of Minnesota, i EU pubUoan ballot with i ; %  Tan. %  aad Katauvar was tha antared. Eisenhower, factni inin t popularity| rvatgnini as bead ..t tl %  i i %  upnotl of Qorernof Aifnvi K ItataO nuil guon %  ; 'brwaklng nil word" by i %  malninj neutral, waited a furl.."* ,ill-..ot it %  : %  : ttw ild elalm ii the Ohio Ik d ai to 2S per cent of the t< B i r i %  Ictorlag n. redlcted %  0*3 Bor tha Oaoioral. daa u.-ie as their chancoa f"i national aurvlvaj nd "i* i iii %  | > lha %  in .'.< %  ..' Jel ey, .1 k, point 10 Hi. i an a BMI deal with lha <|uesUon oi vdt 1 ation and 1 hope that ut of It" it" said. Ldtrd Munster who arrived here a, On !>*|r 5 ''You're fiioloknow. Jimm-. Ihe t.i-t lime we camr here it mi II new cocktail: this iran lir-iiiu Baa . loo." "11^ ,lo imr belt to [•Irait. 11 hoi'i> hi you'd tik* tlum. I hey do fg aaw a rltanrr and a tonUr tmokt." sllOt'X ( 1TV. IOWA, Apr. IS, IKt iNIIKd.lli TOWN 1 of IKe Miwiurl \ .-ll. were lurnrri bilo lsUada b* the relentless advance of the record Miwourt river flood crest. The Miaasssipfi River mr.inv.hllr swept Into St Paul and Wlnona, Mlnncapolii. lo begin Us devoalatlna march Pi the south which the Red Cross said would brine record crests as far -oulh as the Hsnalbsl MusMMiii. In eight flood soaked states of the mid west u total of more than 85.000 persona were homeless. The Red Cross said 74.000 persons were "affected." Fur the most part, normal life was suspended as the vast area bent every effort t< V< op the rivers in check. The deepening: crest of the Missouri sped southward down ihe Jow.i-Nebraska border. It was due to crest to-day at well ovei opposite the fowo towns of Sloan. Whiting and Onawa from 25 to 40 miles south of Sioux Ci'y.—U.P l'.\. < JOIM.4 il Krf uses To Wear BlspaUs a YOIIK. Apiii IS. Th.United riauoni Beeunty Council lefUaad ia*t oigbl to hear the full dress debate on Tunisia's I : The Council on a live to %  ii four %  bat* jec-ted tin i 4 the AsJan-Africnn tli. to at on has called foi the ground that issuewaa an ucanul threat to security The net were Russia. Nation-1 P M %  Unite.! Btagea, Turke] and the Netherlands— ..1 ,. put the debate i -C1M You are behind thr times. yJaVj '""I lyrical about them for \ $1.04 lor 50 Smoke lo your throat's content du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE %  1 I OIWEIBUT FILTER T WILKINIOH A WSTVBS P CIGARETTE ro.. I TO., tl!)i;tTO\VM


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PAGI tWO bAKBAUOS AUVOtATK WEDNESDAY, APBIL 1. 1M Ccmib CaULnq The Women's Editor Asks.. L ADY STOW of "Higl.gi.le" turned I .eetarday morning ).. ll.W.I.A ..ftcr mndiin.ida>> with her H< now J M Stow. r M.C who i at prtaM \ I Qovtmor of taw Wlndwvd n the absence of Sir Rob* erl Arunricll who is in the U K Lady St. was tn St Lucia for one wee*. Married Easter Monday M fSS MARGARET KNIGHT, younger daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Leonard Knight o( -Clifton'", Stiathrlydc. was marard on Easter Monday at St I-eonard's Chf-rh to Mr. Arthur Kirkland, elrin .-on of Mr* p. J %  Urkland of Auvhenblac. Kit < ardiDcshire, Scotland They left yesterday by air for TrUndM MKl thr i" nrymoon i being spent in Trinidad. New York and Scotland. With Barclays Bank Jk#H NOKMAN ROBINSON XT*, who i* now employed witl" Barclays Bank. Grenada, left the I .s_and over the week eqd . Rodney. He is a brolher of Mr. Arthui Child. Q.C of TnnliJ.id. Impressed M RS. DOROTHEA KING. B.A., Toronto and Oxon. left for Bermuda last week by T.C.A. after paying ;i visit to the island. A member of the Social Welfare Board of Bermuda, Mrs King POCKET CAP.TC Hv OSB1 Kl I !" i M In Antigua .1 DUBUOM of the firm of Messrs i H Dubisoi. Limited. Lou, a Director of the antigU btatSsj Limited, ha* been in Antigua for the "tree -weeks. He Is sccoml ;mied by Mr. J D. Henderson of the same London firm, Mr. Henis a Director of the Antirui. fPBgar Factory Limited. llolh K-ei.-.lfmefi gave cocktail parties. I. n.bison, at Thomllnaons in respect of the staff of the Syndicates and Mr, Henderson at the 6 for their staff. Ml *enrrjfg awil?. M %  trs nofni; tn PA\ IWf (o For Two Weeks AND MRS. DEORAJ SAMAROO of Trinidad, arrived here on Sunday by UW.I.A for a rest and will be lemsinmg until the end of the month stay-in., nl Indramer Guest House. Wort'.iing. Mr. Suma oo who is a promi. • -ni.iii %  1 S III Fei nandn i veil known in Barbados having visited here on several occasions. He was last here Guianese Medico ,n M J£,' or £ "jr I f-VH A P LACHHMAN SINGH Utl t0 3t Vinctn t-/l,. pant of the BG Ea,t AMONG the passengers lsawSlndian Association and all' **• ln J " Sunday night by the iPr^-ktent of the Otii;.n:. lndii-%  % %  > Redmey on a visit to St %  in .1 Workers Union left for Vincent were Dr C. O Y. Lowe jTnmdad by B.W.I.A. DVfll the Chiropractor of Bay Street and %  Ret paving a visit to Mrs. Lowe. They were accom%  mr'nted panied bv their daughter Miss D. Loare(.'derations Manager T.C.A. MAURICE MCGREGOR, What are the four isaitntisli of giving a formal tea? When u it necessary to pay visit? Are people who live in small towns coossdarcd more saofchi-h than those Who live %  cities? Is It pensUssifeOe when al tables in a crowded rrstaursnV are in use to ask str.inerif one may sit with them? Is It ever correct for an em-i ployer to call the employee By his or her first name? At the beginning of a formal dinner, what 1* the position of the service plate and the cutlery that accompanies I; a woman considered rogant and contemptible fa, gentlemim when she refuses to thank him for "opening door" or doing other small eourtesy for her* Why is i| necessary for a debutante 1o wear white at her coming-out party? Should one introduce a servant to a member of the family or tn a guest? If a story Is being told, should a second person interrupt .tad make corrections or help TMI the mcidenp ^ 'the island !i> %  %  b> his wilt. | While here Dr. and Mrs. itaying at %  rthing. ERROL FLYNN'S W.I. ISLAND J Spent Tei Mar __ w HOLLYWOOD .„r^w Fl>nn, the (Urn tUr. has Ten Days WR AND MRS MORRIS .1 .^si?g?^ : M R F Operauoo seas Services Airlines who u on ft rwr^rwx plTaXv ^^ H has three houw S2S--S ^n.-r'V.^X tSifeSS vSlWJR-EX .5J?^— N by B.W.I A. They were 'laying Bl Ihf Hotel Royal. Mr. Rogers is Governing Ditor of Rogers and Howe Ltd.. bW 1 wouidn't llveThere"f*or ever' Punch Picked Odd Flowers — He Caffterec/ Raiay-Daifies. Carperum'as— By MAX TBELL -LOOK!" 11 an id. the shadow-girl stitb the turned-about name, exclaimed to Mr. Punch. "Just look at all the beautiful flowers Tvs picked!" Mr. Punch glance J at the large oouquet Uacnal was holding. There *ere daisies and b1ck-eyed tossns net lady's-shpoers and mm flowers Sh4 ansp-drsgons and wil^ roses aio tiger lilies. "Very pretrj," r%  sarksd Mr. r*nnch "No. there's nothing more pretty than a bouquet of flowers. Dear me. seeing all those flowar* that you're Jost picked. ITanM, reminds me of the flowers 1 mad te pick for my mother when I was a boy." "Oh!" said Hanid, who had never heard Mr. Punch talk of the flowers ha had ever picked for his mother. "Were they flowers like thee?" Qalte Diflereal Mr. Puaess shook his head. "No, they were quite different. In fact," ha went on. "1 don't think anyone ever picked the kind of flowers that ( did. I remember one dsy I wandered along; tha edge of the woods picking nothing but lamp-posies. 1 "Lamp-posies?" said Ranid with i |iMiled expression. "What kind of flowers are thoy, Mr."T*unch?" "Well, they are tall and they r.ave a large blossom shaped like a lamp on top. They look." he added, "almost exactly like little lampposts. And they are very pretty to look at In the dark with alt their imps burning." For mil white HIHH>H — Teey pretty." Mr. Paaea said. ly like brooms, with their stalks up ia the air and their flowers on the llte n sa, and you'd And them standing in s corner of the kitchen." •Tvnet aueer flowers!" said HanId. "And," continued Mr. Punch, "there were the milk-bottlchlie*. and the rainy-daisies and the lookbMfrflasstera and the alphabeltereups. And, of course, there were alwayi. the wallpaper-flower* and the earpetunias and the climbing Bteiroee* that went upstslrs and dewnstairs. Nicest Flewere "But the swsetest snd nicest flowers ef sIV •* Mr. Punch, "ware the hloe door-bells! What a lovely tlnr-a-ling they had! And Vihuc shoes, to pass muster in company, must be spotless, immaculate. Use Propert's White Reaovsto or Propert'i Shuwhite. No safer way of making sure lhat white ihoes arc while f PROPERTY SMUWUITE* WHITE RENOVATOR In Qmtam Ml* SPOTV* ',>, FOR HOT-HOT DAYS USE COOL-COOL TALC island." he says B*M MnnlhBu Frlftrf. S Wr, and Hi Islled the Oovernment Inrccloi %  ^pain. Tr: After Two A FTER spending about tw< months holiday staying ot the Cosmopolitan Guest House. Hay Street, Dr. Kenneth Wray and Mr. Nathaniel Hinds of Brflsfa fluwi %  returned home on W.i Cricket Board of Contro Back from Trinidad "I'm raising cattle. I also built M R. W ANTHONY of Mnrcsnl church on the Island—put up 50 Beach Club returned from K". r cpni 9f *"'* money to build . by BW.I.A. after payHS* !" .!* 1 *" IO . and relax, irsg n short siaH to the Island. For Cricket Board Meet M R. F A. C CLAIHMONTE left (or Trinidad on Monday British i meeting of the the Children^ %  and other slmi1 b) th. KM S. Ladv Dental Surgeon is Managing DiSosp und Oil Hinds %  c; T.L.L. Employee M R. MAX MARSHAl.l Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. i turned to Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.I A. nfler ^pr•ndlng a noliOn Way fo U.S.A. .1iMn.ll School Goodwill LCMUI Inr in..tltutlons. Sho WHS impressed by Ihe So•1 MM! WpKare work beinj rnrV> KIN .-.ii |ilidliiB lTl-Corrdyn" Maxwells who led led out in Barbados. She also (he WUIvffl Barbados left for tor Trinidad on Thursday to -oiMiilered Barbados a beautiful Trinidad Of. ,,-eek end by spsnd Ihe Baiter holiday, esld and as yet unspoilt by BW.I.A Dot .' tlda on his way peeta to return home early next back to the U.S.A. week. Reluming Next Week WB CHAHIJK PTTERKIN Ranid waa salonUhed to hsar I tow basotiftuly th7 "" "!;' n about this rtnuije flower. -And I erst anyotis eso to the door^ .vhat othsr kind, did you plek. Mr Mr. Punch smiled. 1 i.h .1 Punch f* ah. aaked. nV > !" <* 1 !" ^ "TVS1. i„ tSaSMesrSStS:££2* £ffi5 had t. bs sound up ...r, day and aw %  *. kept swaying back and fsetr on Ihaii ^1^Li£S!!?*ti£ H-rdd Mi ^ -Iwsya grew on wlndowsills and hear this. She | faded sway. be able to m (/H4w "6te t Soolhmg 'reih n j Iroorani you doiy Ond comforlab Aodornt-d in iheiroQ-afii* n TALCUM wm'ym |7[ KLIM h per*. of r-M KLIM ..*.. wll.wtref.i,.,BlUa VVW.VNV .~Ar-*W*A gUMQsWLITYIS WWAYSWWHmM hw r Pscissslas . III .mur uuilnriii %  wilk aatsanss in hr ..,. esatoawdMjM, %  ratS ne*dd to* GOOO Kl i tourism BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber ^mhi.m^anH ,He moon D R STRABISMUS (Whom C ONNOISSEURS are interested Tax his horse and tax his ,. *-' God Preserve) of Utrechl In the wine called Chateau body else to fly to the moon. The has foiled more often than anyF.tTrrvesaoc. served nt Mrs. Doctor now doubts whether the <•**•. can be reached in one McGurgle's. The matters sayTax his houses, tax his lands, (light. His present Idea is to It Is as British as tea. U la Tax his bUatars on hi* hands, leap-' and TAX his Ford and t.nx his gn: made from British gn bottled at the factory. There Is Tax the roed that ho mu>i ,I..M the ordinary table wine, and Tax the payroll, tax the sale, there Is a Grand Premier Cm, Tax his hard-earned paper kali with more sparkle to It, Of the Tux hU pipe and tax his smoke %  him Burgundy rather than the Claret type, il gtrai nff no -mill, and %  i urik with any dish from ardines (.< i.v-, icani li has j not unpleasant after-taste of rochineal. a substance that gives it Ihst charming vln rsse tint." Tax flim Tax his head, tax hi. hide. let Ihe government officials ride Tnx his tow, tax her calf. Teach I t1( tfirvcrnmont i tbi Jok' iii' ., lie KUnllghl if you living, lx the deed, -frog through apaco, using a Bf floallrig inlands, each 39.171 miles apart. The first ..l-ujcL QiBde of bntiite, bdellium, snadl TsVaWOTcod cagnlte would be shot from a rocket on Flambor'•iiuh Head. A second Island • shot from the llrst and so on. Bach island would le magnetised by its predeL'cssor and th Tax the unborn ere they're fed. anchored in the ; trnlonphcrc. The i.ix their asVOUds, sage' minks this could be done j beyond t h ,. %  i .. %  ad BM mMWlM* 10s. ..jd. After that ra s t l aai ind lax thi-m will, immkind can tackle Ihe sun. As the gi.te of hell. Pascal would say. all man s by trouble comes from his inability M. ('. smith, t -h.it titmoga. Tenn. t.. remain quietly on onepjancl. Tag hU coffin. Tax their sot i Lottos' T.ix them all Tax i iii-it. to TO-DAYS DARGAMi\ STRIPED RAYON SUITINGS 54" Navy. Brown. Grey OPENING SHORTLY . PLAIN TROPICALS 54" Navy, Brown, Cream HE SHALL BE OPENING \l.|. DAY ON THURSDAY. APRIL 10TII. AND OPENING ON SATURDAY. APRIL 12TH AT 9 O'CLOCK, AND CLOSING AT 1 O'CLOCK. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES YOI HI; < H I; \ I IXI. IOI IISI I.I OI I;YI;II\HUM. IF YOI MISS THESE TWO oi isiixinxi, ni.Msar Al IHE PI AZ 4 THEATRES %  ssaBsai i % (BM.,I sire, IIHIIM. •>... %  a) III Thr /brrrn,-*/ Th* fftui... Thr %  Ormmm or at* itw/ near *to... aoaaaa XUIH ijANEWYMAN in THE \3LU£ VEIL JfenJ W(s Vte-a) j, bj HUW WrD'.CC. HOWriftO ^HIDtt MVI JOHN CAM ftritwd U W*S.l T B"".N r-rt tad b. BOMUT ARllIU* OVaMKQ IKIDAV IC A g.3u pu and i ONTIM |\(. 1^,1, OPENING Tilt RS. It4% 8.1* P.M. Also PatasssftY 2.sa 4.4S & S.1D I'.M. and CONTTNI'IM; f>all> 41*. A R.SO P.M. DIAL V**V>V>V*V",*V>t>V^^


ESTABLISHED 1895



Courts |
Will Back.

Truman

(From HARRY W. FRANTZ)
WASHINGTON, April 15,

Some informed sources in|

the Executive Branch of the
U.S, Government are private-

ly confident that the courts|

will sustain constitutionality
of Truman’s order seizing
Steel Plants to avert. strike.
They pointed out the Presi-
dent had proclaimed the ex-
istence of a National Emer-

gency as long ago as December
16, 1950 when economic mobil-
ization for Defence was get
ting under way and that im-
minence of a disastrous strike
was obvious current to the
phase of National Emergency.

They contend that without the
Seizure of the Steel Plants ‘there
was no immediate alternative to
the strike which would have
crippled defence production men-
aced Military Supply to Korea
and precipitated even graver
National Emergency than already
existed. Sources alleged that
without such action the Presi-
dent would have failed to fulfil
his Constitutional Responsibility
as Commander in Chief of the}
Army and Navy. They made no.
comment about action against
the Union whose demands start-
ed the dispute,

While the authority of the
president to make the — seizure
order is disputed. those who de-
fend his position point to con-



Ato

m



B

@ JUST A JOKE—-SAYS MARGARET %&





sideration of the Body of Legal
Doctrine which they contend
holds that the President has “in-
herent powers” under the consti-

tution to meet the -emergency,
They also point to ‘various,
apparent precedents to Presi-

dential action although the back-
ground of facts in earlier cases
is not exactly similar. Support- |
ers of Truman’s position suggest-}
ed that if the United States were
actually at war by formal 4de-
claration there could have been

G.M.T. in the morning in a
vehicles, It was so daring



no controversy about the seizure
order,

—U-P.

U.K. Makes $84m
Business Deal

With Reds...
LONDON, April 15

Five members of the British
delegation to the Moscow econo-



my

thought it must be inspired
similar holdup occurred.

IT WAS ALL IN FUN, but Margaret Truman, daughter of the

appears a bit nonplussed by the result of a television program gag. She
was appearing in Hollywood with comedian Jimmy Durante. In the
course of the act, she was blindfolded and sent to a blackboard to check
off letters with a piece of chalk. The result, as pictured, was the slogan
“I Like Ike.” She erased {t and said, “I don’t dare go home tonight.”
Later, Miss Truman admitted she was in on the joke and had been

praised for being “such a great sport.” (international Soundphioto),

Paris Robbers Escape
With $74,285 Gold Bullion

President,

!
|



PARIS, April 15,

Four bandits held up a bullion truck at the point of a
sub-machine gun in one of Paris’s busiest boulevards and
made a clean getaway with gold ingots worth $74,285.

The holdup happened in brilliant sunshine at 9.90

boulevard jampacked with
that Parisians immediately

by the British film in which a
The fi

Im has been playing to

packed houses in Paris for several weeks,

Four bandits driving in an jn--
conspicuous French automobile
forced the bullion truck into a
curb as it was carrying bullion
from a downtown bank to vari-
ous Currency dealers. While one
man kept the driver covered
with “a Tommy ‘uh another
jumped into the truck and trans-|,
ferred nearly 106 pounds of in-
gots into a third car standing in

: a nearby side street. The ban-
ne ee a ote to aoe dits then made off before the
Seen tacks va i@iiline Poles had apne to mane a move.
: Wr 3 e robbers eft another

ra me eee concluded) $40,000 worth of ingots behind
a _ Mussia and Communist) in: the truck, Within seconds of
eee Bercy the’ deadation's the getaway the two Police cars

secretary, said China would sup-
ply Britain with eggs and pork
in exchange for textiles on a
barter basis,, Russia will pay in|
sterling for what it buys.

Perry said he would confer
with British firms this week be-
fore returning to Moscow for
further discussions on _ signing
the agreements, A previous an-
nouncement from Moscow said
Britain had made a_ $28,000,000
agreement with China.—U.P.

36 In Hospital!
After Wedding

ROME, Apfil 15.

Thirty-six persons are in’ hos-
pital with food poisoning follow-
ing a wedding banquet. Thirty-
four *f the patients were part of
75 guests at the sumptuous ban-
quet in a restaurant here yes-
terday after the wedding of
Franca Mattia 19 and Girolano
De Lise 32.

All 34 guests in hospital had
generous helpings of wedding
cake believed to be the cause of
the food poisoning,

In addition two waiters who
later helped themselves to the
remnants were in hospital with
acute stomach pains. The wed-
ding couple who also ate of the





cake left for the Isle of Capri
immediately after the reception
for their honeymoon. No word
has been received to indicate

whether they are also stricken,

carrying a criminal squad of men

AY, APRIL 16, 1952



U.S. Soldiers Asked

omb Can Be I

To Crusade For Peace

WESTPOINT, NEW YORK, Apr. 15,
General Omar N. Bradley,

Chairman of the Joint Chiefs

of Staff, said last night there were many military targets
against which the atomic bomb would be ineffective cr

wasted. Bradley in a®
U.S. Military Academy, said the
bomb encourages unlimited
war and added: “The fasein~
mediately catches the eye

speech prepared for delivery at the
mystery of the atomic
speculation as to its power in
ion of the néw weapon im-
those who are reaching out

for an easier, quicker and +} more magic solution to the

age old problems of winning a decisive victory.

There are many military tar-
gets against which the . atomic
bomb would ineffectively be aps
plied. If enemy wanted to disper:

at soldiers walk

his forces so th
100 yards apart, they could march

Engitie Did Not

across Europe tomerrow in t Ca is :

face of the ,8reatest of ato use Crash
power on “earth—unless other il 15
men were there to stop them, MON ZUAR April 15,

However if we have the means

eae ais
Trouble Ow No. 2

John B. Randolph, Chief Avia-

tion Division, Insular Government
ved sate here are mate tal oe Transportation Authority which
ods available to - dest his operates Isla Grande Airport said

military offensive power.”

A-Bomb Feared

He told the cadets that the
whole world stands in awe of 3
use

erashed here on

tiny. but powerful atom, “

at any time’, he added, “its

as a Weapon may be entrusted to
your skill and knowledge in a
variety of ways.” The general
said the nation’s knowledge . “of
science has outstripped its capac-
ity to control it and appealed to
the soldiers to crusade for peace
while preparing for war. J

He said: “Education and our
own Christian living must e

v runway because the

ing.
ely,

to official

to him the

functioned perfectly

information

on

crash.

'



Panamerican Airways DC-4 which
Friday, arrived
from New York at 22.57 on Thurs-
day with her Number Two motor
not functioning. He said the plane
radioed here asking for Emergency
Eguipment to be made ready on
ylane
might have to make a forced fand-
However, the plane landed
Randolph said according
available
Number Two engine

Friday
and Was not responsible for the

31 KILLED IN HOLIDAY
ACCIDENTS ‘IN FRANCE

us control over invention of
science. ith monstrous wea) PARIS, April 15
ons man alrea has humani Police said 31 persons were

in danger of g trapped in
this world by its moral jadoles-
cence. Today we know more
about war than we know about
peace. American soldiers of the
future must be crusaders for
peace in the truest sense of the
word.—U.P.

killed and 46 wounded

eight hour Easter

reported from outlying

ae





But Foreign Countries GetPlenty- More



From All Quarters



Not Exxough Sailors

For Ships ii N.Z.

arrived on the scene of the

holdup about half a mile from WELLIN y LONDON.
the Place De L’Opera in the|." INGTON: The | greater
heart of the city, part of New Zealand’s naval

Other cars patrolled the streets strength

is lying idle because

over a wide area in an effort to| there are not sufficient sailors to



catch the gang. ‘The Police} ™an the ships. Though two frig-
questioned dozens of eye wit-| 4teS are in Korean waters, four
nesses among the large crowd other frigates and one cruiser are
that rushed to the spot from| tied up at Auckland. The cruiser
neighbouring shops and _ offices,| Black Prinee has not been to sea
but everybody had a different|Since New Zealand acquired her
story to tell and it was some time] in 1946.

before the gendarmes could piece

together a_ reliable Hebert of > AMSTERDAM: For less than
what happened.—U.P. £25 a Dutch firm is selling an



—U.P.



Generals Arrested oe

HAVANA, April 15

The Cuban Army Chief of

Staff Francisco Tabernilla, said}

ex-generals Quirino Uria, Jose
Monteagudo, Juan Consuegra
and ex-Colonel Vicente Leon, all
supporters of the dd@posed Presi-
dent Carlos Prio Socarras were
“arrested” last night, but releas-
ed after a few minutes’ question-
ing. Tabernilla did not disclose
the nature of the detention or
questioning. Neither
plain thé reason for the extradi-
tionary action.—U.P.

500TH ANNIVERSARY
ITALY, April 15,



Art lovers, notables and tour-j

ists flocked to this small hamlet



did he ex-}




e
r



New Stamips Issued

Philatelists from all parishes of} c¢
the island crowded the General|c

cleans, polishes the furniture and
floor, peels the vegetables, shakes

lectric “maid of all work.” This
obot household marvel vacuum

ocktails,
ream,

grinds coffee,

whips
dries your hair

sprays

Post Office yesterday morning to] D.D.T. and can be used as an elec-

get first day covers of the new|t



rie fan,

postage stamps to commemorate NORWAY: Professor Halvaan
the Centenary of the first adhesive] Koht, the historian who was



stamps of Barbados. These stamps
were on sale.

The issue is in four denomina-
tions—three, four, 12 and 24 cents,
but in each case the pattern is
the same. The stamp carries the

I

Norwegian Foreign Minister from
1935 to 1941, has had three books
published in the last "six months.

fe will be 79 this summer,

MINNESOTA: One woman

portrait of the late King instead} voter in the Minnesota primary

of that of the present Queen.
It also carries a picture of the
first Barbados postage stamp.
Throughout the day there were
long queues in the G.P.O. Many
people who are not collectors
bought for friends overseas,

€

t

é





new issue went into circulation yes-
terday.



NEW YORK,

The 22 cruises out of New York |
to the Wést Indies ‘and South
America in the winter eruise sea-

{son just ended were booked tof},
| capacity, It was the most success-
ful winter cruise season since the
war. The Cunard Line and the



‘ {yp " ic 4 are
in Central Ttaly to-day to cele-| Holland America Line ‘each ‘car

brate the 500th anniversary of the
birth of Leonardo de Vinci,

Italian President Luici E. Nudi}|
formally opened a series of celebra |
tions commemorating the life and; °°

Works of Leonardo who e acti | people on
engineering, |

ties in painting,
anatomy, physics
summed up the w




philosophy

iole spirit of the

renaissance and made him one of |
the most versatile men of all time. | inose

Dignitaries met in a small one
floor art | e where
Leonardo was born on April 15,
1452 son of a rich merchant Piere

de Vinci.—v,P,

stone



101



ried some 5,000 passengers during
| the season. 5 7 ;
The Norwegian-American liner
“Oslofjord” carried 363 passengers
an 18-day West Indies cruise;
liner “Italia carried 1,527
three West Indies cruises
and the Canadian Pacific
| “Empress of Scotland” carried an-
other 1,300 on three cruises.
Because of the great demand for
the lines are not
iw a full cruise pro-
next wir but some
2S on

the



cru
only plannir
gramme for
have planned

; the









lection became so confused that

she wrote her own name down on} y,

he ballot paper, then came back
and asked if she cOuld have

another, The officials refused so
one housewife
President,

TEL AVIV: Israeli couples who| agreement
settle at the desert outpost of Eilat
on the
opposite the British army base at llars’ and
Aqaba, are to be givén a refrig- eo
erator by the government on
birth of their first baby.

one vote for

got

shores. of the Red Sea

.COLOMBO: Ceylon’s worst

heat-wave for years has driventelephone
thousands
chijdren in the coastal towns of

THIS is the three cents denomin-| South Colomba to sleep, stripped
ation of the stamp to commemorate | to semi-nudity,

the centenary of the first adhesive! the sea beaches,
postage stamp of the island. The! new terror,

of men, wOmen and

But there’is a

today from her fourth husband|the district of Columbia.
John Pinkett, Junior, On grounds | ———

that Pinkett. “split my skull open
with a gun.” She told a Las
Vegas court that Pinkett, whom
she married three years ago, also
tried to interfere with her career,

French Capture 384

SAIGON, April 15
The French command said
French troops successfully com-
pleted the clean wp operation in






LONDONS



in acci-
dents in France during the forty-
holidays
Figures are not final and it was
feared other accidents vould be
districts
where communications are —,
—UP.

Small U.K. Aid To Colonial Empire



British Government grants and loans to Colonial ter-
ritories and Protectorates from the end of the war to Decem-

ber 31st, 1951, reached a total of only £ 114,700,000,’

But similar loans and gifts to foreign countries in the
same period reached’ £ 1,285,300,000—“which does not ap-

pear to err on the side of parsimony,”

Industries Association, commenting on this disparity.

says the Empire

The figures were compiled by
the Association from information

ni :

Farnum For

Finland Fund

JUST $3.00 were added to
the Farnum for Finland Fund
‘yesterday. This fund has
been started to defray the ex-
penses of Ace cyclist Ken

Farnum at the Olympic Sports —
in Helsinki next July. Do

to questions in the House

for funds supplied to



international organisations,

Grants and Loans

this deserving ' The Colonial figure includes
Sn mee ae Senne to £111,500,000 in grants anda
Barclay’s Bank, the Royal |/£3,200,000 in loans. These do not

Bank of Canada and the Bar-
bados Advocate,

Amt, previously

include advances made to

The Association comments:



the
Overseas Food Corporation or the
Colonial Devolpment Corporation,

given by various Ministers in reply
of
Conmrmons. About half the figure
foreign
countries represents loans and re-
coverable aid, while the remainder
represents outright gifts either to
foreign countries temselves or to














,

effective

Bolivia
Welcomes

Leader

LAPAZ BOLIVIA, April 15,
Revolt bloodied Bolivia,
burying more than 300 dead
and tending some 1,500 wound-
ed appeared to-day under ‘the
firm control of its new revol-
ulionary Government and
welcomed Vie Paz Estens-
soro long exiled leader who is
due to return from Argentina
1 Wednesda to hea the
regime after ins ng a
bin tional
wy

‘FORMER KING TO EXPLORE JUNGLE






i of the
parts

victloriou repels
de sation. by

to in

party’s

last night
plane to
vite Paz
chief,
Paz Estenssoro won
t number of -votes—
one-half in Presiden-
j tial electi tl months ago, but
' failed overall majority.
Before Legislature could
, choo: e between the three leading
| candidate a military Junta
theaded t Gen. Hugo Ballivian
moved in by force. It was this
*| clique Which P: Estenssoro’s
Supporters swept from power in
a three-day battle starting. last
Wednesday,.—(CP) ;

NEW B.O.A.C.
SERVICE TO
CARIBBEAN

OTTAWA.
Airways Cor-
been authorised to
1 new service via Gander,
Newfoundland, to the Caribbean,
announces~ Mr. Lionel Chevrier,
Canadian Minister of Transport.
The new service is one of several
authorised under the bilateral air
agreement between Canada and



ore, the
to return,
the greate
! almost the

> Win an

iz



~ :
EN ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA where the ex-monarch will take part in
& new exploration of the jungle between Brazil and Venezuela, former
King Leopold of Belgium ae his wife, Princess Rethy, leave a plane
to board the Dutch ship Amlyk at Lisbon, Portugal, (Internationa)
2 % .s

New Jersey Goes To Polls
In Taft—Ike Contest

NEW JERSEY, April 15,

Senator Robert A. Taft and General Eisenhower will
put their political fortunes at stake to-day when it is ex |
pected that one million New Jersey voters will pick their
presidential choice. The forecast of warm but cloudy ae Seca’. Seaspe signed in
weather from the opening of the polls at 7 a.m. E.S.T. until [p80 Asus ' Se ahaa
& p.m, closing promised to bring out the heaviest primary | gors, mail and goods from London
voting in the State's history. The ballot was complicated |and Prestwick to Nassau and
with 211 candidates seeking 38 Republican and 36 Demo- a Guilder tet tee
fxatic sents St tne parties: National Nomination Conventions. | Airjines already operate services
utomatic tabula Ta aeryp tinge * v

eg - from points in Canada to the
were expected to speed counting Caribbean,

in eight of 21 counties, but slower
tallying in the rural areas might
cause the final outcome. to be

tl



British Oversea
poration ha
operate










—B.U.P.



Murder In

delayed until late, tomorrow, Duplicate Meniorial Mass For
. Convention Votes~ ~~! : BGC. Ci sery

Republican and Democratic}} , ,; > It Couldn’t Happen B.G, Civil Sery ant
delegates technically were not Twice An inquiry into the cireum-
instructed, but the winner in

Stances surrounding the death of

popular voting was expected to Ivan Edwards was begun before

WATOH out for “Murder in

receive a major share of conven- ” ‘ARR. Mr. H. A, Talma, Coroner of Dis-
tion ballots, Harold B, Stassen,|| mye'te , GUENN CARE. Iltrict “A", yesterday. Evidence
former Governor of Minnesota, will be run in the Evening was given by Dr, A, S. Cato, who

shared the Republican ballot with
General Eisenhower and Senator
Taft,

Senator Ested Kefauver was the

attributed death to drowning.
was adjourned until Thursday,

Edwards (32), a British Guian-
Civil Servant, was attending

Advocate in seven Instal- It

ments, replacing the “Fabian
of the Yard” serios,
The first instalment appears

ese



only Democrat entered, Eisen- next Monday. the Wit. nate “y ag ae ae
hower, facing his first popularity, Don't MISS it, poet alo henna» of fies ako visited
test since resigning as head of the | ONG OF @ PAT a : ae
= , Rockley Beach on Sunday. He
European Defence Forces, has the met his death at about 2.30 p.m
support of Governor Alfred BE.) carried by the candidate winning wate bathing in the sea.
Driscoll and his State Organisation, the Presidency in November, Mass will be shid for him at St.

Taft's supporters accusing) The East has never been con- | patrick’s Church at 7.00 a.m. on
Driscoll of “breaking his word” by) sidered strong Taft territory as Thursday and a Memorial Ser-
endorsing Eisenhower instead Of) was indicated by his sound defeat} vice, conducted by His Lordship
remaining neutral, waged a furious} oy Mach 11, in the New Hamp-]|the Bi hop, will be held at 4.30
all-out drive for votes and sald] chipe primary, p.m, the same afternoon at the
they would claim a moral victory | soll P, Y.M.C.A,.

if the Ohio Senator polled 20 to 25
per cent of the total, Eisenhower's
forces fighting to offset Taft’s
sweeping victorieg in the recent
mid-western. primaries predicted a
clear cut victory for the General.
Both sides were aware that
their chances for national survival
could stand or fall on the outcome
of voting in New Jersey, a key

ae
‘Andl’ve

smoked



acknéwledged + mrs =

. A. Br a» J
Bae “No one would quarrel with
‘Total oo = «= S175 OH any British Government for



rendering
assistance in an direction
where it is legitimately urgent
ani if the funds are available
But making all aliowances for
the urgent necessity in many
cases, the contrast between the
amount of money found fo1
Countries of the Commonwealtl

generous financial



Telephone Workers
Get Wage Increases

NEW YORK, April 15,



point in the Eastern section of the
United States which must be

Lord Munster
Pays Visit



“«



them ever since

9°?

“You're fan to know, Jimmy.
The last time we came here

©} pute which involved 10,500 work-

in_ the open onjemployees.

The same heat-wave | Workers
has driven out poisonOus snakes|Further negotiations were sched-

Striking operators signed 4
age agreement with the New
Jersey. Bell Telephone Company
but their return to work hinged
on the Western Electric Dispute
which has disrupted the telephone
service across the nation, The
signed .shortly after
midnight provided weekly wage in-
creases from 4 dollars to 44
“fringe” benefits.

The end of the new Jersey dis-

some misgiving.

Colonial Resources

out of our own regourcés,

ers added up to “one more pattern

and Empire of any description
and that found for internation-
al purposes and for foreign
countries is so great as to induce

“Had all this money been found
we
should still feel inclined to enquire
whether there were not territories
inside the Empire who would not
have been glad to be the recipients

; and who incidentally might have
settlement” strike Wha "concue employed such assistance in a
said they Tran continue tojâ„¢@@nner more profitable both to

the borrower and the lender,
“One cannot help
that much of the

observe picket lines set up by
16,000 striking Western Electric aaa
Both belong to Communications
of America (C.1.0.)

@ On Page 3





feeling

SO

lavishly expended by the Over-
seas Food Corporation and the
Colonial Development Corpora-

f idi ; ; ; tion might have been better
s today in an ;
: ' uae en ee aaa i aia the eight-day-old employed towards enabling
WINTER CRUISE NEWYORK: Negro blues singer| strike by- Western Electric Com-} Colonial Governments to
SEASON ENDS ® Pear!- Bailey secured a divorce| pany employees in 43 states and{ develope their own resources,

Missouri Floods Neighbouring Towns

SIOUX CITY, IOWA, Apr. 15,

IKE ENCIRCLED TOWNS of the Missouri Valley were turned
_ into islands by the relentless advance of the record Missouri
river flood crest. The Mississippi River meanwhile swept into St.
Paul and Winona, Minneapolis, to begin its devastating march to the
south which the Red Cross said would bring record crests as far

south as the Hannibal Missouri.






i as a w cocktail: this
Lord Munster, Parliamentary it was a ner i
Inde Secretary of State time it’s my first du Maurier —
for the Colonies, told members aud very nice, too.”
of the Press at a Conference at
Government House yesterday

“We do our best to
please. I thought you'd
like them. They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a conler smoke.”

\ —Fi§ PAN
9 Ceneoe
ee)

afternoon that he was in favour of
Federation,

He said that there is no good
having a number of small terri-
tories scattered all over the place,
They should be brought under one
single’ unit for the purposé of
acting together.

“We are hoping to have a Con-
ference in London towards the end
of the year to deal with the ques-
tion of Federation and I hope that
some good will come out of it” he
said.

Lord Munster who arrived here

@ On Page 5














“What's the real purpose
of thesfilter tip? T suppose if
you'll tell me that’s the seeret /
of the exquisite flavour.”



“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the

tobacco.” >
ws

U.N. Couaicil Refuses
To Hear Dispute

NEW YORK, April 15.
The United Nations Security
Council refused last night to hear
the full dress debate on Tunisia’s
dispute with France.








It’s discovery night, David.

The Council on a Hin to two Jimmy's just fiscna sail tale
vote with four abstentions re- vs ne te
jected the demand by eleven to my first du Maurier.

ati ; sian-African ; ‘ ;
a tc ewe Mite bn tb “You are behind the times.
sloc to

put the debate on the
agenda.

The bloc has called for the de-|
bate on the ground that the}
Tunisian issue was an_ urgent

Nina's been lyrical about
them for years.”
$1.04 for 50

4 : ‘ ar |threat to international peace and} MADE IN
Central Vietnam, capturing 384 In eight flood soaked states of the mid west a total of more than security. The nations voting for) $moke to your throat’s content ENGLAND
rebels including 50 Vietminh; 65,000 persons were homeless. the debate were Russia, Nation-|

officers. They said that two in- The Red Cross said 74,000 persons were “affected.” For the most]alist China, Brazil, Chile and|

have’ pared ie oe anes part, normal life was suspended as the vast area bent every effort malay aia pitais” “ueledi ri u

days’ fighting eee of ge to keep “oe rivers in check. tS : 4 ne | tainst it ‘and four hatlous-—the ;
where Communist rebels use o e e i ‘rest of the Missouri sped southward down the| United States, Turkey, Greece

regroup their forces. French lown-tisdely trethe. teas due to crest ae at well over 25 feet | pr the Netherlands ~ abstaine d.| HE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGA RE T TE
Sensi paras “o"the cor | OPposite the Towa towns of Sloan, Whiting and Onawa from 25 to 49 oe thee aaeate. Priya noeide 24 LE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO., LTD., peipostowN
munique.—U.P, miles south of Sioux City. —U.P i —U.P. |
BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE TWO
C: ’ C t U ug
ADY STOW of “Highgate” ;
Upper Collymore Rock re- POCKET CAR TAOâ„¢ |
turned from St. Lucia yesterday By OSBERT LANCAS1

morning by B.W.LA. after spend-
ing the Easter holidays with her

son His Honour J. M. Stow,
C.M.G. who is at present Acting
Governor of the Windward

Islands in the absence of Sir Rob-
ert Arundell who is in the U.K.

Lady Stow was in St. Lucia for
one week. ‘

Married Easter Monday
ISS MARGARET KNIGHT,
younger daughter of Mr.

and .Mrs. Leonard Knight of

“Clifton”, Strathclyde, was mar-

ried on Easter Monday at St

Leonard’s Church to Mr. Arthur

Kirkland, elder son of Mrs. P. J

Kirkland of Auchenblae, Kin- ,

eardineshire, Scotland.

They left yesterday by air for
Trinidad and the honeymoon is
being spent in Trinidad, New
York and Scotland.



With Barclays Ba “@ilite dpart from th
nk

RMA urity angle, Maxt, L think

rf " N ROBINSON it's te hia to PAY ws to me

who is now employed with
Barclays Bank, Grenada, left the
iStand over the week end after
Spending a short holiday with his

over to bus-tickets

Guianese Medico

relatives. He is the son of Mrd D*: f - a o Bay
resident e G. East

and Mrs. Douglas Robinson of 6th
Avenue, Belleville. ,

Indefinite Stay
ME: PETER WARDLE ac

Aindian Association and

trial Workers

also
resident of the Guiana Indus-
Union, left for Vincent were Dr. C.

The Women’s
Editor Asks...

What are the four essentials
of giving a formal tea?
When is it necessary to pay a










In Antigua
M* J. M. DUBISON, Senior 2
4 partner of the firm of Messrs

Seni isit? .
Henekell Dubison Limited, Lon- . ah
don, who is a Director of the Are people who live in small
Antigua Syndicates Estates Limi- towns considered more
ted, has been in Antigua for the bish than those who live
past three weeks. He is accom- cities?
panied by Mr. J. D, Henderson of 4. Is it permissible ee
the same London firm: Mr, Hen- tables in a crowded resta
derson is a Director of the Antigua are in use to ask strangérs if
Sugar Factory Limited. Both one may sit with them?
gentlemen gave cocktail parties. 5. Is it ever correct for an

Mr. Dubison, at Thomlinsons in
respect of the staff of the Syndi-
eates and Mr, Henderson at the 6.
Factory for their staff.

For Two Weeks

ployer to call the employee by
his or her first name?

At the beginning of a formal
dinner, what is the position of
the service plate and the
cutlery that accompanies it?

M* AND MRS. DEORAJ 7. Is 3 woman considered ar-
SAMAROO of Trinidad, rogant and contemptible by a

arrived here on Sunday by gentleman when she refuses

B.W.1LA. for a rest and will be thank him for “opening a

remaining until the end of the
month staying at Indramer Guest
House, Wort'sing.

Mr. Sama.‘oo who is a promi-
nent businessman of San Fer-
nando is well known in Barba-
dos having visited here on sev-
eral occasions. He was last here
in March for the Races.

Off to St. Vincent

door” or doing other small
courtesy for her?
Why is it necessary for a4
debutante to wear white at
her coming-out party?
Should one introduce a servant
to a member of the family or
to a guest?
10. If a story is being told, should
a second person interrupt
MONG the passengers leav- make corrections or help
ing on Sunday night by the the incident?
Lady Rodney on a visit to St. y
oO. Y. Lowe



; rinidad by B.W.I1LA. 7 Chiropractor of Bay Street and
hild companied by her tw Seek, wna ater bow ol a yisit to Mrs. Lowe. They were accom- ERROL FLYNN’S
qwaren arrived from Englandifithe island. He was accompanied panied by their daughter Miss D.
via Canada by T.C.A. on Good lby his wife. Lowe. W.L ISLAND

Friday on an indefinite Stay. Mrs!
Wardle is the former Eleanor
Skeete, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Skeete of ‘Bentley’
Christ Church. §
Arriving with them were Mrs.7
Wardle’s mother and her sister
Mrs. Colin Thomas: who went
up to England recently.
Planter Leaves
R. FRANK CHILD, a plant-
er of St. Vincent who was in
Barbados for a number of weeks;
in the interest of his health, re-
turned home on Sunday night by
the R.M.S, Lady Rodney.

were staying at Super
Guest House, Worthing.

Spent Ten Days

ROGERS who were

by B.W.LA. They were
at the Hotel Royal.
Mr. Rogers

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.

After Two Months





He is a brother of Mr. Arthur FTER spending about two
Child, Q.C. of Trinidad, months’ holiday staying at M* F. A. C. CLAIRMONTE CROSSWORD
Inipressed the Cosmopolitan Guest House, left for Trinidad on Monday —-s
RS. DOROTHEA KING, Bay +Street, Dr.-Kenneth Wray by B.W.LA. intransit for British
B.A., Toronto and Oxon, and Mr. Nathaniel Hinds of Brit- Guiana 2 eens & moring & me
left for Bermuda last week by ish Guitna returned home on W.!. Cricket Board of Control,
T.C.A. after paying a visit to the Sunday night by the R.MLS. Lady T.L.L. Employee
islahd.. Rodney. R. MAX MARSHALL of
A member of the Social Wel- %:. Wray is a Dental Surgeon Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. re-
fare Board of Bermuda, Mrs, and Mr. Hinds is Mamaging Di- j:ned to Trinidad on Sunday by
King visited the Government In- rector of 5G. Soap and Oil BWA. after spending a holi-
ie Schools, the Children’s Works ‘id. day.
Ww: ague and other simi-
lar tito im On Way fo U.S.A, Returning Next Week
/+\ She was impressed by the So- OL AND MRS. HUGH WIL- R. CHARLIE PETERKIN of
cial and Welfare work being car- KIN who had been spending “Coralyn” Maxwells who left

iéd out in Barbados. She also the winter in
onsidered Barbados a beautiful Trinidad ov«

tourism. back to the U.S.A.

co nCne are interested Tax his horse and tax his ass.

in the wine called Chateau’ body else to fly to the moon. The has failed more often than any-|

Effervessac, served at
es meee makers say: ae his houses, tax his lands,
S as British tea. _ It, Tax

made from. British ore es “ae Tax hie ‘
bottled at the factory, ere is

While here Dr. and Mrs. Sinuh Operations Manager T.C.A.
Mare

R. AND MRS. MORRIS J.
holi-
daying here for about ten days,
returned to Trinidad on Sunday
staying

is Governing Di-
rector of Rogers and Howe L4td.,

tarbados left for for. -Trinidad

‘he week end by speérid the

sland and as yet unspoilt by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on his way pe¢ts to return home early next
week.

BY THE WAY ae ie sisieaia Strabismus and ine tae:

Mrs, Doctor now doubts whether the

on his hands
tax his gas,
Tax the road that he must pass.

HOLLYWOOD.
Errol Flynn, the film ae ak

bought an island i
seas Services of Trans-Canada cajieq Navy island” Conibbens

Airlines who is on @ routine visit pirate haunt. He hast
to the area, left for Trinidad om on the island, but’ wineiaie nt
Monday by B.W.LA. after payin€ he lives aboard his wicks
a short visit here. He was stay- “I've brought modern ‘scidlutite
ing at the Ocean View Hotel. methods to the island,” he says.
Back' from Trinidad “I'm raising cattle. I also built
R. W. ANTHONY of Maresol @ Church on the island—put up 50
Beach Club returned from Pét cent. of the money to build it.
Trinidad by B.W.LA, after pay- {t's # swell place to go and relax,
ing a short visit to the island. ut T wouldn’t live there for ever.”

—B.UP.
For Cricket Board Meet

M*: F. MAURICE McGREGOR,
Operations Manager, Over-







on Thursday to

Easter holidays ex-
Aeross



Par from well pur equa: ali

round iG)

A steam: cunstiaereti guly (3)
7 Héad-dress vor tin Wattvs (4

Break the pop-gun to resist (6)

Grim eaten tu @row. (WY)

1
a
t
2
Ss ( ; pede: Cee (5)
R. STRABISMU: ‘Whom sontainer. (3)
7 Newt that wriggtes tike 18 (3)
D God Preserve) of Utrecht) {4 Suc") 7" """*
b5 wes 4 ‘S be Shon fat g
. r the car he's. u b. 48;
mosr,.can be reached in one| 2! Wee Waren ChiGhis Meee te th
2

j His present idea = to ceive h dso lee
lea ce, using a ‘ cely Honey 5 '
38 17k 7 ands, = ” a "8 7 et oe
28, ‘tailes apart. The




; the ordinary table wine, and Tax the payroll, tax the sale, inland, ade of bauite, bdellium,| yp ee ake ae
there is a Grand Premier Cru, Tax his hard-earned paper kale. and reipforced cagnite would be Yross 7 | ;
with more sparkle to it. Of the Tax his pipe and tax his smoke— shot’ from a rocket on Flambor- 4 Byculy, iy Peta anes OPUS:
Burgundy rather than the Claret "each him government is ough “Head. A second island {FEN eeh ae eesaabe ad)
type, it gives off no: smell, and no joke. would be shot from the first 5 Least part or roonng, (5)
can be drunk with any dish from ‘Tax the water, tax the air, and so on, Each island would aig i Bagh go A de
satdines to ice-cream. It has a Tax the sunlight if you care. be magnetised by its prede- + ¢ this at tiedee tw
not unpleasant after-taste of Tax the living, tax the dead, cessor and thus, as it were,; . i { tite ‘inWer\€@)
cochineal, a substance that gives Tax the unborn ere they’re fed. anchored in the stratosphere. The} {*) [7°)?" 4)
it that charming vin rosé tint.” Tax his coffin, tax their shrouds, sage thinks this could be done) 1% sort of bit iow chat can oe
. Tax their souls beyond the at a cost of £74,538,162,091,884 | = ps ie er ialia. sks
Tax Him clouds. 16s. 54d. ae 7 reer ah ® nuntbie when enten on the
, Tax them all and tax them well, mankind can tackle the sun. cf 4
Tax his head, tax his hide, Tax them to the gate of hell. Pascal would say, all man’s rd ut a cheer 14s
let the government officials ride. trouble comes from his inability Kivi f"tentolide: va sine TT

Tax his cow, tax her calf,

Navy, Brown, Grey
OPENING SHORTLY...

PLAIN TROPICALS 54”

Navy, Brown, Cream



WE SHALL BE OPENING ALL DAY ON THURSDAY, APRIL
10TH, AND OPENING ON SATURDAY, APRIL 12TH AT 9

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



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES
|









More 640: we

= Sy

ney "af \

STEW /




ig
{
e |





BUD Lov

He RINT | 4













Screenplay by HUGH WEDLOCK, HOWARD SNYDER and JOHN GRANT
Directed by CHARLES T. BARTON « Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR
OPENING FRIDAY 445 & 8.30 PM
and CONTINUING Daily



M. C. Smith, Guithinees, Tenn. to remain quietly on one planet. | ee 15
‘ Orta

STRIPED RAYON SUITINGS 54” oo......0-c005




YOU'RE CHEATING YOURSELF

EVERYTHING IF YOU MISS THESE
TWO OUTSTANDING FILMS!!!

AT THE PLAZA THEATRES

BARBAREES (Dint 5170)





Pxitr
1 22 Fei
45 Bare Dawn

19) Gaterrons
2S Program
Htiet vrs



Assume
Ramnr the ven Fe



oven sonte and drinks, worry,
erwork an colds o! put
a strain op the Ridneys and Kidney
and Bladder Troubles are the true
cause of Excess Acidity. Gooner Up
Nights, Burning Passag ains.
Nervousness, ziness, en An-
aa kles, Rheumatism, Puffy Ey: and
a. feeling old before your time.






‘or cost

my ©
nothing. Get Cystex from zo oder
=
es stex *). ct.

For Kidneys, lum, Bladder tects en













DIAL 4

Or

BRIDGETOWN
Dins (2310)

The Portrayal
The Cast...
The Drama °
of the Year! 1h.

es

Soeeeeccccccses ©
*
>














SACROOL

TRIUMPHS
OVER PAIN

KMoir3 DRIG STORE

~~ Oe

JERRY WALD and NORMAN KRASNA

Drevens

: JANE WYMAN
m vf HE
BLUE VEIL

COSCCCOSCOOe: eoeses



ODAY 4.

TICKET:

eeeeesoncese



“@ TWO

OPENING THURS.

“ THE












4.45 & 8.30 P.M, Also hictinne earemeet
‘ ; ichard C. SON, Agnes MOOR
‘i ; ___Richard CARL ne 0
FRIDAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. THUREDAY — Special 130 pm
and CONTINUING Daily “BADMAN'S TERRITORY”
Randolyh Sentt -— Gabby Hayes &




Â¥

x “PIDER FROM TUCSON”
e Tim Holt & Richard Martin
POSSESSES SS SSS O55 5999

445 & 8.30 P.M.



|

elaimed to Mr. Punch. “Just look
at a the beautiful flowers I’ve
ed ” «

| look at in the dark with all their | “were

| B.B.C. Radio |

teeming 4 )Ceap ow |
4 Mein














___ Tony MARTIN, Janet LEIGH, Ann

BLUE Vel”

Charles LAUGHTON,









Punch Picked Odd Flowers

—He Gathered Rainy-Daisies, Carpetunias—

By MAX TRELL

“LOOK!” Hanid, the shadow-girl
with the turned-about name, ex-

Mr. Pufieh glanced at the large
bouquet Hanid was holding. There
were daisies and black-eyed
ond lady’s-slippers and corn |.
and Sener, and isa roses
and lil ery 7
werkel Mr. Bénch, No. ie
nothing more pretty than a bouquet
of flowers. Dear me, seeing all those

you've picked,
me of the flowers I
x for my mother when

“Oh!” said Hanid, who had never
he ever is m a1 a ‘
“Were they flowers like these?” 7 wie
Quite Different
Mr. Punch shook his head. “No in a corner of





“Very pretty,” Mr. Punch said.

the y
queer flowers!” said Han-













WEDNESDAY,. APRIL 16, 1982

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use | j
Propert’s White Renovato 3%
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No fz

ster way of making sure feo
that white shoes are white!



SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR
In Cartons with Sponge o



oS
DOee¥

stalks up

the air and their flowers on the Ps’
bottom, and you'd find them stand- [x
;

MM
Matic,

oe ‘I én "t Seiak eon zy

he went “1 don anyon 2

ever picked ‘the. kind of flowers that| “And,” continued Mr. Punch, iG

{ did. I remember one day I wan-| “there were the milk-bottlelilies, ;

dered along the edge of the woods | and the rainy-daisies and the look-

picking nothing but lamp-posies.” | ing-glassters and the al; —
“Lamp-posies?” said Hanid with | CUPS. —_ ot ge le, me

a puzzled expression, “What kind the fas and the climbing

of flowers are they, Mr-“Punch ? ) that op ‘dnd

“Well, they are tall and they
nave a large blossom shaped like a
lamp on top. They look,” he added,
“almost exactly like little lamp-
posts. And they are very pretty to

Nicest Flowers

“But the
flowers of all,” said M
lamps burning.” lovely ting-a-ling they

Hanid was astonished to hear how beautifully they ra
about this strange flower. “And| ever anyone came to %
what other kinds did you pick, Mr.| Mr. é smiled.

”
Punch ?” she asked. those oe - arin .

“Now just let me try to remem- | could anid, How you would love to
ber, Oh le Se os them. But alas, they don’t grow
o-dills which loo! e any more, They've all faded away.

I'm afraid you'll never be able to
them.

had to be wound up every day and
kept swaying back and forth on
their stems like a pendulum. And | 8
there were illies which

broom-a-rooms. They looked exact: | for his mother.



VISIT...

Programmes |

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

For YOUR

4.00—7.45 p.m. 19.76 M. & 25.53 M, G L 0 B

—$——— et

Phe a. News; a p.m, The Daily

e; 4. p.m. e BBC Midland TO)

WGt ch nm, Watts ees eet,” Se Riven ;
eek; 5.15 p.m. jody from the Stars; al

a gat Interlude; 6 p.m. rare om ”
agazine, 6.15 p.m. Appointment with The ACADEMY

Music; ‘des p.m. Think on these Things; aWaae

\6.45 bp’. Sports Round-Up and Pro- WINNER

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EMPIRE

» TO-DAY 4.45 & 8 30
an@ Continuing Daily
PARAMOUNT’S MASTERPIECE!

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heals “SUNNY SIDE OF THE
Montgomery CLIFF —

Elizabeth TAYLOR









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a
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The Advocate Stationary



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Captain HORATIO HORNBLOWER

CHEYENNE COWBO (color)
is KARLOFF || TEX BENEKE & GLENN MILLER BAND' Gregory PECK. Virg! MAYO
SOSS" SOG SP SISOS SPOS S SOOO SSF EFSF FS SSFFOSON






ome
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

* PAGE THREE



France Builds Special Fishing Boat For Caribbean |
Will Be Ready

Next Summer

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

To carry one step further the comprehensive plan of
the French Merchant Marine Department for the develop-

ment of the fishing industry
specially designed for the purpose is being built in France
and is expected to arrive on the scene

time next summer.
his was revealed today
strateur Principal Inseripti

fe cipal, § ption
Maritime, Martinique, in an inter-
view at Kent House, where he is

attending the Fisheries Conference

sponsored by the Caribbean Com-
mission, as the delegate of the
three French departments in the
Caribbean.

The ship, which is 22 metres in
length and motor-driven, will
carry the most modern equipment
both for comme?cial fishing and
fisheries exploration, inclu a
fish detection device known as
Asdic. This device, employing the
Supersonic principle, emits sound
impulses which are reflected back
from the sea bed or intervening
fish shoals, The resulting impulses
appear as “blips” of light on a
eathode ray tube. In addition to

this invaluable mechanism, the
boat will have a radio-bearing
equipment, refrigerated storage,

and a full complement of nets and
other fishing gear.

Triple Purpose

The boat wil) serve a threefold
purpose. It will be used for com-
mercial fishing, for exploration of
offshore, deep water areas, and
for training local fishermen. Of
the crew of 12—14, it is expected
that more than half will be West
Indians

The arrival of the ship will mark
thé beginning of the second phase
of a two-part assignment given
Dr. Jean Morice and a team of
experts under his supervision, by
the Board of Directors of “The In-
vestment Fund for Economic and
Social Development.” Dr. Morice
is Director of the Laboratory of
the “Office Scientifique et Tech-
nique des Peches Maritimes” in
Paris.

The first phase, which called for
scientific and technical surveys on
fish location and methods of fish
capture, was completed last year
and brought notable results.
Perhaps the most important dis-
covery was evidence, in the form
of fingerlings and roe, that the
Caribbean waters along the Lee-
ward and Windward Islands are
breeding grounds for tuna, Ex-
plorations last year were carried
on with the “President Theodore
Tissier’, a ship belonging to the
“Office Scientifique et Technique
des Peches Maritimes,” and fully
equipped for oeeangraphie and
fisheries studies, 5

The assignment new is to make
practical checks on the fishing
possibilities indicated by the scien-
tific surveys conducted last year.
In the process, fishing will be con-
ducted on a commercial basis.
Commandant Blanche stressed the
fact that the principal end objec-
tive was to tap the offshore supply
of fish. In the light of existing
information, Commandant Blanche
is confident the fish are there in

sufficient number to make com-
mercial fishing practical.
In addition to the boat, Dr.

Morice has been commissioned to
establish a permanent fisheries
experimental laboratory in the
French West Indies. Other steps
contemplated in the long range
plan for fisheries development in-
clude a fishing school, credit
bonus system for the construction
facilities for fishermen, and a
of fishing craft.



Caracas Takes
Away Equipnrent

The motor vessel “Caracas”
called on Easter day to take away
more of the equipment that was
used in the construction of tha
new runway at Seawell Airport.

The “Caracas” has been berthed
alongside the Government crane
which will be used in loading
the heavier equipment in her
hatches. She is cOnsigned to
Messrs Harriman & Co., Ltd.





eae
Commandant G. Blanche, Admini-

in the Caribbean, a ship

’

of operations some



Answers To
Women’s

Editor Asks

1. If it is a large tea where
dancing is to be the feature enter-
tainment, have: (a) Plenty of room
and good music. (b) A servant to
announce and a hostess to receive
the guests. (c) A large table with
lovely tablecloth and decorations,
the table set in buffet style, and
the servants serving. (d) Plenty
of tea, hot chocolate, sandwiches
of several kinds and fancy cakes.

2. (a) When death has oc-
curred, a visit must be paid at once
to the bereaved family; (b) a
friend or a relative who is sick
deserves a call; (c) after a mem-
ber of the family has announced
his engagement, the rest of the
family should call upon his
flanceé; (d) a visit of congratula-
tion should be paid a new mother
ang a gift should be presented to
the baby.

3. Yes, as a general rule, a
snob in a small town has only one
or two assets above others in his
vicinity, and the only way he
thinks he can give evidence of his
importance is to gppear arrogant!
The best way a polite person can
cope with a snob is to speak to him
and to ignore his pretensions.

4. Yes, no person or even two
people should be so selfish as to
occupy more space than is neces-
sary for their own cemfort, One
might say: “I beg your pardon,
but I believe all the tables are in
use, May I sit with you?” By all
means ask, don’t just walk over
and sit down,

5. In a well-established busi-
ness the employer would never
think of using first mames in
speaking to employees in his office.
To us the titles Mr., Mrs., or Miss
seems far more business-like and
certainly adds dignity to the
office.

6. The plate is always set right
side up. Beginning at the right
side of the plate and next to the
plate, place the meat knife first,
the fish knife second, the soup
spoon third, and last the oyster
fork. At the left of the plate, and
next to the plate; first place the
salad fork, second the meat fork,
ard third the fish fork. If ad-
ditional silver is needed, it is put
on the table when needed. Any
modern hostess should avoid lay-
ing too much silver on the table
because too much is sometimes
confusing and often useless.

7. Indeed! A woman who inten-
tionally disregards a person’s kind-
ness should stay at home until she
learns better.

8. It is not necessary; it is only
traditional. She wears the colour
of her choice.

9. No! An introduction is not
necessary. Mention the guest’s
name in advance to the servant as
a means of indentification. In the
presence of both the guest and the
maid, the hostess might say:

“Agnes will be glad to do any-
thing she can for you.” If the
household is small, some sort of a
slight introduction might be made.
Ex. “Miss Bourne, this is Agnes—
you’ve heard me speak of her; if
you need help, call on her.”

10. Positively no! There’s nothing
more irritating than to have some-
one break into the telling of a
story. One should wait until the
teller of the story has finished.
Then any correction, if it is im-
portant, can be made; otherwise,
an interruption is rude.

MODERN
FARM EQUIPMENT

Fon Bigger Crops

Including .. .

TRACK, HALF-TRACK and

WHEEL TRACTORS
PLOUGHS
CANE CARTS

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

Pen Manure)

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

GRASS MOWERS (Trailer &

GRASS RAKES
GRASS LOADERS

P.T.O. Types)

SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing

Cane Trash
and a host of

AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR-

ITY SERVICING, AND

SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDER
SUPERVISION

OF MR. G. D. CLARKE IS PART

THE PERSONAL

other useful attachments

Your

OUR...

OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE

WHICH IS ESSENTIAL.











ATTACK SOVIET TREATY PROPOSAL

Canada—BWI
I'rade Increase
Expected

TORONTO,

Trade between the British West
Indies and Canada is expected to
inerease considerably during 1952,
according to a Canadian Govern-
ment trade expert in Toronto,

Mr, Dennis Harvey, director of
the Canadian Trade Department's
commodities division and one of
the founders of the British West
Tadies Trade Liberalisation plan,
claimed that one of the chief
reasons for this quickening of trade







THE RUSSIAN PROPOSAL for an immediate Big Four meeting to diseuss
German peace treaty terms was assailed at a conference in Washington
between Secretary of State Dean Acheson (right) and representatives
of the West German government. A

would be the larger dollar reserves
held by these Colonies.

Under the “token” trade scheme,
he said, the colonies benefitting
achieved a large dollar surplus for
the first time for about 10 years
during 1949—50. In 1950—51
| surplus was again exceeded and
constituted the greatest ever,

This surplus was accummulated
from thé dollars which were not
spent from the quotas set aside
under the token scheme, They will
probably be distributed to expor-
ters in the form of a bonus as soon
as the normal quotas had been
fulfilled,

Another cause of this increased





ships are consigned
Plantations Ltd. }

Ral No ecileleaepimi

‘Polytrader’ Brings
Flour, Sardines —

}
|
|

CONSIGNMENTS of flour, |
crushed wheat, sardines and)
pickled meat arrived from St.|

John and Halifax yesterday by the |
Saguena. Terminals stearnship |
Poly i .

Another Saguenay steamship, |
the Sunrell is expected to arrive
from the Continent and U.K. to-
day with approximately 1,700 tons
of sulphate of ammonia and other |
general cargo,

The Polytrader wil! be leaving
poi? today for Trinidad while the
Sumrell will be spending quite a
few days here discharging before
she sails on to Trinidad. Both
to Messrs.



SMALL U.K. AID TO
COLONIAL EMPIRE

@ From Page 1

“It is not likely that in the
immediate future any further
financial assistance of a substantial
nature will be made. Much of that
already given arose out of the war
but we suggest that if any moneys
become available in the future,
enquiry should be made as to
whether there are not legitimate

t left is Western'Germany’s Seere- guipnlus was Canada’s decision to demands upon them within the
tary of State Walter Hallstein, who declared the\Moscow plan was eon greater quantities of pha Empire rather than outside it.”
absolutely incomplete and without any meaning.” In center is Dr. from the British West Indies —B.ULP.
Hans Krekeler, Charge d'affaires for West Germany. (International) rather than Cuba and. the
| ti e Dominican Republic.
Alsatian—Guardian sw
Or Killer? ee
e SANTIAGO.

(By ROBERT

Chile will buy 80,000 tons of
Cuban sugar a year under a two-

GLENTON)

AT night time in the public parks, in lonely streets, in year commercial agreement which

the shadows of buildings, the bright eyes watch.

They are the Alsatian d

the switching tails trained by the police and the services to

trap wrongdoers.

has just come into effect between

the two countries.

ogs with the pricked ears and —B.U.P.

What is the truth about the Alsatian? Is it just another Caen ahd Arnhem and who are
dog or should it be described as a wild animal—a “killer” !iving today with their war-time

—fit only to be handled by experts and armed men?

For at this moment the

demned to death by magistrates courts for savaging adults,
children, other dogs, and sheep.

Boy bitten

Police Alsatian Rajah chesed a
burglar a few days ago, caught
him, and hung on to him until
the thief shot him,

Yet the day before an 1l-year-
old North London schoolboy was
awarded £50 in damages after an
Alsatian dog had bitten him in the
leg.

No one who lived in London
during the air raids of the last
‘war will forget the Alsatian
rescue-dogs:—

Dogs like Storm, who rescued
80 buried people, who once ran
three and a half miles in 13 min-
utes with an air-raid warden's
message.

But no one who lives in Spen-
cer-road, Seven Kings, forgets
what happened to Mr. George
Little, a 67-year-old bus driver
down that street a fortnight ago.

Attack by two

He was attacked by two Alsa-
tianms. As he fought to protect
his thrgat and face, the dogs bit
his legs and tore his trousers.

A policé-sergeant had to use his
truncheon to fight them off and
protect himself.

Now, according to figures issued
by the Kennel Club, the Alsatian
is seeond in popularity as a pet
in this country.

The experts deny the popular
rumour that the dog has a wild

wolf streak in it, “Every dog,”
they say, “has a trace of wolf
blood.”

The R.S.P.C.A. say the Alsatian
is just like any other canine —
it is all a matter of individual
1cmperament.

There are people fighting hard
to preserve the good name of the
breed. There are just as many
who have been badly bitten,
ready to go into the police court

itness box and try to get Alsa-
\ians destroyed.

Recently an Alsatian, alone in
house, rolled on a burning rug to
put out the flames. It died a few
hours later.

But some years ago in Simla the
Alsatians of the Rajah of Athgarh
attacked and ate his cousin, who
went for a walk unaware that the
clogs were loose,



Enquiries are Cordially
Invited !



COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

Dial 4616
White Park Road





masters, guarding their chfildren.

Every few months an appeal is
made for more and more of these
dogs wanted for their skill,

re are several Alsatians con-

loyalty, and bravery, by police

forces and the Services.
Rector prayed While in the Northern Terri-
Years later, a Suffolk rector t'Y of Australia, it is illegal to

keép an Alsatian as a pet because
the “killer” streak is said to be
so near the surface, in this coun-
try ordinary householders sent
£200 in small amounts recently to
pay the cost of an owner who
fought for his dog’s life in a
police court,
Babies hurt

No dog has won the Dickin
Medal, “the animals’ V.C.,” more
often. No dog is so frequently a
hero, a

But for every such story ar¢é

But there have been cases when just as many of dogs who have
these guardian animals have sud- brutally, hysterically, savaged
denly turned round ang bitten a babies and their parents alike.
person who has brushed against Legislation to ban them hfs
them. been suggested several times but
on each occasion it has been
frustrated,

Why? Because no one really
kenows the truth about the Alsa-
tian.—L.E.S.

prayed in his church for his blind
wife’s Alsatian Bruce, which had
been condemned by a magistrate’s
order... “a faithful and loving
friend.”

A North Country coroner de-
nounced Alsatians as no fit pets
for children, but kiddies have
been used to rescue trapped Alsa-
tians so crazed with fear that nd
adult dare near them.

Each day more and more of
these dogs are being trained to
aid the blind.

They served

There are Alsatians in this
country today who served in the
desert in wartime, who were at

agi
Many ailments are caused by poor blood which
| fect the whole 5; Skin

irrit












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OooOeeGueueaesanS=c__ SSS a
|



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE




































































Wednesday, April 16,1952





4 i 7 y ‘ 7, . 5 ho an
COTTON SLUMP | ic2civious savantages and not

THE major result of bulk-buying by the ining Win the ae
United Kingdom of certain agricultural | that, at 25, her make-up is :
iti : strange synthesis of specia

produce of the British Caribbean has been | jnowledge ‘and unworldliness.

the improved status of agricultural work- She needs to be told little about
such subjects as constitutional

srs writhin the area, cs law; yet she knows little from
| This point was well made in the Report; personal experience about the
issi ie way of the world.
of the Sugar Industry Commission (Jamai With a * on Soe se
ca 1945). gence, howevet, she is forever
€ i i asking questions. And she is in
me the ee of suger on he increased @ position to get, in general, two
by the Ministry of Food irrespective of | sets of answers.
market conditions, the emphasis has shifted The first set have been domi-
. d want throughout her youth. They
away from the wages which the industry | “ome from her mother, a firm
can afford to pay to the wages required to {| devout, duty-conscious mother,
: has implanted a di elig-
provide for the needs of the workers.” no lamer os a ‘s
This new policy of considering the needs Queen Elizabeth the Soound
of the sugar worker has been followed con- rere Saal wala pool ae
sistently by the British Labour Govern- | narrow sitet, and the path she
: was made to tread was the pat
ment in the postwar years and has been | pr’ scottish sobriety and strict-
further developed by the present Conserv- | ness.
ative Government. The Conservative Gov- _rwre wenney p+ paced ROY
ernment of the United Kingdom has not not necessarily different in ‘basic
i h rice per ton paid to content; only, perhaps, in under-
ay een PS a ae tones and overtones, They arise
the sugar producer by a substantial sum | jecause the Queen is married,
but has given a long term guarantee of | and she naturally turns frst, tor
purchase over an 8-year period. — discussion to her hus-
Any criticism of United Kingdom policy Philip, though born a prince-
if iti i ling, joined the Navy and saw the
with regard to the British Caribbean today Winid. He le. pinta, the nephewr—
must take into account the truly handsome™| almost the ward—of Louis and
treatment that the British Conservative prs aged atte tana two strik-
: L y , 5 .
Government has meted out to the Colonial Letcuy first see what powers
(and Dominion) sugar producers. The re panes, ee
. : : _ sw short; 2
British Caribbean territories have not — “pong, ie bas the rank of a British
knowledge the generosity of such }j- ce atid .the. titles Duke o'
ee ne . s ; y Edinburehs 3 1 of Merioneth,
treatment and their satisfaction has been | )14° Baron Greenwich, all con-
expressed on several occasions. terzed on nue be. bie oy King.
j i i ut as e usband 0 e
In. view of the harmonious relations Queen he-is still her subject, and
which now exist between the sugar pro- the will have no further title or
duting territories of the British Caribbean special piayiiaet that she herself
and the United Kingdom ‘as a result of a He is not yet Prince Consort.
realistic sugar policy it is surprising to find he tite eae Soe to, fibest Py
the government of the United Kingdom jae a ’
pursuing a far different policy with regard
to another important West Indian product
—cotton.
Sea Island Cotton was introduced into
the British West Indies at the beginning
of this century when the competition from
bounty fed European sugar was ruining
the West Indian sugar growers. At that
period representatives of the United King-
dom Government visited the British West
Indies and advised local government firstly
to improve their cultivation of cane with a
view to bringing down costs of production,
and secondly to diversify their agriculture.
Profiting by the early experiments con-

17 years after the marriage.
Even as Prince Consort Philip's
ducted by the Imperial Department of

precedence would have to be
decided. For..Albert died before
his was settled. :
Albert, of course, was nothing
like as popular as. Philip when
he came to this country, and the
Commons promptly cut a sug-
gested annuity of £50,000 to
£30,000. :
Victoria, at first, allowed him
small part in her formal busi-
ness. She wrote about some State
papers : “Albert, helped me with
the blotting-paper when I signed.”
Later the Queen broadened his
responsibilities until he was vir-
tually her seeretary and most
intimate adviser, But after his
death a private secretary to the
Sovereign was appointed for the
first time.) » 0%
And the official functions of a

Agricultuxe in. St. Lycia and Montserrat, a | Consort + wpe: there—is) a
rarvbet oF. Barbadidy plates planta fO | Frees, {8S etyer exactly
acres of cotton in 1902, By’ 1907—08 the | what the Queen ehooses.

Strong mind

With al[ that in mind it remains
true that Philip can’ play a part
“not in ineieriettig a particularly
self-assured young Queen but in,
80 tO speak, breakfast-table dis-
cussions,

So let it be said at once that
he is a young,man-of character.
He has-not the brilliance of mind
which some ‘have attributed to
him, but he has _a_ strength of
“mind which could make for an
admirable fifmness of purpose.
He is not lightly swayed.

He has a strong sense of family
and he reveres one elder mem-
ber in particular, This is his
Uncle Dickie, the 51-year-old Earl!
Mountbatten,

The earl watched over Philip's
youth, sent him to Gordonstoun,
the Seottish public schol, pro-
vided the background at Broad-

acreage under cotton had increased to 7,194
and-a yield of 988,443 Tbs. of lint and
2,431,775 Ibs. of seed were obtained.A few;
years earlier the Barbados Cooperative
Cotton Factory began to express edible oil
‘from the cotton seeds and this minor in-
dustry continued today although cotton
seed was replaced by copra as the main in-
gredient during the war.

The fortune of cotton in Barbados after
its early spectacular rise to prominence as
an alternative to sugar cane has gradually ,
waned and the island’s present output of

int is only 642 tons. ee
: But cottodt has persisted in the British
West Indies and is grown to-day in St. Vin-
cent, Montserrat, St. Kitts, Nevis, Barba-
dos and Antigua. The majority of West
Indian cotton is grown in Antigua where
more than 2,000 bales‘were produced in 1951
at a value to the island of more than
$1,000,000 (B.W.L). This year Antigua was
plannifig an expansion of output and hop-
ing for a return of $2,000,000. .

© These hopes-have béen-exterminated by
an announcement from the Raw Cotton
Commission, which_buys all the cotton im-
ported into the United Kingdom to the
effect that it cannot buy any thore cotton
from Antigua...” . :

This decision did not surprise anyone
engaged in the marketing of cotton because
the Raw Cotton Commission had for years”
been making forward purchases of cotton.

But the cotton growers of the West Indies
and manufacturers in the United Kingdom
had been hoping that the purchase tax im-

sed on textiles would have been removed
y Mr Butler, the present Chancellor of
the Exchequer in the United Kingdom,
when the sales of sea island cotton products
would automatically have risen in the
United Kingdom, thereby maint:icing ¢c-
mand for West Indian-eotton. Last week,
Mr. Butler refused to remove purchase tax.
Before the war when there was no pur-
chase tax one yard of shirting or pyjama
material made of.Sea Island Cotton could
be bought in the United Kingdom for 2s. 3d.
Today as a result of increases in the price
of cotton, higher wages and purchase tax a
yard of Sea Island cotton material for shirts
and pyjama costs 13s. 7d. Of this consider-
able increase purchase tax represents 663
per cent., and if it were removed Sea Island
eotton material for-shirts and pyjamas
could be bought for 6s. 3d, a yard, a not
unreasonable increase over the preswar
price.

Cotton is one of the crops which have
helped to diversify West Indian agricul-
ture. Its introduction into the West Indies
was due to encouragement from the United
Kingdom. The reputation of West Indian
Sea Island Cotton is world-wide. It hardly
seems worthwhile killing this valuable
alternative to sugar growing for the sake
of a purchase tax which is also causing un-
employment in the United Kingdom.



} om
» | LONDON,
Tn the Hou of Commons (on
) ‘ James Callaghan
r, Cardiff) asked the Sec-
eg for cae Affairs
tish {passports issued to
colonial seamen resident in this
country, are valid for a period of
six months only.

In a written reply, Mr, Nutting
(Under-Secretary, of State). said:
“Seamen do not require passports
to enable them to pursue their
_ deaupation or to réturn to their
home country... Seamen's identity
documents aréiissued for this pur-
pose by the Ministry of Transport
or, in the caseof colonial seamen,
| by the colonial authorities con-
} cern i

“When, as sometimes happens,a
seaman has to travel overland to
join his ship, a passport is issued
for that specific purpose, and its
period of validity is restricted. to
ensure that once this p se has
been served, the passport is value-
less as a Seve document unless
the time restriction is remoyed by
the -proper authority.”

Sir Edward Keeling (Conserv-
ative, Twickenham), asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he is aware of the
loss, of £70,215 during 1950-51
on the 11 residences for over-
seas students administered by the
British Coyncil fer the Colonial
Office, including a loss of £27,483
in six months on the residence in
Hans Crescent, . without any
amortisation of £78,598 spent on
adapting. the building; and if he
will close these residences.

. Lyttetton: “During » -1950-
51 the British Council adminis-
tered seven (not 11) residences
for colonial students on behalf of
the Colonial Office and the loss
om these residences was £56,751.
The net operating loss of £27,483
at Hans Crescent includes over-
head charges of £7,922 for the
first six months of the. year
when because of adaptation work,

; no occupation wa$ possible. Fon
The Conservatives have shown great un- | the remaining ‘six months only
partial occupation’ was possible

for the same reason. Three of
these residences have been closed
I do not propose to close the re-
maining four -residénces, which

munerative prices to be paid for sugar;
they will surely see the point with respect
to cotton.

derstanding of the West Indian case for re-

THE PEOPLE

~The Co

PHILIP what of his influence and those

who might influence him ?



CLOSE TO THE

QUEEN

PHILIP LISTENS... . a polo field meeting with the
Mountbattens

lands and elsewhere for Philip’s

holidays and inspired
naval ambition.

Now nobody is going to sug-
gest that the earl will use a
sledgehammer influence On _ his
hephew. As has been said, Philip
is not a subject for the “heavy
father” approach; and the earl
would, not lend himself to it.

But he is there. He is there for
Philip to consult in any kind of
emergency. He must therefore
be considered.

Awareness

Louis and Edwina Mountbatten
were for long the colOurful lead-
ers of a cosmopolitan society
which was lightly held together
by its taste for the chic and the
chukka,

Louis Mountbatten was the
play-friend of the now Duke of
Windsor, a secOnd cOusin by
birth, indeed.

Edwina Ashley was the grand-
daughter of Sir Ernest ‘assel,
the Jewish-born financief who
was Edward VII's closest friend.
From him she inherited millions
and a taste for royalty.

When Louis and Edwina
married, a formidable combina-
tion was born, From a fabulous
penthouse in Park-lane t h e y
ruled the international set. And
the Brook House party talk was
by no means confined to the

in him a

trivial,
There were threads of thought
which followed out extremist

ideas. There was intellectual in-
terest in Labour and. the Left,
and Mussolini and his kind of
Right; but not necessarily agree-
ment, just awareness.

When the world moved to war,
Louis ‘ Mountbatten stepped into
public view. He played his part
in successive positions of para-
mount responsibility, and of his
role history will judge

His wife played her part, too,
with the brains of a man and
some of the attributes of a de-
butante.

There they are now, much
nearer by their nephew's marria-
age to the steps of the throne.

It was Earl Mountbatten who
may have conceived the idea that
Philip weuld be a highly desir-
able consort for Elizabeth,

When the difficulty arose, just
as it had with Albert, that Philip
was not British, the earl made
the initial arrangements for his
naturalisation. ae

But on the impending marriag
he would not be drawn. Neither
did he take any further steps in
the matter, Developments would
take their own path,

His task
After the wedding, Philip was

play a useful part in the welfare
of the increasing numbers of colo-
nial students in this country, but
I shall try to ensure that they are
run with all reasonable economy.”

Sir Edward Keeling: “Is the
Secretary of State aware that the
figures in my Question are quot-
ed from the report of the Comp-
troller and Auditor-General to
this House?”

Sir Richard Acland (Labour,

lonies In The |
Commons

anxious to establish hmself as a
public figure.

How? His uncle stepped in.
He was president of the National
Playing Fields Ass®ciation, He
arranged a banquet at the Man-
sion House to announce his resig-
nation in favour of Rae.

He handed over to Philip the
public task of launching the asso-
ciation’s £500,000 Silver’ Jubilee
Appeal-eand then vanished from
the picture.

The job gave Philip his first
wide contacts, his first practice as
a public speaker, his first good-
works Press.

On the accession the problem
of Philip’s public work ar0se
again. And again Uncle Dickie
stepped in. It is said that he ad-
vised Philip to become the “eyes
and ears” of the Queen.

His visits

Thus Philip has visited the
House of Commons for debates,
including the Budget, and there
the Queen may not go. He has
attended a dinner given by Mr.
Churchill at No, 10 to the Ameri-
can Admiral McCormick,

And he can tell the Queén what
he sees and hears with intimate
frankness. Nobody else can.

Philip has studied the life and
letters of Prince Albert and
delved deep into the secret royal
archives. He is never, never
likely to overstep the line in con-
stitutional behaviour.

But w h e n the unexpected
happens, in emergency or crisis,
he may ‘turn to his uncle for
personal help,

She insists
We have, then, in this series of
articles, surveyed the range of
counsel, close and faint, to which

the Queen can turn when = she
wishes.
The Queen, however, is self-

possessed and of a firm turn of
mind, She reads avidly—news-
papers, books, and official reports.
She will not be put off with
generalities.

Always she insists on the details
the reasons, the motives,

Indeed; Mr. Churchill has been
surprised at her grip on affairs,
both domestic and foreign.

It may well be that, sooner than
anybody thinks, she will emerge
as a completely independent and
identifiable entity, a Queen of this
Realm to whom the advisers will
be glad to go for advice,

This series was prepared and

written

by
JOHN MATHER
—LES.

Gravesend): “Will the Rt. hon.
Gentleman bear in mind there is
also a need for increasing . the
number of places available to
colonial students in hostels of
some kind, which are preferable
to the type of lodgings which is
often ,provided?”

Mr. Lyttelton: “The hon.
Member is asking me another
Question, but in any case I have
no intention of closing any more.”







OUR READERS SAY |

Family Planning
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Much has been said
against family planning and birth
control, but different men often
see the same subject from differ-
ent angles. Therefore, I hope that
I shall be allowed to express an
opinion very cpposite to many
others,

The subject of birth control is
indeed a controversial one, but on
account of its importance to the
welfare of Barbados, with which
I am deeply concerned, I consider
it a blessing instead of a curse. If
those who have eyes to see and
fears to hear would go through the
slum villages in town and country
they would be horrified by the
sight of poverty and squalor with
their attendant conditions of dis-
ease, delinquency and crime.

I think that they would change
their views, and agree that the
time has come for some action to
be taken in this very pressing
matter to attempt to find a solu-
tion of this problem and that is to
arrest the alarming rate of in-
crease in vur population.

At present there are thousands
of unwanted children born into
this life without any means of sub-
sistence whilst each successive day
continues to aggravate the prob-
lem. Parents and children are liv-
ing together in poverty and squal-
or as many as six or eight, hud-
dled. together in a small room
without any means of privacy and

consequently) denied the common
atmosphere conducive to human
decency and dignity. It must ne-
cessarily follow that these children
must become vicious, physical and
moral degenerates, and in due
course begin to perpetuate the
very conditions we would like to
eradicate,

Nature had not dealt with us as
with her brute children; for with
them in the habitat in which they
are natives, everything is provid-
ed, food, water, clothing and
shelter. But with us nature has
dealt otherwise. The fact that we
are obliged to provide for our
physical needs and for those who
are dependant upon us makes of
life a perpetual struggle. But how
can we hope to raise the standard
of living—to!house and educate
our ple efficiently, if our-popu-
lation continues to increase beyond
our capacity to support it? Our
support depends upon one staple
industry-——Sugar.

We are told that emigration will
solve this problem, but how can
anything else but permanent
emigration sdlve it? Surely we
know how attempts have failed
miserably, for the emigrant more
often than not returns home and
re-introduces the problem of pop-
ulation we hoped he would have
solved.

It follows then, that if we are
thinking of a better Barbados for
our children enlightened Birth
Control in my opinion is our only
salvation.

Yours truly,
JOHN BECKLES

|
|

|















|







In Texas

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.
E ; NEVER thought I should see the day—
but here it is and I can hardlyé stop
laugning.

A courageous chap named Stanley Walker
(a retired newspaperman who once wrote an
uproarious book called “Mrs. Astor’s Horse”)
has teed off and written an article for a big
circulation magazine taking Texas and Tex-
ans—all their legends and boasting—careful-
ly apart.

He starts off: “Texas has an inferiority
complex—that’s what’s wrong with it” and
takes it from there.

The complex cracks Walker is because “The
Texan knows that his revolver was invented
by Colonel Samuel Colt, of Connecticut, his
barbed wire by Joseph Glidden of Illinois,
his reaper by Cyrus McCormick, of Virgin-
ia, and his plough by the great John Deere,
of Vermont.

“The Texan never
thing.”

Tra la, la.
DDEPARTMENT of Get-together between

T'V and films: M.G.M. is planning to
make trailer films, to play for just one min-
ute on TV—advertising the company’s full-
scale producis.

JOHN CROSBY, TV and radio critic for the

New York Herald-Tribune, says that al-
though immense money and effort are being
poured into new techniques of making films
for TV “they got worse and worse all the
time.”

This Will Shake Them Es |

invented a damned

PUBLICATION of William Hillman’s book,

“Mr. President,’ with many hitherto
private Truman files thrown open to the pub-
lic gaze, is rather like pitching petrol into a
furnace.

The chorus of denunciation, rebuttal, alle-
gation and rejoinder, loud enough already
in Washington, rises to a frenzy and I shall
have to start wearing ear-muffs if I am to
get ang work done.

Senator Homer Capehart, a Republican,
accuses the President of saying just after the
war that he feared England and France more
than Russia.

According to Capehart, Senator Wheeler
told Truman at the time: “You are too
optimistic about Russia.” And Capehart told
the Senate: “The President knew nothing
about Russia because he never studied that
country.”

ATFISH TURNER, Black Sammy Davis,

Peter Rabbit Smith, Bucklejaws John-
son—these are the names of some of Wash-
ington’s more notorious dope pedlars, so a
Congress committee was told by the chief of
Washington’s anti-drugs squad. And the
witness, Police Lieutenant Hiaimar Carper,
described the appearance of a typical dope
“pusher” this way : “He has long side whisk-
ers, wears a big bow-tie, a long overcoat, and
suede shoes.”

A TERRIFIC BOOM in babies is going on
—also a boom in “motels,” the serve-
yourself inns for motorists.

Thoroughly alarmed by the fact that this
double trend is leaving the old-fashioned |}
hotel higher and dryer, hotel men are trying | |
to stage a come-back.

And so a concern running 22 hotels on the
Pacific north-west coast offers to house chil-
dren free if they are under 14 and have a
parent with them.

The hotel men think the child will remem-
ber the place where he had such a good time
and will return when he grows up.

Y . BREAKFAST—a large orange juice,
two boiled eggs and a pot of coffee—
usually costs me 65 cents (4s. 8d.). To-day,
however, I drifted into the Mayflower Hotel,
where, in the gracious “coffee shoppe,” the
same meal totted up to $1.31 (9s. 4d.). Try-
ing to account for this added cost, the only|s$
reason I could spot was a red velvet rope at %
the entrance. Travelling salesmen queued | 3
behind the rope waiting their turn to go in.|%
"THE HUMAN TOUCH: Rita Hayworth,
back at work on the set, has a notice up| %

on her dressing-room door : “No admission— x
and no exceptions.” S



No Arrangements For
More Artisans

LONDON.
No arrangements have been made to receive
further groups of artisans from the Colonies, | %
similar to those from the Gold Coast, who %
are now receiving occupational training in y
Britain. . ~

*
This was stated in Parliament by Mr. %



PPLEFPOA PISS

Oliver Lyttelton, answerigg a question|%
by Mr. Reginald Sorenson, Labour. %

Said Mr. Lyttelton : “Consideration is not|¥
at present being given to further schemes for %
the training of groups of artisans in the]&
United Kingdom, though training is ar- x
ranged from time to time for individual x
members as the need arises. Colonial Gov- x
ernments in general rely on the local facili-|%
ties available to technical colleges and depart- $
mental trade schools for the training of artis- $
ans. %

s .
LORCSOOOSSS









ae



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952






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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1

6, 1952



22 Called In Carpenter’s Murder Re-trial |

THE prosecution called on 22 witnesses at the Court of ————

Grand Sessions yesterday in order to substantiate their case
against 29-year-old Cyril Lashley a carpenter of Govern-

ment Hill, St. Michael who

is charged with the murder of

his reputed wife Elmina Hoyte on January 11, 1952. His
Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore is presiding.

This is a retrial as on the first
trial an Assize Jury failed to
agree whether or not Cyril Lash-
ley was guilty of the murder of
his reputed wife Elmina Hoyte.
Defence counsel in the case is Mr.
Denis Malone and Mr. F, E. Field,
Assistant to the Attorney General
is appearing for the Crown.

Of the jurors called to-sit yes-
terday-—the first day of the retrial
—five were ordered to “stand by”
by the prosecuting counsel while
two were challenged by Mr.
Malone.

When hearing resumes today
the prosecution will call on Dr.
Walcott to give his evidence about
the stains he saw on the clothing
of the accused and the prosecution
will close its case.

Outlining the case to the jury
yesterday morning Mr. Field
told them that the deceased died
as a result of the multiple
wounds inflicted on her by the
accused at about 8 p.m. on Jan-
uary 11. The evidence which the
Crown will put before them is
divided into four categories. It
appeared that the deceased had
lost her husband sometime in
1949 and after that she lived with
the accused as his reputed wife
in her house at Government Hill.
That house is situated about
some feet from the road.

“They lived in this condition
until September when they had
some trouble. It was alleged
that the accused has assisted her
in adding to the house in which
she lived and that she had prom-
ised to help him. The accused
wanted to add to his house tod
but when he approached the de-
ceased she refused to give him
anything. During the month of
November the deceased went to
the Assistant Court of Appeal as
the accused had put her in for
money he alleged that she owed
him. The case was thrown out.

“You will hear from the wit-
nesses that immediately after
they had come out of the Court
of Appeal certain threats were
made by the accused to the de-
ceased at the bottom of the
Court steps. After that disagree-
ment the deceased refused to live
with the accused and she went
and stayed at her mother’s house
at the Ivy, St. Michael. Other
witnesses will tell you that other
actions and threats were made

by the accused to the deceased.”
“On the day January 11 it ap-
pears that the deceased left her

lone, Skeete said that the knife
he saw the accused with was a
shoe maker’s knife. The handle
of ‘the knife was black. When he
first saw the accused with the
knife. he had it in his hip pocket.
His friendship with the accused
ended on November 28, 1951. Or
the night of January 11 he met
the deceased and in the course of
a conversation the deceased said
she was not afraid of the accused
He lives in My Lord's Hill anc
the accused and deceased used
to live as husband and wife in a
house at Government Hill.

The deceased brought a case of
threats against the accused and
after the case he used to see them
on the road together.

To Mr. Field Skeete said that
he told the deceased that he saw
the accused with a knife earlier
the day and he warned the de-
ceased.

Charles Pilgrim of Eckstein
Village, St. Michael a bailiff said
that he has known the accused
for about eight years. He got to
know Hoyte through a Miss Tull.
He served a notice in November
on the accused telling him to quit
a board and shingle house. As
he gave the accused the notice
the accused said that he was not
leaving the house easily for he
had put much labour into it. He
told the accused to leave the
house without any noise. The
accused said “Jesus Christ I am
going to kill somebody, I will not
let my labour go.” He then went
to the house of the deceased and
told her something. The aecused
was to quit the house by the end
of December,

To Mr. Malone Pilgrim said

that the notice was signed by the
deceased who also paid him the
money to serve the notice.
He has been convicted a few
times but he was never convicted
for fraudulent conversion at the
Court.

Augustus Philips, a labourer,
told the Court that he knew the
deceased before she was married.
On January 10 he saw the accus-
ed about 7 p.m. on Welches Road,
He was coming out of a Dry Goods
Shop. He told the accused to
leave the deceased alone, The ac-
cused then said, “Be Jesus Christ.
I am going to kill her, I intend
to kill her.” He walkea with the
accused to Tweedside Road where
he left the accused.

On January 11 —the next day

home for a walk about 7 p.m. — he heard that someone was

and she went as far as Tweed-
side Road. Not long afterwards
the deceased and the _ accused
were seen together walking up
Government Hill. Arriving at-
the spot near the home where
they had lived as man and wife
the accused attacked the woman.
Several saw the accused on the
deceased who was lying on the
ground on her back,

He left there anti went to the
Reservoir where he spoke to the
watchman and then the watch-
man saw him go to the stand pipe
where it is alleged that he wash-
ed his hands, Meanwhile a bus
passed that way and a policeman
got off and arrested the accused.
On his arrest, the accused told
the policeman that he did it. The
policeman then questioned the
accused about the knife he had
in his possession and after a
search behind the wall of Gov-
ernment House the knife was
found, :

“You will also hear the evi-
dence of Dr. A. S. Cato who per-
formed the post mortem ami-
nation and Dr. Walcoti to ‘whom
the clothing of the accused was
sent.”

First witness called by the
prosecution was:

Albertha Tull of the Ivy, St.
Michael said Hoyte was her
daughter and she was 31 years
old. Hoyte’s husband died in
1948, and she had lived in Gov-
ernment Hill with the ac
until September 1951, She then
lived with her.

On 28th November she (Tull)
went to the Assistant Court to
attend hearing in the case in
which the accused put the de-
ceased in court for money. The
case was thrown out. After the
case, the deceased, the accused
and herself walked down the
steps in court, While on the steps
the accused said “Miss Hoyte you
have to give me that house or by
Christ I will kill you.” The de-
ceased then told a man by the
name of Skeete to take the
accused in charge.

Skeete an island constable said a

he couldn't do anything.

On January 11 the deceased
left her home at thé. Ivy for a
walk about 7 p.m, «She (Tull)
next saw her daughter lying
dead in Government Hill Road
about 8 p.m. the same day.

The next day she went to the
Public Mattuary and identified
her daughter to Dr. A. S. Cato.
The husband of pe deceased died

age of 42.
to MS Malone Tull said that)
the accused and the deceased
were friendly before they lived
together. j

Herman Skeete said that the
accused lost a case in which he’
claimed money from the deceas-
ed in the Court of Appeal. After
the case the accused said that he
was going to kill the deceased.

The accused also said that he
helped the deceased in “putting
away” her husband.

About 2 p.m. on January 11 he
was in Carrington’s Village and
he saw the accused with a knife.
About 3.30 p.m. he again saw the
accused sharpening the knife on
a piece of — He did not speak

accused.
pg 7 p.m. he spoke to the
deceased in Carrington’s Village
and the accused came up and
stood near to them and he offered
to take the deceased to Govern~-
Hill.
merhe deceased left him and the
accused followed her up Goverh-
ment Hill. . About 7.30 p.m. he
saw the deceased lying dgad in
the road and the accused in the
Police Van.
Cross-examined by Mr. Ma-

murdered in Government Hill,
St. Michael. This was about 7.30
p.m. He went to Government Hill
and saw the deceased lying dead
in the road, He saw the accused
there.

To Mr. Malone Philips said that
he has never seen the deceased
and the aeeused “playing togeth-
er.” When he talked with the ac~
cused on January 10, 1952 ,there
was no one else present.

He knew that the accused had
some trouble with a house, The
accused said that he was going to
kill the deceased and he was
serious about it.

Forty-year-old porter James
Herbert told the Court that on
January 11 about 4.30 p.m. he met
the accused and the accysed said
that he was going to kill the de-
ceased whenever he could get her.

He told the accused to be care-
ful as a man was hanged recently.

About 7.30 p.m. he heard that
the deceased was killed. He went
to Government Hill and saw tha
accused who was in the Police van
and the deceased lying dead in
Government Hill, St. Michael. He
spoke to the accused in the
Police van.

cross-examined Herbert said
that he was convicted for using
indecent language. He was alsa
convicted for pretending to work
obeah but never was convicted for
stealing. Some people call him
“Doctor” from the time he was @

hoy.

‘When he spoke with the accus-
ed there was no one present.

Sylvia White, (22) of Govern-
ment Hill said “I have known the
accused for some time and also
the deceased. On January 11, I
was standing in the gap in which
the deceased lived. I saw the
accused and a woman come from
the residence of the deceased.”

“They went in the direction of
Government Hill. Later I went
to Government Hill and saw a
crowd at a spot where a woman
was lying dead.”

To Mr. Malone White said that
she heard that the accused had a
row about a house with the de-
eased,

aomi White of Government



Encha



'{ CAVE SHEPHERD & 00. LID,

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





RIDING IN A CANADIAN SCOUT
, (center) Supreme Commander in
j sector of the Korean front. Beside him is Brig. Gen. Rock-
. ingbam, of the Canadian Brigade and, at left, Gen. James A. Van Fleet.

rr ee

Hill, St. Michael said that the
house of the deceased was quite
close to hers. On January 11 she
was standing in the gap and saw
the accused with a woman come
from the house of the deceased
and go down Government Hill.
Later the deceased spoke to her
and said she was going for a walk.
The deceased left her at the gap.

After the deceased left her, the
accused told her that while he was
going down the hill with his girl
friend he saw the deceased fol-
lowing them. Whilst speaking
with the accused she saw the
deceased approaching.

Cross-examined White said that
she was a neighbour of the ac-
cused. In September the de-
ceased “moved away” from the
accused. She took away all her
belongings,

On One occasion the deceased
showed her a picture of the ac-
cused Lashley and she said that
she “admired” the picture.

Desmond Hurdle (16) of the
Ivy, St. Michael, said that on Jan-
uary 11 about 6.30 p.m. he was
walking along Government Hill
with other boys and heard shouts
of murder, «He was about 50
yards away and he saw a man
stooping over a woman who was
on the ground. The man then got
up and went away. He came back
and began to stab at the woman
on the ground.

This man ran up the road by
the Reservoir. He followed the
man. The man was the accused.
The accused Lashley was finally
arrested by P.C. Springer. 1

Wilfred Clarke said on January
11 abo 8.15 p.m. he was at
Branker’s Gap, with other boys.
He saw the accused over a woman
with a knife. The accused after-
wards got up and went in thd
direction of the Reservoir. There
was a moon out and he recognised
the man as the accused Cyril
Lashley. r

Fitz Roy Hurdle (15) of How-
ell's Cross Road said that on
January 11 about 7.15 p.m, he
Saw two people on Government
Hill Road. A woman was lying
down in the roa@ and the man
we reeens over her.

is man got up and we
the road. * . oo

Leon Haynes of Government
Hill and caretaker of the Reser-
voir said that on January 11 he
was on duty at the Reservoir
when the accused said “Ring the
Police, I have just killed Miss
Hoyte.”” He asked the accused if
it was true and before he (the
accused) could reply two boys
said that Miss Hoyte was dead
up the road.

The accused then left him and
went in +d direction of the pipe,

RIDGWAY VISITS CANADIAN FRONT



. Eos) _%




CAR, Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway
the Far East, makes a tour of the

Police Constable Springer then
arrested the accused.

Police Constable Kenneth
Springer attached to District “B”
said on January 11 about 8 p.m.
he was in a bus on Government
Hill when he saw some _ boys
stooping over the body of a
woman. He made inquiries and
after held the accused Cyril
Lashley. Theré were blood
stains on the coat of the accused
and the accused later said “I am
not going to run, I did it, I
couldn't stand it any longer.”
After, the accused was cautioned.
After handing the accused over,
he assiste? in looking for the
knife and this was later found
behind the wall of Government
House.

On January 12 he took the
knife to Dr, Walcott for exam~
ination, The blade was wet with
a subs‘ance which appeared to be
blood.

Dr. A. S. Cato said that on Jan-
uary 12 he performed a_ post
mortem on the dead body of
Elmina Hoyte. In his opinion
death was due to the multiple
wounds received and these
wounds were inflicted with a
sharp instrument such as a
knife.

Considerable force was used to
inflict some of the wounds,

Arnold Dalrymple, an_ island
constable said that Police Con-
stable Springer arrested the
accused and he also _ helped to
arrest the accused. The accused
was asked about the knife he
had, and he said that he had
thrown it behind the wall at
Government House. The knife
was then found by Police Con-
stable Springer.” The accused
was then taken to District “A”
Police Station,

When arrested the accused
said “I did it, J am satisfied.”

Sgt. Haynes of District “A”
Police Station told the Court that
the accused was placed in the
Police van on his_ instructions
and he saw the dead body of a
woman on Government Hill

The knife which the accused
had was found behind the Gov-
ernment House wall. From Dis-
trict “A” Police Station, the
accused was taken to the Hospi-
tal and detained. The dead
woman's body was taken to the
Mor‘uary.

On January 15 the accused was
charged with the murder of
Elmina Hoyte.

Sgt. Bancroft said he went to
Government Hill on the night of
January 11 and took the accused
to District “A“ and then to the
General Hospital. He took the
clothing of the accused to Dr.
Walcott, for examination.



“Mary M. Lewis”
Under Repairs

WATERFRONT activities re-
turned to normal yesterday after
the Easter luil. Ships which ar-
rived over the holiday week-end
were being unloaded,

Schooners Cloudia S., W. L.
Eunicia and Franklyn D.R. were
discharging charcoal and firewood.
Pumpkins were also being unload-
ed from the Franklyn D.R.

The Timothy A. H. Vansluytman
having already unloaded her
cargo was taking in a load of
rubble stone for British Guiana.

Other ships were being painted
and refitted preparatory to sailing.
Sailors were in the wiggings of
the Mary M. Lewis splicing ropes,
while others were putting the



CREPE

Black.
Per Yard

MOSS

Per Yard

in Grey,
Per Yard



a





“Can. Constructor”
To Load Sugar

THE motor vesseil Canadian
Constructor is expected to call
here today to load 1,000 bags of
ecugar, 600 puncheons of molasses
and a quantity of rum _ for
Canadian ports.

The Canadian Constructor is re-
turning to Barbados from British

Guiana via Trinidad and St, Vin-|
cent and will be spending about;

two days here before going on to
Canada. She is consigned to
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.
Lta.

finishing touches to her hull. The}

sails of the Molly N, Jones were
being patched and the anchor
chain scraped and repainted.



BACK SATIN

in Rust, Pink, Grey, Gold, Parchment,

CREPE

in Blue, Dusty Pink, Cherry, Navy

& Black

‘STAMPED CLOQUE

Peach, Olive, Blue, Black



|

Lord Munster |
. Pays Visit

@ From Page 1
over the last week-end for a, brief
stay, has already visited the
Bahamas and Jamaica.
He said that the object of his

“visit is to familiarise himself with

some of the territories in the
Caribbean,

Although only in the island for
a few days, he was very impressed
by what he had _ seen and
thought that there was a friendly
feeling which seemed to prevail.

He has already met Mr. G. H.
Adams, Leader of the House of
Assembly and Mr, F, C, Goddard,
Leader of the Opposition in addi-
tion to members of the Legislative
Council,

Asked what was the view of
the Colonial Office with regard to
the Deep Water Harbour Scheme
for Barbados, Lord Munster said
that they would first have to find
out whether the people here
wanted a deep water harbour, If it
was an economic necessity he felt
that they should have it by all
means.

In reply to another query with
regard to the oil rights leasing
situation in Barbados, he said that
the matter was at present occupy-
ing the attention of the House of
Lords and was being discussed.

Asked why Seretse Khama was
cffered a post in Jamaica as
Assistant Secretary instead of
being allowed to return to his own
territory he said that it had noth-
ing to do with the Colonial Office.
It was purely a Dominion affair.

Lord Munster leaves Barbados
on Friday for British Guiana to
continue his tour of the islands in
the Caribbean.

Brancker Asks
About Roads
In St. Lucy

Mr. J, E. T, Brancker, (L)
Senior member for St, Lucy, yes-
terday questioned “the failure of
the Department of Highways and
Transport to proceed in full with
the road programme in St. Lucy
as envisaged in the Colonial
Estimates 1952—53,”

Mr. Brancker in tabling his
question in the House yesterday
asked: —

1. Whether Government is aware
of the number of regular “casual”
employees of the Department of
Highways and Transport now un-
employed in St. Lucy?

2. Whether any reason exists for
the failure of Department of High-
ways and Transport to proceed in
full with the road programme in
St. Lucy envisaged by the Colonial
Estimates, 1952—3,





Government To
Buy Land

THE House o1 Assembly
yesterday afternoon passeda
Resolution for the compulsory
equisition of 72,550 square fe*t of
land at Westbury Road for the
purpose of enlarging the playing
ground and otherwise for the use
of the Westbury School.

Moving the passing of the
Resolution, Dr, Cummins, who took
charge of the meastire in the
absence of Mr, G. H, Adams, said
that the owner had been approach-
ed privately, and the owner made
it known then that he was not}
selling the land. He however
mentioned the figure of $6,500.
Since then the land had been)
valued by the Colonial Engineer!
and the Queen’s Solicitor who
fixed the price at $3,600,

The Resolution was passed with-
out further comment.
DPPPOGSPPO FO SV POPOOSPS, |

If not saved but seeking $

Salvation, please write for |

FREE HOOK &'
Which Makes
G)D’S WAY OF
SALVATION

|
'
PLAIN”
S. Roberts, Gospet %|

Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave., Bangor, N.L |

Yh 656656.641616056656060008 |







:
:

So see as

PURINA
PURINA

0

















oe

a ee SS Se eS Se oe Se tl he Ul erhlUh ehlUhehlUC OU ee



~ Seawell .

ARRIVALS—By BW LA
On MONDAY




From Trinidad—

U Marehoeck, S. Marchock. R,, Goetz;
E. Goetz, J. Nunes, F. Nunes, F. Super-
sad, L. Supersad, A. Supersad, S. Hope,
B. Alexis, J. Alexis, G. Alexis, S
Aives, BR. Shannon, I. Wilson, W
Anthony’, A. Howard-Jones, A. Abdulla, |
L. Baldo, M. Baldo, J, Solomon, }
Solomon, L. Springer, V. Pereira, |
Cozier, R. Maharaj, N. MoKentie, J
Mackenzie, M. Hitt, M. Hitt, R. Hitt, ;
D. Woltering, W. Woltering, D. Woners |
ing, M. Martinez, O. Martinez, A. Roach.
E. D'Abreau, E. Henry
From Antigua—

ARRIVALS — BY BW.TA.

From ANTIGUA:

Joseph Kelshall, Daisy Kelshall, Philip
Kelshall Dorothy Kelshall, Simon Kel-
ehall, Wendy Kelshall, John Jeffery,
Cecil Adams
From PUERTO RICO:

Elaine Banfield, .Virginia Burnside,
Frenda Armstrong, Doreen Foster.
From GUADELOUPE:



Andre Robin, Miss Juliette Martin
From MARTINIQUE;

Gabrielle De Brient, Berthe Rimbaud,
Yvonne Rimbaud, Emmanuel Rimbaud,
Monique Rimbaud, Berthe Garein, Henri
lerez, Manuel Perez, Pedro Perez, Fer-
yando Perez
From GRENADA;

K. Frost, Walker, M. Thaysen, W
Theysen, M. Clean, 8, Stevenson, }

Stevenson, J. Campbell, Mrs. J
Campbell

DEPARTURES

ON MONDAY

Por GRENADA;

Mstr. Gerald Clarke, Col. Royston
Olver, Mrs. Oliver, Mise Wilma Seale,
Miss Tiydia Graham, Mrs. Veronica
Lindor, Mr. Ian Nibiock, Mr. Charles
Bradshaw, Mr, Newman Wilson.

For GUADELOUPE;

Mr. Francois Colmetdaage
For MARTINIQUE: :

Mr, George Rockholtz, Mr. Stephen
Maccarney, Mrs. June Maccarney, °
For TRINIDAD;

Miss Patric Briant, Mrs, May Marshall,
Mrs. Gladys Arroyave, Mr, SalVador
Arroyave, Mstr, Franci Arroyave,’ Mr.
Herbert Ifl! Mr. Errol Brathwaite, Mrs,
Dorothy Roach, Mr. Michael Clarke, Mr,
Graham Rose, Mr. Frederic Clairmonte,
Mr, Torrence Richards, Mr. Ronald
Stewart, Mrs. Edna Stewart, Mr. . Vers
non Monceaux, Mr. Oliver Hufl, My
Ernest Thurman, Dr. Warren Jones,
Mrs. Ner! Jones, Mr. Archiba'd Harris,
Mr. Alexander Thompson, Mrs. Patrich
Thompson, Mr, Kenneth Haynes, Miss
Adina Griffith, Mr. Jose Sumeco,

DEPARTURES — ON SUNDAY

For VENEZUELA:

Mr, Rafael Huncal, Mstr. Rafael
Hiuncal, Mrs, Antotnetta Huncal, Mrs
Olga Town, Mr. William Arvelo, Mr
Isaias Quintero, Mrs. Clara Quintero, Mr.
Antonio Alvarado, Mrs, Rosa Asvarado
Miss Maria Daboin, Mr. Oscar nta
Cruz, Mrs. Elisa Santo Cruz, ‘Mstr
Oscar Santa Cruz, Mr, Frederico Gar
mona. Miss Sally Kaplivkss, Miss Erick
Zimet, Mrs. Golda Zimet, Mr. . Joh
Guigig, Miss Lidia Nino, Mr. Lup V
amizar, Miss Maria Clewes, Mr. Lionel
Hubbard, Mr. John Lee, Mr, Henrique
Riguezes, Mr, Pedre Paredes
for PUERTO KICO;

Mr. Francis Brodigan, Mrs. Harriett
Brodigan, Mr. Frank Lindon, Mrs
Dorothy Lindon, Mr. Percival Lyte, Mr
Arthur Speight, Miss Rita Gardiner
For ST, LUCTA:

Mr Ainslie Skeete, Miss Sandra
seests, any Mildred Skeete, Mr
“harlie aynard, Mrs. Rene
For ANTIGUA: ne

Mr. Harold Dear, Mr. Thomas Lashley,

Mr Watson House, Mrs Mildred
House, Mr. Guy Johnson

DEPARTURES — ON SUNDAY

rn TRINIDAD:

irs. Catherine American, . Col .
Wilkin, Mrs, Eillzabeth Wilkin, Mr.
Thomas Close, Mr. Alan Ferguson, Mr.
Louis Fisher, Mr. Kenneth Haynes, Mr,
Juan Suniaga, Mr, William Grace, Mrs,
Shirlay Lucle-Smith, Mr, Geoffrey
Lueje-Smith, Miss Adina Griffith, Mrs
Cella Kipperman, Mstr Norman Kipper-
g an, ni *“onaid Goodyear, Miss Jill
jale, rs cla Tejara, Dr,

Tejara, Mr. Max Marshall ee




















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Available Separately
or in Sets
Your Jewellers :

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& CO., LTD.

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certain your custard is Bird’s. For
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HARRISON'S

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

Also

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926



ON SALE



PAGE FIVE



Every sweet is
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MADE ragm Comm STAN D
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So when you ask for Custard, it's wise
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Hardware Store
Broad St.







LIQUID

ANTISEPTIC

Though a powerful and penetrating germicide, it can be used
not only on the skin, in the nose, throat and eves, but also
taken internally. seavinselanunbananteial:

RELIEVES PAIN AND PROMOTES RAPID HEALIN
AT ALL DRUG STORES

KNIGHT'S LTD. — Distributors |



Feed them the

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In Mash, Checkers & Cheekerettes.
H. JASON JONES & CO., LIMITED

Distrihutors

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: POTATOES—per 10 Ibs. ed 1.20

Originally For this ea

CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.20

BIDDYS ASPARAGUS SOUP

alg aly oe —per tin 33 80.

LETONA GREEN PEA SOUP :

a eka mn —per tin .38 » 32

TODAY fer ¥ The Above Items for Cash and Carry Customers 0}
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ZA SLICED DANISH HAM-—per Ib. .......... 0... .00005 191
t SLICED DANISH BACON—per Ib. ....... awe ‘oe
/ SOUTH AFRICAN ROCK LOBSTER—per ti nea . 69
Growena ce LION BRAND PURE WHITE PEPPER

i KOO GUAVA JELLY—per 2-Ib. tin ........ , 4
KOO PEACHES—per 30-oz. tin .... : x
COCKADE FINE RUM

—per l-or. Caster .49

} LION BRAND PURE BLACK PEPPER

| —per l-oz. Castot 34
- |) DANISH BLUE CHEESE—per Ib. ag Sor ypere a

| CAMPBELLS CONSOMME—per tin . 5






PAGE SIX



Talma Wants

Tells Of

Endured By Peasants

BARBADOS

F acto

=
Hardshi ~ Mr. F. E, Miller (L) threw out democratic decision of the people he would say, not when it pleased
the suggestion to Government that taken at the ballot box by using factory owners, but a ‘medium
Civil Servants should be used as the economic weapon to try and should be struck.
cane weighers so that peasants frustrate the democratic process As to giving the
would be sure of getting a fair and create in the minds arid hearts weight, he did

ADVOCATE
Aen



ts short



|

he was trying to “spite” them in
not buying e
The truth was,

anes.
burnt ‘on ee 5 the
urnt canes on gro

mts’ canes had sa



WEDNESDAY,

a

*

Nationalized | MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST A



APRIL 16, 1952

8

BE

F

arts until the burnt canes were
deal of the people a sense of political agreé with the method his col-
He said| that the got et the frustration. That was why he league had proposed.» Factory oo eee nd pees wae soumee
owesre aie - oC peasants has been to cheated felt that there was a crisis exist- owners should inue
FOLLOWING A MOTION by Mr. C. E- oe (L) by the scales of some of the fac- ing in their constitution. cane weighers, but such weigher Sa. a7. ed
yesterday ‘that the House of Assembly adjourn for five {orjes) He was not making a The practitioners of such should should be appointed by a Peasants’ Chiou. that cane-weighers
minutes to discuss a matter of public importance — the yeckiess statement when he .said be brought up for sedition, he Assoviation, if such existed. And jr structions to carry on a
grave hardships peasants are suffering in the harvesting that, he observed, because he said. The Junioy Member for St. there would necessarily be provis- of robbing whereby, if the peasant 4
of their crops — a debate lasting more than four hours happened to know that his state- Philip had already brought to the ion that the factory owner could <-nt in his six or eight tons of
sued : ment was correct. There was a notice of the House in his own not dismiss the weigher on any canes he would be for less,
wer This his 40 mi h. Mr. Tal ted that °*S¢ during the last crop where inimitable fashion that there was slight excuse, It could even be cane-¥ receive a
uring his 40 minute speech, Mr. ma sugges | 2 poor peasant was losing some- a seething mass of diseontent, a that the Secretary of the same big bonus at the of the year.
the Government should nationalise at least one sugar fac- thing like half a ton a day. rumbling, and something was union could be cane weigher— The rormt was
tory, a central and big one, to which peasants could send He had enquired if a prosecu- going to happen, That was not far such happened in England. Divis- that scheme was perpetrated v
their canes. And to help with the smooth working of such tion had not been brought and had from the truth, it was no over- ional secretaries could be cane by factery owners
been told that nothing haq been statement.

a scheme, Government should provide lorries to take the
peasants’ canes to such a factory.

we and could not be

ighers
He There was a limit to the endur- missed on trivial grounds.
A Labour

done, had afterwards en-

g F










If you feel worn out, depressed, or

) , i quired at the Labour Office and ances of the suffering masses of Government was 1 to generally run down a glass or two
Other mempers went on to ites just filling seats and doing jad been told that they could not the island, he said, and if such in power when that was passed in %4Y he ht that Mr. Man- :
speak of the hardships the peas- nothing or rather, not taking peak faith with the industry. practices were allowed to continue England ang they of the House we » Mr. Dowding, a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
ants were suffering, the method drastic measures when necessary. Anq the same roobery Was go- in order to defeat the democratic of Assem could show the Mr. or any of the factory kl ' d
of giving short weights for their “Don’t think of the cost of the jing on in this crop again, he said. machinery of the island at some people where the of sover- Wners in this country, would put quickly restore lost energy an
canes, the circumstance of their sugar factory, think of the a cane we'ghing inspector, at the forthcoming elections, the monster ei resided. t there in that themselves in the hands of a cane- tone up the whole nervous system.
pelts + gay their canes would peasants”. very beginning of the crop, came of discontent would have grown chammpes . gestion, By ne © Se ip
accepted on particular days and . ’ eA ae ae acre sant.was to very alarming proj ons, a_ factory could . » iving new vitality it fortifies you
then being turned back, and the . He oe wee ceht tat o> being Susttsa' ot a thiva of a ton. “This is @ deliberate attempt, a nat'qnalised, if one were national- ye | made such an gine won . , . '
mass of discontent which is rife ee ND © See “There are occasions when we conspiracy to create discontent,” ‘sed, it eould help them to get an for indeed; the cane- could against fever and exhaustion and
among the peasants. = > wean le nee Bs . ca = said. ee inal Sop the. Serene of Cane reverse the position and join with remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
: ; re ooh ; : must be ruthless,” he said, “an fo. Geor, . tories. i

__ Ma. Eid. mouiley (E), however, in private enterprise goes into one this is one of them. 1am satisfied ally, he he had diseussed the Mr, E. D, Mottiey (E), in op- A sy al Ta ten oak Gane is especially valuable
Catice oh mneinwers Ho’ to Ko by man’s pockd, while with natiolfal~ to. that the Government would question with one of the biggest ».sing tho motion said that the irresponsible, stupid person at a

Lieuioay bul by facts. During duo isalion, the money would be going be well advised if, instead of pay- land owners of the parish. pe "une to ae ee ail was Santry : 5 ee ae after illness.
ee ee esac factoxy own- invo the oh saa for the benefit ing this money to inspectors, they At the begi of the season frat 7" en peasantry people “go let Adams reap 7
ah aan ye ie toll ther 00 «i ae SE to Govern- collected a penny ang a half for everyone was anxious to get his should be encouraged in any your canes”, that did not mean

bring their canes at a parucuiar
time, turn them back, but some-
times there were instances ol

cee aE a aie Wad ee © He said that some cane weighers first day or the first month even. jess generality made by the sev- Political Party, there was 0
ee — ee aa ae th , Pied tc ae ‘< / vie, were beholden to factory owners That was a perfectly rational ex- eral 5 5 some jealousy, and mentioned a "
instances of jefects in m chinery.. be "‘prediki ‘on " f the ir bi - and because of this were placed in planation as to why a 'S Dealing with the remarks of case in which a man lost an elec- wees
Mr alana adie’ sad hn aut premises ae ae er D8 a very awkward position, whole output could not be ground the mover of the motion, the sen- tion campaign, telling somebody
Mr. a a 2 wante 5

to draw to the attention of the
Asseinbly andthe island ona
whole the gravé. hardships which
peasants were sufferigg in the
harvesting of their crops this year
at the hands of the factory owners,
He too wanteg“to draw to the
attention hardships which were
created for the peasants by petty
heads of certajn_Government De-

every ton of canes and with this canes ground when they were big- ¢ as they were really
fund employ civil servants to act ger. But it was obvious that all the the backbone of the cormenanity.
as cane weighers.” canes could not be ground on the He could not agree with the reck-

ment that when they nationalised
a factory, they could get a fleet of
trucks for island-wide reaping of

He also knew of an inspector any day he liked, But the practice jor member for Christ Church, he
who had to depend on a recom- they were fighting against was that said that all that he had said as to
mendation from a factory owner to of . deliberately misleading the accusations with any foundations
gethis job. That, too, was putting peasants by assuring them that ggainst the factory owners were
ment Departments, he said, he him In a delicate position. Such the canes could be taken on @ as follows: “They have been ae
was of the opinion that those Would not be the case if civil particular day and then taking a customed to reaping the ponepn
‘cpartments Tahould | be re- servants were-employed. | {engin amie "Adams® factory. and they have failed to do so at
organised. He was taking the He added at employment carry | r > ”

Lae Loan Bank as an ex- could be found for such cane That was nothing short of sedition ne rere Ee Tene. A ee
ample where people have had to weighers when the crop was 9 crisis. sa y .

Speaking about the hardships
peasants experienced at the hands
of petty heads of certain Govern-

that that was the feeling of fac-
tory owners.
Mr. Mottley said that in his own

“go to Mottley let him help you.”
He agreed that there were still
some “small-minded” men who
looked at life that way but as to
the caneweighers who in 90% of
the cases, were all coloured young
men, he thought it was a reflection
on their character to suggest such
a conspiracy.

The hon’ble junior member for







BUCKEFAST
TONIC WENE







encourage man . formed members Geo: ’ ” Keren
partments. “am particularly Wait for two years before they finished. down ‘his whale oie. ite oe that willie’ Ris commoibeets was p= Be, a “ened a ain :

referring to the Peasants Loan & Fol a 2 Ls gl = Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) also spoke to sustain him for the ensu not one of peasants, ua + oe Servants be put as caneweighers. ° ‘
Bank and the Labour Welfare,” he | ugaeine BS at length on the question of year and then tell him to take ‘cceived complaints, @ waS Was.he saying that Civil Servants} TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY
said. ns that their representatives are nO peasants and their hardships and jpem back. because the pple not going to say like the poe who came from the same strata ne -— ae —
we. oe. by = 7 bh e004. said that the situation was nothing geciged that there were fed up ™¢™ for Christ Church, that ¢F society as the caneweighers, 5

istory 0 an at there

was an ovepwhelming labour
victory and. the difficulties ex-
perienced by the peasants -were
the repercussions of that victory
No labourites owned sugar fac-
tories and peasants were getting
insults from the factory owners.

“They are taid ‘take your cane

He felt that the factory owners
were revenging the peasants be-
cause of the results of the last

creating a condition which must
be looked into,-he, said. He felt
that the answef.to it, ecpecially
an answer from~a Socialist Gov-
ernment, would “be ‘nationalisa-
tion.” He was of the opitiion that
at least one of the best

the Socialist Government does not
nationAlise a sugar factory, the
Sorialist Government has no policy
at all.” ’

it by the end of this year,





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beeause of the Labour “Victory”,
factory owners were vindictive,
3 * petty, niggardly, mean, or that
nts were not analytica) ‘hey were everything that was
: bad.
to, realise that the drier

: He wanted honourable members
he was-fact go tondis whalt benefit No to know that on eae the
ee ‘ ely no

eloquent words could damn enough such matter, there was: absolutel

: od truth in what members had been
tural Bank. . Those were the days speech made by his colleague on nefarious practices py the factory gaying, “that factory owners were

Mr, Talma said that about 50 to short of a constitutional crisis, with.the old capitalist regime was
60 years ago when the sugar in- He said that he, like-the last we us cough. a j
dustry of the island was ynder- member who had spoken, repre-
xOing one of the crises ot this bented a constituency in which All
colony, the Imperial Government there were some of the largest enoug!
granted a Joan of $80,000 to plant- factories and also a very. large the
«Ss and sugar factory owners who number of peasants and
iormed a Government Agricul- very moved by the

of the iiouse changed that some represented the water front work. Yet they were somewhat responsi- ~ oe een
people who were in the sugar in- er, But everyone could see that ble and between the present and &

dustry began to benefit from the they had the peasants’ interest the next crop, Government had to er ere Was one factory out
fund,”

when the . constitution was cit his canes and get them ready,
th , they had to resort to to find himself on Saturday night
every, method at their disposal to with 20 or 25 acres of burnt canes,
“peagive a lesson: in demorracy to the ‘was ft not reasonable to expect
capitalists of this country. \hat they would reap their burnt
Thee ry of Barbados, canes first.
although they might not always

was a crisis, he said, and he, in+
tended that to be the tenor of jhis
observations then, . :

“Very briefly,” ne said,
ports have come to me as to every
honourable member who . repre-

this year, the Government should
‘ike steps to aequire the factory
vo that next year the peasants
vould cease to suffer at the hands
of the factory owners.

vcaping their canes, He got many will be accepted, on arriving with of the island’s sugar was produced

complaints from peasants in St. the canes, they have been told %y the

Philip, It seemed to him as if they must take the caries to Mr. _ Peasants should aot allow a
he factory owners went out of Adams’ factory.” ; factory owner to fool them that
eir way because the conserva- He was not to mince they were doing them a favour by

beur was more harmonious, with
the labourer and the peasant get-
tine more benefits in Barbados
when compared with any other
Wet Indian colony.

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could not be bribed? Mr. Mottley
reminded the hon’ble member that
he was using the wrong yardstick.

The hon’ble junior member for
St. George had quoted two cases.
One of a poor old woman selling
her canes to Lower Estate Factory
and was “robbed” out of a half
ton. Could the member tell the

The hon’ble member also quot-
ed a case at Harrow, and said that
a case had been reported to the
Labour Officer of short weight,

bridges, he would understand
them, but to come there and make
those “wicked and _ reckless”
statements, calculated to do harm,
he would not be a party to it, and
would record his vote against it
if he stood alone. He knew he

peasants or anybody else.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that sometime ago he suggested,
when they were considering leg-
islation to control public utilities,

——_——



: :
Try this for reliet !
Snaetes ne oe tod ‘6! rised of planters and merchants. not only in St. George but the He had heard . some of the pecause of any Labour “landslide” 1) 2°°4 Ot welted tate. wer If you get sharp stabs of pain in
ae, ene, aw Sones $0 Te Suga island as a whole, factory owners say, he said, that g¢ election. eat te th testaew. ce ere the your back when you stoop and,
factories,” he said, “and as a re- “That money was intended for He was very glad, he said, that they were not nsible, that hrousins back sad walduel after? at other times,.there is a dull and
sult, their canes are left in the «li who were in the sugar indus- the motion had originated from they did-not instruct their man- _ The truth was, that the crop 7 Sim’ (lt io one would not continuous-ache, the cause can very
ground (already cut) for two or iry", he said, “and it was not his side of the table because it was agers and such like employees to started early this year. Like last 10 OM ony ed often be traced to the kidneys. These
cane Seo wl a Ns oe + the ntil 1286 when the complexion thrown at them that they only treat the peasants in that way. year, there was a “bum: crop, 7 vital organs should filter poisons out of

p e island.

the system but sometimes they get

sluggish and congested and the backache
you suffer is Nature’s way of warning

y : : of operation this year, plus the you that your kidneys need assistance.

election. They were victimisings just as much at bs & as ee work out a ene a al cae Tact That there were a most. un- Sad Wink Bo sedon = been taken. A trusted medicine for this purpose is
the peasants of theiz districts and He later explained that he did ‘ett Of the Water front worker: peasants covle TALS. Teer ay as igual amopnt of burnt canes this Tit tic Mot nie (Mr Millar's) De Witt's Pills. They have a cleansing
causing a wide-Spread grievance. not mean for Government to , The motiqn by the Senior Mem- ee eet x year. There were also cases, of Severnment, , mi y» and antiseptic action on the kidneys, helping
“Not only are the peasants suffer- nationalise a factory to grind the ber for Chiat; Church: breught-to Possible. that breakdowns”, as well as the dif- Finally Mr, Mottt id. that to soothe them, tone them up and restore them
ing, but the 4s:and on. a whole sencnetel cx thin “because Me publie’s attention the fact that He said be did not agree felt oO 4g hhentea, parts. to if ae bed ma ie "i a to function naturally. There is a long record
will suffer.” m ie “thought that would’ be Pec they were facing nothing short of ations tion of "one ee cfect Ss, therefore, when a ta cainice ie o weidh of success behind De Witt's Pills, which have

The. factory. owners were practicable, But he meant that * constitutidnal orisis today. There alone was the only way out; but’ factory manager told a peasant #6 ad

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aac Seconding Mr, Talma’s address, sents country constituencies, that . With all those circumstances, it would be accused of representing chemist and get a sapply right away.

factosiaa Which ‘well bontrat aeekis Mr. J. C. Mottley said that he did when peasants take their canes to’ See eye to eye bows the MP ite Was therefore not true to say that big business and capitalists, but ace bo an € rey

be nationalised by Government 0 feel that the Government was factories after making certain, ar- Party—probably ane cy bua there Was this malice as had been he wanted them to know that if PAINS

for the purpoge of catering to the “"Uldering its responsibility rangements to bring the canes. on servitude \under which ot he Shegested. To the contrary, he big businesses ang capitalists ;

pensants. “They are creating such ‘elative to the difficulty the such a date and on. being given «been pro eee a0 20 aaa weuld say, that the relationship were not represented, there would

‘a condition today that if at Jeast ecasants were experiencing in tickets to certify that: the canes defended. per between capital, peasant and la- be no taxes or money for labour, OUR GUARANTEE

going ‘ Oo int which .the senior that the manufacture of sugar > mganecetart sti :
He was warring members that t:/es were not returned to power. matters, he said. had his buying theiy canes, Every ton of ne point whic! e .
unless they got wise to themselves, He hoped that the Government work on several Seleeteas et sugar brought in by a peasant Ps age Bd a Paani et sem bevitry be regarded as a public )
the peasants would turn their yould utilise the power that they gone to his constituency toâ„¢find Meant 48 cents in the factory thet th ta tor oo, was doin: He said that the time is ripe to f
b from them and they (the possessed, He was not in agree- that the reports \were*trye and owner’s hands. Therefore there j/ 7) eet mt favour when oy regard the manufacture of sugar ; —_
peasants) would be right in so do- ment with the nationalisation but correct in substance. was some competition for peasants’ 14\\sht his canes, because he was es a public utility service. Factory SAE at GA
ing if the Gevernment did not do he felt that the Government could Let them face’ it, he enjoined, canes. So the question arose as to d " a



; wat iot
ss fi H 3
There do something about the matter He thought it was a most-dastard- when the factory owners should },5\° gould they enn : on . ee aes ye salad’ wean for Kidney and Bladder: Troubles
was no point: in having 16 labour- without going to the extreme. ly thing to try to reverse the grind the peasants’s; canes, Thus »y}tho he was making a profit @ On Page 7 “ RT



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WEDNESDAY, APRIL

16,

1952

Government Takes

tei alle

Over Land For

Constructing Road

THE House of Assembly last night approved of Gov- :

ernment’s acquiring compulsorily 19,010 square feet of land
held under three separate ownerships at Foul Bay for the
purpose of constructing a road to provide easy access to the

beach at Foul Bay.

The land is at present held in
@ following areas: 2,889 sq. ft.
@onging to the estate of E. S.
iid; 9,458 sq. ft. by Phoebe E.
ard, and 6,663 sq. ft. belonging

the estate of Abel Clarke
Keceased).

Members of the “Congress”
@tion of the Opposition compli-
ented Government on the steps
ken to provide the road, and
ed Government to act expediti-
ly in fts construction. Mr.
tawford suggested that Govern-
@t should consider the possi-
y of erecting a fish shed, and
ath shed for the convenience
the people who use the beach,
Introducing the Resolution Mr.
_L. Walcott, (L) said there was
long history attached to the
ot of land, and added that eredit
@uld be given to a former senior

@mber for St. Philip in the
wase (Mr. D. D. Garner) who
@ut four years ago asked a

@stion concerning the spot of
7 and a road connecting Foul
# with the public road.
Road Construction
The construction of the road
a8 very important to the fishing
Wistry, because during the pres-
t fishing season and last year,
Was found that if portion of the
ad were done, it would enable
fi€rmen to get their catches in-
i@ with greater ease and conse-
@ntly better remuneration to
amselves.
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C), junior
mber for St. Philip, lauded
vernment for bringing forward
® Measure, and said that “this
n is a historic one, because
ig marked from the outset with
f@markable set of changes and
Brovements — changes which
Wy would vote for and from
h many would benefit.
ir. Mottley was proud of the
© that he “is a member of the
Use at this time”, and also
fat these changes are being
ght about by a Labour Gov-
ment.” He expressed the hope
i when the history of the Ses-
@ was being written, there
ght be nothing done, or left un-
16, that they the members of
+ House would be ashamed of.

“Acrobatic Feats”

He said that the road which it
§ proposed to construct at Foul
y was long overdue, and added
# fishermen and members of
public had to perform “acro-
ie feats” to reach the beach.

n view of the importance of
Bay to the fishing industry of
‘colony, he hoped that he
uld have the satisfaction of
img that the government com-
ted the road to the satisfaction
, benefit of the community at

also paid a tribute to the
tence of Mr. Garner in his
wrts to get a road constructed
the Bay, and urged government
spéed up construction.
. F. E. Miller (1) also com-
nded Mr. Garner's efforts, and
d his great persistence and
rebuffs hurled at Mr. Garner
én he mentioned the subject of
troad. He was sorry that Mr.
wy was not present to hear
imself the expressions of
rs in behalf of his labours.
W. A. Crawford (C) said
ey were at long last get-
@ down to the business of ac-
Tine some land for the purpose
tructing a road_ leading
‘oul Bay to the Public Road.
fe expressed regret that the
ners of the land had not been
Operative enough, knowing as
y did the advantage of having
d done, as to make the land
le to the Government
ler more reasonable conditions.
d they been willing to co-oper
, it would not Mave been neces-
y for the Government to resort
Compulsory Land Acquisi-
t.





















a New Road
ie Said that a number of people
the district and he himself had
am Wondering why the Govern-
nt not repair the “old”

y Road. What was being
was to construct an en-
w road a little above the
. and there must
assumed, fairly
which influenced
at to abandon the “old”
and embark upon the con-


























struction of a new road on a new
site.

He opined that if the govern-
ment had utilised the site of the
“old” road, it might have been
possible to have the rodd con-
structed at less expense. It was

highly possible, however, that the 1.

engineers might have decided that
it would be cheaper to construct
an entirely new road on the site
which they proposed to acquire,
and that was why Government
acted as they did,

Mr. Crawford expressed the
hope that when the road had been
completed, Government would
erect a fish shed, and possibly a
bathing shed for the convenience
of the fishermen and those who
use the beach for bathing pur-
poses.

Mr. Crawford recalled how the
matter of a road at the spot was

raised by himself with members 2

of the St. Philip Vestry in 1940,
and how in 1941, he asked the first
question in the House of Assem-
bly on the matter.

He attributed the move taken
by Mr. Garner in the matter some
time later to his (Mr. Crawford's)
asking him to table it, his position
in the House at the time being
such that he could not himself
do so, and after suggesting that
Government should do something
to preserve the surplus fish which
is often “thrown into the sea”, he
urged government to act expedi-
tiously in the matter.

Mr. E, D. Mottley (E) said that
it was very strange that in some
cases, private treaty would break
down and in other cases it would
go through. He was hoping that
the land acquisition by the Gov-
ernment weuld not be like the
Bosvigo fiasco. “When we see
things happening like this, we
must feel that the wrong people
are advising Government.

He was warning Government to
be cautious becaute all was not
well. He felt that the Govern-
ment should acquire Sandy Lane
Woods and Heywoods for making
bathing beaches for the public.



In the House
Yesterday

The House of Assemby met yesterday at
3 p.m.

The following papers were laid by Dr.
Cummins;—

Items on which Price Control has been
removed during 1951-52.

Civil Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No. 3 Order, 1952.

Development and Welfare in the West
Indies 1951, Report by Sir George Seel,
K.C.M,G., Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West Indies:

Dr. Cummins gave notice of the fol-
lowing:

Resolution to approve the rates of re-
muneration paid to the Chairman and
members of the Public Service Commis-
sion,

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled “The Civil Estabishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 3 Order, 1952," made
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
on the twenty-seventh day of March,
1952, under the provisions of section 3 of
the Civil Establishment Act, 1949.

Resolution to place the sum of $3,460
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the Esti-
mates, 1952—53, Part II, Capital, as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates, 1952—53,
No. 4, which form the Schedule to the
Resolution,

Bill intituled an Act to amend
Savings Bank Act, 1914.

Mr. Walcott gave notice of:—

Bill intituled an Act to make pro-
vision for assisting the fishing industry
for the protection of persons engaged
therein and for matters connected
therewith.

Resolution to place the sum of
$3,400 at the disposal of the Governor-
-in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1952—53, Part I, Current
as shown in the Supplementary Esi
mates 1952—53, No. 3, which form tHe
Schedule to the Resolution.

Mr. J. E, T. Brancker tabled a ques-
tion relative to the Road Building pro-
gramme in St. Lucy.

The House passed:—

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition of 72,550 sq. feet of land at West-
bury Road for enlarging playing ground
at Westbury School.

the

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee of an area of land for the
purpose of constructing a road leading
from Foul Bay beach in the parish of
St. Philip to the public road which runs
from St. Martin's Chapel via Rices to
the Crane and is designated Highway
“nN”

Mr. Talma moved the adjournment of
the House for 5 minutes to discuss the
difficulty experienced by local peasants
in harvesting their canes

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m.

“The

Longest Wearing Tyre Ever
ociciiinul eet teas asst tte aes eal cieaiiinea iain nima TT



B.G. RATING.
RESULTS

GEORGETOWN, April 15.

FIRST DAY
Summer Stakes. 6 Furlongs

ALARM, 127, (Apham)
BLACK BEAUTY, 126,
(Sunich)
3. BRIGHT STEEL, 129,
(Campbell)
1 min. 18% | secs.
Durban Stakes. 1 Mile.
Class F
SAGA BOY, 119, (Sunich)
PENSIVE, 124, (Campbell)
MILLIONAIRE, 124, (Singh)
1 min. 56 secs.

Easter Stakes. 6 Furlongs.

goto

Class D
AUCTION BRIDGE, 109,

(Belle)

2. SWISS ROLL, 121, (Singh)
3. RUSHFEL, 117, (Beckles)
1 min, 17 secs.
Guiana Stakes. 6 Furlongs.
Class A2
1, ETOILE DE FLEURS, 119,

(Beckles)
2, ORCHIS, 129, (Wilder)
3. BORT WALVIS, 119,
(Sunich)
1 min 14$ secs.
Lodge Stakes, 7 Furlongs.
Class G
, 116, (Beckles)
Z 115, (Belle)
3. GOLDEN ARROW, 120,
(Gobin)
1 min, 32 secs:

SECOND DAY

Colony Stakes. 6 Furlongs

ass A2
1. ORCHIS, 109, (Wilder)

2, ETOILE DE FLEURS, 126,
(Beckles)
3. DOUBLE LINK, 126,
(Campbell)
Time: 1 min: 15% secs.
Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs.
Class F

1. SUN WATCH, 116, (Aphan)
2. GOLDEN ARROW, 112,
00)

(Naid
3. SURPRISE PACKET, 122,
(Gobin)

1 min. 16% secs.

Summer Handicap. 5 Furlongs

Class H
1, CRACKER JACK, 117,
(Patrick)
2. ALARM, 134, (Aphan)
3. OLIVIA, 121, (Beckles)

1 min, 5% secs.
Easter Handicap. 7 Furlongs.

Class
1. BLACK SHADOW, 128,
. .(Gobin)
2. SWISS ROLL, 126, (Beckles)
3. AUCTION BRIDGE, 118,
(Belle)
1 min, 132 secs.

President’s Stakes, 6 Furlongs

Class E
1, JUST BY CHANCE, 111,
(Wilder)
2. SURPRISE PACKET, 114,
(Naidoo)
3. MILIONAIRE, 119, (Singh)
1 min, 18% secs.
Directors’ Stakes. 1 Mile.
Class C
DOWNUPSI, 124, (Belle)
BLACK SHADOW, iN

aidoo)
ANNA TASAN, 112,

(Aphan)
1 min, 52% secs.
Guiana H’cap Class A, 2
DOWNUPSI 114 (Belle)
ORCHIS 132 (Wilder)
DOUBLE LINK 120 (Camp-
bell)
1 Min, 29% secs.
Lodge H’cap One Mile Class G.
1. OLIVIA 109 (Sunwich)
2. GOLDNIE 128 (Beckles)
3. SIR LASSIE 117 (Aphan)
1 min. 548 secs.
Presidents H’cap Class E
TAKEN 106 (Bell)
MILLIONAIRE 121 (Singh)
SAGA BOY 121 (Sunrich)
1 min, 53 secs,

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Timothy
Mandalay Il,

noe

whe

ein



Sch.
A. H

W. L. Eunicia,
Vanslu@tman, Sch
Sch. Qyril E. Smith, Sch.
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Burma D.
Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch, United Pilgrim S., Sch. Lady
Noeleen, M.V. T.B, Radar, Sch. Frank-
lyn D.R











ARRIVALS
Sch. FRANKLYN D.R., 82 tons net,
Capt. Sealy from British Guiana.
M.V. CARACAS, 169 tons net, Capt.
Valesquez, from Trinidad,
DEPARTURES

Sch. MARION BELLE WOLFE, 76 tons q

Capt. Every, for British Guiana.
M CACIQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons
, Capt. Tromp, for Dominica.

Sch. FRANCES W. SMITH, 74 tons
n Capt.,Hassel, for British Guiana.

. RAINBOW M., 35 tons net, Capt.
Marks, for St. Vincent

net,






Built’”’

Firestone

’ in the numerous instances in which

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



E.E.C. Surpass Previous Records

The thirty-third annual general meeting of the English
Electric Company, Ltd., was held on March 27 in London.

SIR GEORGE H. NELSON,

F.C.G.1., M.I.Mech.E., M.LE.E.,

(Chairman and Managing Director) presided, and in the
course of his speech, said :—

Turnover and production have
again been substantially increased
in volume and value during the
year and the net profit has risen
by £203,984 to £1,132,550 thus in
all respects creating recoyis over
past achievements.

Distribution of Profits

The expansion of the company’s
business, the rising costs on both
capital and revenue accounts, and
the absence of depreciation allow-
ances adequate to meet the fall in
the purc! ng power of the £ in
terms of the replacement of plant,
make it wise, in the interests of
the shareholders, to follow a con-
servative profit distribution policy.

It is proposed, therefore, to
transfer £550,000 to the general
reserve and to pay a final dividend
of 10 per cent., less income-tax. on
the Ordinary stock for the year
ending December 29, 1951, making,
with the interim dividend a total
of 15 per cent., less income-tax,
for the year, leaving the cerry-
forward at £477,185, which is
£188,434 more than fast year.

Inflation remains’ a_ serious
threat to our national economy.
We wish it to be widely known
that the level of, profits in our
company is extrenfely modest and
does not contribute to the lower-
ing of the purchasing power of
the £,

Increased Exports

By heavy capital expenditure
after the war on plan: and re-
search equipment, by intensive
selling efforts in our markets
throughout the world, and stu-
pendous, efforts by our production
executives, the company has in-
creased its turnover since 1946 by
£24 million and raised the per-
centage of its exports from 20 per
cent. before the war to 50 per cent,
of a vastly greater volume of
business to-day.

Working within the
Commonwealth
We have always believed that a



@ From Page 6
canes and this in general would
insure conditions for the peasants,

With reference to the Peasants
Loan Bank and the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, he agreed with Mr.
Talma that there was a lot of dis-
satisfaction. In so far as the Bank
was concerned, anyone wanting to
borrow money had to establish his
claim and members knew the diffi-
culties which some people encount-
ered when trying to prove that the
land on which they are living is
theirs.

The case of the Labour Welfare
Fund is similar, He was told that
the cases where there are con-
gestion are given priority.

Mr. J. E. T, Brancker (L) said
that the peasants in St. Lucy suff-
ered worse than peasants of the

es

other parishes because of the geo-|péasants were at the mercy of the this was carried nem con.

graphical position of St. Lucy.

He said that factory owners
have been telling peasants to take
their canes to various members of
the House. Fortunately the appeal
of the peasants was heeded by
tthe “poor people’s factory” in St.
Joseph, Any shrewd businessman
could suffer a loss for a year or
‘two if he felt that through that
loss he could regain the position
he formerly held.

He said that he suggested in 1949
that Government should _ give
favourable consideration to the
purchase of one of the factories
in St. Lucy—Broomefield. Before
any talk of nationalisation, Gov-
ernment should first operate a
factory and find out if it would
be a success,

If Government. had its own fac-
tory trucks could bring the peas-



ants’ canes from all over the
island to this factory.
Mr. Brancker also suggested

that they start instituting a scheme
for zoning.

Mr. Brancker challenged any
member of the House to deny that



Candy Mix Exported

TWO thousands bags of powder-

ed candy mix were being shipped
yesterday from the lower wharf
to the S.S. Biographer which also
loaded sugar for the United King-
om.
The powdered candy mix which
fs made of arrowroot starch and
sugar at Wakefield, St. John, is
going to a firm of candy makers
in London,

Charles
Mc Enearney
& Co. Ltd.

i

Talma Wants F








closer economic working betwaen
the countries of the Common-
wealthymust benefit the Common-
wealth as a whole, and were en-
cour by the declaration made
after the meeting of tle Finance
Ministers in London of their de-
termination to co-operate in build-
ing up the economic stability of
the Commonwealth.

Our company now has works in
Canada, South Africa and Austra-
lia, Which act as springboards from
which the results of our vast re-
search and development activity
in this country can be made avail-
able for the development of the
economic resources of those coun-
tries to further the economic and
strategic strength of the Common-
wealth

We shall continue to make every
possible contribution to build up
industry and to foster the ex-
change of commodities within the
Commonwealth so that the inter-
ests of each country can be dove-
tailed into the economy of the
whole, and so approach the ideal
of a single economic unit.

Continued Expansion
Overseas

In Canada our subsidiary, John
Inglis Company, Ltd., raised furth-
er capital to finance its expanding
business. Your company has taken
up slightly more than its due pre-
portion of these new shares, and
we now own a 54 per cent, inter-
est in the Canadian group.

In South Africa production at
our Benoni works has again in-
creased, but costs there are still
higher than in this country. We
are fortunate that our South
African company continues to re-
ceive substantial orders for power
plant, transformers and switch-
gear made in the United King-
dom,

In Australia our new factory
at Brisbane continues to increase

there had been found to be dis-~
crepancies in the recorded weight
of canes, they were not always in
the favour of the factory owner
rather than the peasant.

He referred to what he described
as “that black day” of 1947—April
17th—when a case of “robbery”
was discovered at a factory in St.
Lucy, and asked whether it was
not of more than passing strange,
or whether one believed in coinci-
dences, that such “mistakes” and
“errors” were made in favour of
the factory owners.

He charged that the factory
owners perpetrated the “dishon-
esty” of the cane weighers in
transferring them to another office
in the same employ, and called it
sheer “window dressing.”

Mr. Brancker saiq thas the





























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

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



Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO: Wines, Spirits
and Groceries.

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

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,

CLUB POINCIANA: Bar,


















































its output, but costs have in-
creased here..too;.the flow of
orders on the home works for the
Australian market has steadily
continued, In spite of the new re-
strictions on imports of domes-
tic products, there is no restric-
tion or substantial recession in
demand for capital goods for
which Australia has placed sub-
stantial orders with us.

Research and Development

I have referred to some of the
‘flelds of research and develop-
ment in which we are engaged.
To give you an overall picture
of its measure, I would say that
we now employ about 6,000 peo-
ple, scientists, designers, engin-
eers, draughtsmen and craftsmen
for our own and sponsored re-
search and associated design and
development, involving an ex-
penditure of £644 million per
annum. This, of course, does not
include work on products like
hydro-electric, steam gener-
ating nor steel works plant,
which are normally designed to
suit the application.

Group Activities

The accounts of D. Napier and
Son’ Limited show a substantially
increased net profit. The com-
pany has a substantial part to
play in the country’s rearma-
ment programme, including the
production of Rolls-Royce
“Avon” aero engines,

The Marconi’s Wireless Tele-
graph Company Limited and
The Marconi International
Marine Communication Company
Limited have both again had a
successful year. The Marconi
Companies’ leadership of re-
search in their special electronics
field is acknowledged all over the
world and has been maintained
in 1951.

The report and accounts were
unanimously adopted.

At a subsequent extra-ordin-
ary general meeting the proposed
increase of the company’s author-
{sed capital to £10,000,000 by
the creation of a further 2,000,000
Ordinary shares of £1 each was
approveds

factory owners, as well as victims
of political and economic “reac-
tion” and “repercussions”, the
factory owners being willing to
gacrifice 2/- a ton to victimise the

peasants.
He urged that Government
should make a decision in the]’

matter, and suggested either the
zoning system whereby factories
would take the canes of all peas-
ants in a particular area, or the
other step of purchasing a Gov-~
ernment factory which ‘would
grind peasants’ canes

He hoped that Government
would do something concrete in
the matter in time for the next
crop season.

At 8.50 p.m., Mr. F. L. Walcott

ved the afijournment of the
Touse until next Tuesday, and












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=
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952
. %





TERRELL CLL, LLL LLL LOO AL

| ow .

Talma Wants Factory Nationalized — "even

If you feel worn out, depressed, or

*

















































































|
—— $$ - einem —— ad. - |
|
|

a iliilaneecboresimsintnntnlepsncin ep ginal
Tells Of Hardships Mr. F. E, Miller (L) threw out democratic decision of the people he would say, not when it pleased he was trying to “spite” them in|

the suggestion to.Government that taken at the ballot box by using factory owners, but a medium not buying their canes.








Civil Servants should be used as the economic weapon to try and should be struck. ane = a as ae the |
i al . cane weighers so that peasants frustrate the democratic process As to giving the short " Y

Endured By i easants would be sure of getting a fair and create in the minds arid hearts weight, he did not benrteee vensents’ conte hag Se cue
o deal. i of the people a sense of political agreé with the method his col- “‘ni. second paint which seemed
He said that the lot of the frustration. That was why he league had proposed., Factory ..o.-. members, and which the
FOLLOWING A MOTION by Mr. C. E. Talma (L) peasants has been to be cheated felt that there was a crisis exist- owner should continue to junior ‘member ‘for St. George

ce abee : by the scales of some of the fac- ing in their constitution. cane weighers, but such weigher oq ot was “that it
yesterday ‘that the House of Assembly adjourn for five {o,ies, He was not making a The practitioners of such should should be appointed by a Peasants’ ressed seemed

minutes to discuss a matter of public importance — the reckless statement when he .said be brought up for sedition, he Association, if such existed, And anon, Se nee ~
grave hardships peasants are suffering in the harvesting that, he pease, Brees he nb. The Junioy wena 5 E tec wale seceosarty te Beets of robbing whereby, if the peasant
f their crops — a debate lasting more than four hours happened to know that his state- lip had already brought to the ion that factory owner could h “eight
ease. Ps 8 ment was correct. There was @ notice of the House in his own n dismiss the weigher on ny “Gres he wound be
During his 40 minute speech, Mr. Talma suggested that eae petal ae eae pean page my ol dnswraeed, 's that. the p= lh of the as = tt en aa Si
the Government should nationalise at least one sugar fac- thing like half a ton a day, rumbling, and something was union could be cane weigher— ‘ :
tory, a central and big one, ty which peasants could send He had enquired if a prosecu- going to happen. That was not far such happened in England. Divis- that scheme was perpetrated
their canes. And to help with the smooth working of such tion hee at's ee eee ow oe truth, it was no over- ional ones ome te — by f
at et A . n to at nothi a een statement. weighers. could
phoameren rte eyatey wae ide lorries to take the done. He had afterwards en- There was a limit to the endur- nussed on trivial grounds, wh Motuey sole any
Owner mempers went on to ites just filling seats and doing qulset St oat tony coe on the island, he said, and if ake ion dee when that was eee he
opeak of the hardships the peas- nothing or rather, not taking preak faith with the industry. practices were allowed to continue England a of the

ants were suffering, the method drastic measures when necessary. bery was go- in order to defeat the democratic of Assem ee * show Mr. Pile or any of the factory
of giving short weights for their “Don’t think of the cost of the And the pene SOW ge bly te owners in this

generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will

i
8
y
‘



. : ; ould put quickly restore lost energy and
7 : ing on in this crop again, he said. machinery of the island at some people we, Ee of sover- country, W
canes, the circumstance of their sugar factory, think of the « cane welahing’ tapebtar, at the forthcoming elections, the monster ei resid: t there in that themselves in the hands of a cane- tone up the whole nervous system.
Welng en that their canes would peasants”. very beginning of the crop, came of discontent would have grown ch pectin, z me * see. : Saute todeit
Sor eee om parties dave = He knew it was said that Gov- across a case where a peasant.was to very olareiag proportions, ane: .. factory could kd hes ah aneenen Giving new vitality it fortities you
i Seah. tire ernment fails to run a pogramme being cheated of a third of a ton. This is a delibenste attempt, a \ ~ : were using ardstick ainst fever and exhaustion and
mass of discontent which fs rife |. a “There are occasions when we conspiracy to ereate discontent,” ised, it could help them to get an eee 3g
among the peasants. us well as private entefprisers. He r he said. * insight into the workings of other Soo nee, ee one-ae fein with remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
Mir. E. D. Motley (E), however, in 5 arguing that the money made rust pe ruthless,” he said, “and — Speaking for St. George person- **° i the peasant to rob the factory :
5 elit liad m *, in private enterprise goes into one 41. is one of them. 1 am satisfied a at is especially valuable
calied Oh meMpers not to go by mar ket, while with natiorfal-, !s is one alty, he he had discussed the mr, E. D, Mottley (E), in op- owner. If as had been said, some P y
hearsay but by facts, During bus isationt the ions cokes Pens today that the Government would question with one of the biggest posing the motion said that the irresponsible, stupid person at a after illness
speech, he said that factory Own- inio thé ‘Lreas > for th 6s a be well advised if, instead of pay- land owners of the parish, one thing he did agree with was factory suggested to one or two z
ers did not de-iberately fol peas- of the — or fhe bene’ ing this money to inspectors, they At the begi of the season that an enterprising peasantry people “go and let Adams reap :
ants, and having told thenttc. He whe suggestiig.va:Govern- Colected a penny ang s half for everyone was anxious to get his should be encouraged in any your canes”, that did not mean
bring thei canes at a parucular ment that whee thes nationalised every ton of canes and with this canes ground when they were ko community as they were really that that was the feeling of fac-
tine, fiitn them back, but some- a factory, th id ta fl ; fund employ civil servants to act ger. But it was obvious that all the the backbone of the community. tory owners.
dames. there ste te ts hal % el he mid oe i get a o eo as cane weighers.” canes could not be ground on the He could not agree with the reck- _ Mr. Mottley said that in his own
ove ae a say enpes a ie B for jsland-w: de reap ng 0 He said that some cane weighers first day or the first month even. jess generality made by the sev- Political Party, there was also
canes fires and priority had to be the peasants crops. If Govern- 01. beholden to factory: owners That was a perfectly rational ex- eral speakers. some jealousy, and mentioned a
given to eens a other, me + ee to do that, they would - 1.4 because of this were placed in planation as to why a ’s Dealing with the remarks of case in which a man lost an elec-
instances ot defect in machinery. lb oreaking one of their big a very awkward position, whole output could not be ground the mover of the motion, the sen- tion campaign, telling somebody
7 ne fae oe we pe geo Qraeayees. He also knew of an inspector any day he liked, But the practice jor member for Christ Church, he fo to Mottley jo} Bis help 7a
nuts ann thea, iend 6 the “speaking about the hardships who had to depend on a recom. they were fighting against was that said that all that he had said as to He agreed that wae wee oe
Oe eS | ee een ae ships Wendation from a factory owner to of . deliberately misleading the accusations with any foundations some sind) nih ee: ene
Whole the gravé hardships which peasants experienced at the hands 1.10), phat, too, was putting peasants by assuring them that against the factory owners were looked at life that way but as to
peasants were sufferiyg in the of petty heads of certain Govern FTE 30° iictte Position. Such the canes could be taken on @ as follows: “They have been ac- {he eenewelghers who in 90% of
harvesting of their crops this year ment t “th rupert nth th he youla not be the case if civil particular day and then taking a customed to reaping the peasant the te “trousht it oon @ sinelee
at the hands of the factory owners, Ws Of the opinion that ose , S , time of the year, â„¢Men, he thou it was a reflection
He to earited 16 aaa to their departments should be re- servants were employed. fiendish delight in telling them to canes at a certain i y

on their character to suggest such

attention hardships which were ofganised. He was taking the He added that employment carry them to Adams’ oe Co ey nae ceo ee 8 a conspiracy. BB
created for the peasants by petty Peasants Loan Bank as an ex- could be found for such cane That was nothing short of m sald by bim was idee Heated. 1
heads of certale Government De. ample where people have had to weighers when the crop was —% constitution crisis. to cut - Mr. Mottley informed members ett bow ble Junior menaber for
partments. ‘2 particularly .wait for two years before they finished. sian Rigs ag lb which was that while his constituency was scheme ea ‘vaunted that Ciwil
referring to thé Peasants Loan sg Pm ee ee a Mr. E, W. Barrow (L) also spoke to sustain him for the ensuing not one of peseamn aS v jon Servants be put as caneweighers. 8 ‘
Bank and the Labour Welfare,” he | | eouse.ire Pe r ced at lengt on the question of year and then tell him to take "Ceeived ey ik ie ts "oh Was-he saying that Civil Servants} TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY
tt th ; first t th Sead their representatives are NO pheasants and their hardships and them back because the people not going to say like the hon’ble 11.4 came from the samme strata ) xem meee re rr

was ee ‘Ss ime in e -

7 ; ; hat le ee ———————
said that the situation was nothing ided that’ there were fed up (6m for Christ Church, that of society as the caneweighers,
history of thé Island that there Mr, Talmg said that about 50 to short of a constitutional Crisis, oeahitbe be 9 capitalist regime ae beeause of the Labour “Victory”, could not be bribed? Mr. Mottley

was an ovegwhelming labour 6) years ago when the sugar in- He said that he, like-thée last jot good enough. + ety i eardis Fee vin reminded the hon’ble member that
victory and. the difficulties ex- qustry of the island was ynder- member who had spoken, repre- re’ Gee’ Cacytnind ‘at was b¢,Was using the wrong yardstick.
perienced by the peasunts were joing one of the crises of this Kented a constituency in which All peasants were not analytical 04 The hon’ble junior member for
the repercussions of that victory. colony, the Imperial Government there were some of the largest enough, to, realise that the drier He wanted honourable members St. George had quoted two eases.
No labourites owned sugar fac- jranted a joan of $80,000 to plant- factories and also a very large the canes were the more the 4, know that on investigating the an aoe poss os an eae
tories and peasants were getting «+s and sugar factory owners who number of peasants and he was factory owners would benefit, No matter, there was absolutely no ee ee tockbed okt St e enit
insults from the factory owners. |srmed a Government Agricul- very moved by the eloquent words could damn enough such truth in what members had been j




TONIC WENE

bet dang e







opt ee cbt np ‘ tural Bank. . Those were the days speech made by his colleague on nefarious practices py the factory aying, “that factory owners were oe = an _ Try this for reliet !
ley are tald ‘take your canes \6n the Assembly was com- behalf of the suffering peasants, owners. refusing to reap peasants’ canes, \.bb0q out of a half ton? Were fee
So SE rn 8 tercuree when prised of planters and merchants. not only in St. George but the He had heard. some of the hecause of any Labour “landslide” 116 canes weighed before they : If you get sharp stabs of pain in
they take their canes to the sugat island as a whole. factory owners say, he said, that y¢ election. went to the factory, or were they | - your back when you stoop and,
factories,” he said, “and as a re- “That money was intended for He was very glad, he said, that they were not msible, that brought back and weighed after? Z at other times,.there is a dull and
sult, their canes are left in the ore in ; By heir yo The truth was, that the crop ‘ continuous ache, the cause can very

, ali who were in the sugar indus- jhe motion had originated from they did not instruct their man Seated “I me Like last In that case then she would not < Phen he trebed tithe Widnees, Cakes
#round (already cut) for two or iry”, he said, “and it was not his side of the table because it was agers and such like employees to a eie there waa a busier" crop, have been robbed. tt ecanen should filter os out of
rae ssanduotion of the island ee ee er are ee at ee Ee aan, Vor tay wm oanee’ sat sotpant vith’ much drier weather than at The hon’ble member also quot- ~

» + e r an

{ the ziouse changed that some sented the water front work. ed a case at Harrow, and said that |B the system but sometimes they get
, Mer ; s * re,vesen r ~ ‘ y
He felt that the factory owners jeople who were in the si: in- ev. But everyone could see that ble and between the present and the beginning of the crop last sluggish and congested and the backache

were revenging the peasants be- ent had to year. ere was one factory out } cage Hae, been reported to Se

just bi to bereft f } d the asants’ interest the next crop, Governm Labour Officer of short weight om aa = a tS Se
dustry began to berefit from the vwaey bs peasants’ n iy Sat It , t i assistance,
cause of the results of the last {und,.” es ood ine Praeete ine ine work out a sdheme in which the Of operation this year, plus the 14 that no action had been taken. | § Yom Cees yous sesege 208m
lect Th Anse fact that there were a most un A trusted medicine for this purpose is
ee eae , terest of the water front worker. peasants’ could have thelr cans ‘sual amount of burnt canes this That, Mr. Mottley said. was a con- De Witt’s Pills. They have a cleansing
the peasants of their districts and He later explained that h. .«: 2) motignby the Senior Mem- reaped in propértion as early @§ year, There were also cases of Suman + Widereeenmmmanc®. not teen “f06 tovernmect to 5 fc chitet ch A brou este possible, °)\reakdowns”, as well as the dif- #overnment. \ to soothe them, tone them up and restore them
“Not only are the peasants suffer- nationalise a factory to grind the or a ote a Se he He said he did not agree that jouit obtaining parts to _,Finally Mr. Mottley said that to function naturally. There is a long record
ing, but the #sand on) a whole pensamtse Marty pe =e; “because the Pere aie nothing short of Hationalisttion of one f tHect tepals therefore, when a if members had come'to the House of success behind De Wi'*’s Pills, which have
will suffer. ne thought that w be im- a eonstitutidnal crisis today.. There .2lone was the only’ way out; but’ factory manager told a peasant 6 to criticise the type of weigh been relieving sufferers in many parts of the
The. factory. owners were practicable, But he meant that * pig ao aMaiel acer ae - when the constitution was cut his canes and get them ready, bridges, he would understand ) world for over half a century.
creating a condition which must \his year, the Government should aa te e ee " si .. toriorbt i unréutened; they had to resort to to find himself on Saturday night them, but to come there and make De Witt’s Pills If you could read even a few of the grateful
| be looked into, he, said, He felt ‘ike steps to aequiré the factory terde Rope oy je the seer a ee every method at their disposal to with 20 or 25 acres of burnt canes, those “wicked and reckless” | § are made specially for letters sent in by backache sufferers who have
that the answefto it, ecpecially so that next year the peasants °Pservations then. My ee - lesson ‘in demot to the “was ft not reasonable to expect Statements, calculated to do harm, found relief after taking De Witt’s Pills you
; Ver: f id, “yea “Bive a lesson ‘ip democracy CHE &
an answer from~a Socialist Gov- would cease to suffer at the hands Very brletly,”’ He” awed! te capitalists of this country. that they would reap their burnt he would not be a party to it, and BACKACH would realize that your suffering may also be
ernment, would “be ‘nationalisa- of the factory owners. ports hay» come to me as to every | nat peasantry of Barbados, canes first. would record his vote against it} fj LUMBAGO wancconaary. Why not try them for your
tion.” He was of the opitiion: that : , honourable member who repre~ although they might not always if he stood alone. He knew he SCIATICA trouble? They may be just what you need. Go
at least one of the best sugar ,,Seconding Mr, Talma’s address, sents country constituencies; that ; the Labour With all those circumstances, it would be accused of representing JOINT PAINS to your chemist and get a supply right away.
det tpt oe Bo" vr, J. C. Mottley said that he did when peasants take their canes to’ S¢¢ eye to @ye with Was therefore not true to say that big business and capitalists, but
factories which was central should feel th ? t es iain, ar- @arty—probably » because of the there was this malice as had been he wanted them to know that if RHEUMATIC
be nationalised” by Government "0 eel that the Government was actories after making certain.ar- * rvitude ‘under which they had To th tr he bi busi italist: } PAINS
: ; shouldering its responsibility rangements to bring the canes on “© shggested. To the contrary, he big businesses an@ cap S| ¥ ’
for the purpoge of catering to the : ; br should still be ; ted, thi la
oe amet te 1elative to the difficulty the such a date and on, being given been oe i» would say, that the relationship were not represented, there wou
pensants. “They are creating such ‘asants were experiencing in tickets to certify that: the canes defended. tt 17 to. 20 per cent jeiween capital, peasant and la- be no taxes or money for labour, OUR GUARANTEE
a condition today that if at least '°454 ‘ak -S : 8 ot oO ted, ivi ith of the island’s sugar was produ bour was more harmonious, with peasants or anybody else. De Witt’s Pills are
the Socialist Government does not “«P/ng thelr canes, e go many will be accepted, on arriving wi by the peasants. the labourer and the peasant get- Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said made under strictly
nationalise a: sugar factory, the complaints from peasants in St. the canes, cg have been a Peasants should aot allow a tiny more benefits in Barbados that sometime ago he suggested,| }Â¥ hygienic conditions
Socialist Govérhment has no policy *) ups ‘ It seemed to him as t ne aw take the canes to Mr. factory owner to fool them that when compared with any other when they were considering leg-| | and conform torigid
at all.” ‘ ne. actory owners went out of Adams’ factory. sr. they were doing them a favour by Wet Indian colony. islation to control public utilities, standards of purity.
tes png | sein way because the conserva~ He was not going to mince | civ canes, Every ton of ne point which .the senior that the manufacture of sugar : :
He wes wathiig members that (.ves were not returned to power. matters, he said. He had left his UY ng ry canes, y menber for St. George had made should be regarded as a public
unless they got wise to themselves, He hoped that the Government work on_ several ‘occasions and SUsar brought in by a peasant oi which he agreed, That was utility. +]
the peasants would turn their y.ould utilise the power that they gone to his constituency to"find meant 48 cents in the factory that the factory owner was doing He said that the time is ripe to ,
b from ‘them and they (the possessed. He was not in agree~ that the reports \were"trye and owner’s hands, Therefore awe the peasant no favour when he regard the manufacture of sugar KK:
peasants) would be right in so do- ment with the nationalisation but correct in substance. . was some competition for peasants’ bottght his canes, pagal he was es a public utility service. Factory ( ate hae
ing if the Government did not do lie felt that the Government could — Let them: face* it, he enjoined, canes. So the question arose as to inking a profit, That being so, owners should be made to fix ielg Kidne and Bladder. Troubles
it by the end of this year. There do something about the matter He thought it was a most dastard- when the factory owners should },,\/ gould they then argue that quotas for receiving peasants Mf any
was no pointiin having 16 labour- without going to the extreme. ly thing to try to reverse the erind the peasants’s gene Thus git th he was making a profit @ On Page 7 .



















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%







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ‘
mech ie aitpaba Be pat MEE, No RUNES OS OEE MENT Se
: CING . : FITNESS ,for FLATTERY
Government Takes 2-6.RACING FEC. Surpass Previous Records | F®s 7 7
RESULTS The thirty-third annual general meeting of the English its output, but costs have in- a i ie - of these sleek,
Over Land For GEORGETOWN," April 15. Electric Company, Ltd., was held on March 27 in London. aeons — ‘eons oe ae ” a onan, adh ete

FIRST DAY

Constructing Road “= ‘s,"%~

THE House of Assembly last night approved of Gov-

ernment’s acquiring compulsorily 19,010 square feet of land >

held under three separate ownerships at Foul Bay for the
purpose of constructing a road to provide easy access to the

beach at Foul Bay.

The land is at present held in
the following areas: 2,889 sq. ft.
belonging to the estate of E. S.
Field; 9,458 sq. ft. by Phoebe E.
Ward, and 6,663 sq. ft. belonging

to the estate of Abel Clarke
(deceased),
Members of the “Congress”

section of the Opposition compli-
mented Government on the steps
taken to provide the road, and
urged Government to act expediti-
ously in fts construction, Mr.
Crawford suggested that Govern-
ment should consider the possi-
bility of erecting a fish shed, and
a bath shed for the convenience
of the people who use the beach,

Introducing the Resolution Mr.
F. L. Walcott, (L) said there was
a long history attached to the
spot of land, and added that éredit
should be given to a former senior
member for St. ‘Philip in the
House (Mr. D. Garner) who
about four years ago asked a
question concerning the spot of
land and a road connecting Foul
Bay with the public road.

Road Construction

The construction of the road
was very important to the fishing
industry, because during the pres-
ent fishing season and last year,
it was found that if portion of the
road were done, it would enable
fishermen to get their catches in-
land with greater ease and conse-
quently better remuneration to
themselves.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C), junior
member for St. Philip, lauded
Government for bringing forward
the measure, and said that “this
session is a historic one. because
it is marked from the outset with
a remarkable set of changes and
improvements — changes which
many would vote for and from
which many would benefit.

Mr. Mottley was proud of the
fact that he “is a member of the
House at this time”, and also
“that these changes are being
brought about by a Labour Gov-
ernment.” He expressed the hope
that when the history of the Ses-
sion was being written, there
might be nothing done, or left un-
done, that they the members of
the House would be ashamed of.

“Acrobatic Feats”

He said that the road which it
was proposed to construct at Foul
Bay was long overdue, and added
that fishermen and members of
the public had to perform “acro-
batic feats” to reach the beach,

In view of the importance of
the Bay to the fishing industry of
the colony, he hoped that he
would have the satisfaction of
seeing that the government com-
pleted the road to the satisfaction
and benefit of the community at
large.

He also paid a tribute to the
persistence of Mr. Garner in his
efforts to get a road constructed
to the Bay, and urged government
to speed up construction.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) also com-
mended Mr. Garner's efforts, and
recalled his great persistence and
the rebuffs hurled at Mr. Garner
when he mentioned the stibject of
that road. He was sorry that Mr.
Garner was not present to hear
for himself the expressions of
members in behalf of his labours.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that they were at long last get-
ting down to the business of ac-
quiring some land for the purpose
of constructing a road _ leading
from Foul Bay to the Public Road.

He expressed regret that the
owners of the land had not been
co-operative enough, knowing as
they did the advantage of having
the road done, as to make the land
available to the Government
under more reasonable conditions.
Had they been willing to co-oper-
ate, it would not Mave been neces-
sary for the Government to resort
to the Compulsory Land Acquisi-
tion Act.

New Road

He said that a number of people
in the district and he himself had
been wondering why the Govern-
ment did not repair the “old”
Foul Bay Road. What was being
done now was to construct an en-
) tirely new road a little above the
‘original road, and there must
Shave been, he assumed, fairly
* good reasons which influenced
pvernment to abandon the “old”
oad, and embark upon the con-

a
.
i










struction of a new road on a new
Site.

He opined that if the govern-
ment had utilised the site of the
“old” road, it might have been
possible to have the rodd con-
structed at less expense. It was

highly possible, however, that the !-

engineers might have decided that
it would be cheaper to construct

an entirely new road on the site 3

which they proposed to acquire,
and that was why Government
acted as they did,

Mr. Crawford expressed the
hope that when the road had been
completed, Government would
erect a fish shed, and possibly a
bathing shed for the convenience
of the fishermen and those who
use the beach for bathing pur-
poses.

Mr. Crawford recalled how the
matter of a road at the spot was
raised by himself with members
of the St. Philip Vestry in 1940,
and how in 1941, he asked the first
question in the House of Assem-
bly on the matter.

He attributed the move taken
by Mr. Garner in the matter some
time later to his (Mr. Crawford’s)
asking him to table it, his position
in the House at the time being
such that he could not himself
do so, and after suggesting that
Government should do something
to preserve the surplus fish which
is often “thrown into the sea”, he
urged government to act expedi-
tiously in the matter,

Mr. E, D. Mottley (E) said that
it was very strange that in some
cases, private treaty would break
down and in other cases it would
go through. He was hoping that
the land acquisition by the Gov-
ernment weuld not be like the
Bosvigo fiasco. “When we see
things happening like this, we
must feel that the wrong peoyzle
are advising Government.

He was warning Government to
be cautious because all was not
well. He felt that the Govern-
ment should acquire Sandy Lane
Woods and Heywoods for making
bathing beaches for the public.



In the House
Yesterday

The House of Assemby met yesterday at
3 p.m.

The following papers were laid by Dr.
Cummins;—

Items on which Price Control has been
removed during 1951—52,

Civil Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No. 3 Order, 1952.

Development and Welfare in the West
Indies 1951, Report by Sir George Seel,
K.C.M.G,, Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West Indies.

Dr. Cummins gave notice of the fol-
lowing:

Resolution to approve the rates of re-
muneration paid to the Chairman and
members of the Public Service Commis-
sion,

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled ‘The Civil Estabishment (General)
(Amendment) No. 3 Order, 1952," made
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
on the twenty-seventh day of March,
1952, under the provisions of section 3 of
the Civil Establishment Act, 1949,

Resolution to place the sum of $3,460
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the Esti-
mates, 1952-53, Part Il, Capital, as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates, 1952—53,



No, 4, which form the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Bill intituled an Act to amend the
Savings Bank Act, 1914.

Mr. Walcott gave notice of:—

Bill intituled an Act to make _ pro-
vision for assisting the fishing industry
for the protection of persons engaged
therein and for matters connected
therewith,

Resolution ,to place the sum _ of
$3,400 at the disposal of the Governor-

-in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1952—53, Part I, Current,
as shown in the Supplementary Estj-
mates 1952-53, No. 3, which form tie
Schedule to the Resolution.

Mr E. T. Brancker tabled a ques-
tion relative to the Road Building pro-
gramme in St. Lucy,

The House passed:

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition of 72,550 sq. feet of land at West-
bury Road for enlarging playing ground
at Westbury School.

Resolution for the compulsory acqui-
sition by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee of an area of land for the
purpose of constructing a road leading
from Foul Bay beach in the parish of
St. Philip to the public road which runs

from St, Martin's Chapel via Rices to
the Crane and is designated Highway
“N".

Mr. Talma moved the adjournment of

the House for 5 minutes to discuss the
difficulty experienced by local peasants
in harvesting their canes.

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m.




“The

1. ALARM, 127, (Apham)
2. BLACK BEAUTY, | 126,
(Sunich)

BRIGHT STEEL, 129,

; (Campbell)
1 min. 182 © secs.
Durban Stakes. 1 Mile.
Class F
1. SAGA BOY, 119, (Sunich)
2. PENSIVE, 124, (Campbell)
3. MILLIONAIRE, 124, (Singh)

1 min. 56 secs.

Easter Stakes. 6 Furlongs.

Class D
AUCTION BRIDGE,

SWISS ROLL, 121,
RUSHFEL, 117,
1 min. 17 secs.
Guiana Stakes. 6 Furlongs.
Class A2
ETOILE DE FLEURS, 119,
: (Beckles)
ORCHIS, 129, (Wilder)
FORT WALVIS, 119,
(Sunich)

2.

1

2.

3.

1 min 14% secs.
Lodge Stakes. 7 Furlongs.
Class G

GOLDIE, 116, (Beckles)
UGLY, 115, (Belle)
GOLDEN ARROW, 120,

(Gobin)

1 min, 32 secs;

SECOND DAY

Colony Stakes. 6 Furlongs
Class A2

1,
3.

1. ORCHIS, 109, (Wilder)

2. ETOILE DE FLEURS, 126,
(Beckles)

3. DOUBLE LINK, 126,

: (Campbell)
Time: 1 min: 15% secs,
Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs.
Class F
1. SUN WATCH, 116, (Aphan)

2. GOLDEN ARROW, 112,
00)

(Naid
SURPRISE PACKET, 122,

(Gobin)

3.

1 min. 16% secs.
Summer Handicap. 5 Furlongs

Class H
1, CRACKER JACK, 117,
(Patrick)
2. ALARM, 134, (Aphan)
3. OLIVIA, 121, (Beckles)
1 min. 5% secs.

Easter Handicap. 7 Furlongs.
D

Class
1. BLACK SHADOW, 128,
..(Gobin)
2. SWISS ROLL, 126, (Beckles)
3. AUCTION BRIDGE, 118,
(Belle)
1 min. 13% secs.
President’s Stakes. 6 Furlongs

Class E
1, JUST BY CHANCE, 111,
(Wilder)
2. SURPRISE PACKET, 114,

(Naidoo)
MILIONAIRE, 119, (Singh)
1 min. 18% secs.
Directors’ Stakes. 1 Mile.

3.

Class C
DOWNUPSI, 124, (Belle)
2. BLACK SHADOW, 109,
(Naidoo)
3. ANNA TASAN, 112,
(Aphan)

1 min, 52% secs.
Guiana H’cap Class A, 2
DOWNUPSI 114 (Belle)
ORCHIS 132 (Wilder)
DOUBLE LINK 120 (Camp-
bell)
1 Min, 29% secs.
Lodge H’cap One Mile Class G.
OLIVIA 109 (Sunwich)
GOLDNIE 128 (Beckles)
SIR LASSIE 117 (Aphan)
1 min, 548% secs.
Presidents H’cap Class E
TAKEN 106 (Bell)
. MILLIONATRE 121 (Singh)
3. SAGA BOY 121 (Sunrich)

1 min. 53 secs,

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Timothy
A. H. Vanslu@tman, Sch Mandalay HU,
Sch. Qyril E. Smith, Sch. Rosarene,
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Burma D.
Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Lady
Noeleen, M.V. T.B, Radar, Sch. Frank-
lyn DR,

i.
2.

3.

2.
3.

ue



ARRIVALS
Sch. FRANKLYN D.R., 82 tons net,
Capt. Sealy from British Guiana.
M.V. CARACAS, 169 tons net, Capt.
Valesquez, from Trinidad.
DEPARTURES
Sch. MARION BELLE WOLFE, 76 tons
net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana.
M.V. CACIQUE del CARIBE, 162 tons
net, Capt. Tromp, for Dominica.

Sch NCES W. SMITH, 74 tons
net, Capt. ,Hassel, for British Guiana.

'S RAINBOW M., 35 tons net, Capt.

‘Se
Marks, for St. Vincent


















Longest Wearing Tyre Ever Built’
sctstebininsimnieilininceh ieidermaaaeiiicsaaniaiaieasiidisieeataniiinsiipinasiiimeinn aT Te

Firestone




SIR GEORGE H. NELSON, F.C.G.I., M.I.Mech.E., M.LE.E.,
(Chairman and Managing Director) presided, and in the
course of his speech, said :—

Turnover and production have
again been substantially increased
in volume and value during the
year and the net profit has risen
by £203,984 to £1,.132,550 thus in
all respects creating recoils over
past achievements.

Distribution of Profits

The expansion of the company’s
business, the rising costs on both
capital and revenue accounts, and
the absence of depreciation allow-
ances adequate to meet the fall in
the purchasing power of the £ in
terms of the replacement of plant,
make it wise, in the interests of
the shareholders, to follow a con-
servative profit distribution policy.

It is proposed, therefore, to
transfer £550,000 to the general
reserve and to pay a final dividend
of 10 per cent., less inccme-tax on
the Ordinary stock for the year
ending December 29, 1951, making,
with the interim dividend a total
of 15 per cent., less income-tax,
for the year, leaving the cerry-
forward at £477,185, which is
£188,434 more than tast year.

Inflation remains’ a_ serious
threat to our national economy.
We wish it to be widely known
that the level of, profits in our
company is extrenfely modest and
does not contribute to the lower-
ing of the purchasing power of
the £,

Increased Exports

By heavy capital expenditure
after the war on plan! and re-
search equipment, by intensive
selling efforts in our markets
throughout the world, and stu-
pendous, efforts by our production
executives, the company has in-
creased its turnover since 1946 by
£24 million and raised the per-
centage of its exports from 20 per
cent. before the war to 50 per cent.
of a vastly greater volume of
business to-day.

Working within the
Commonwealth

We have always believed that a at Brisbane continues to increase approveds

Factory Nationalized





@ From Page 6
canes and this in general would
insure conditions for the peasants.

With reference to the Peasants
Loan Bank and the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, he agreed with Mr.
Talma that there was a lot of dis-
satisfaction. In so far as the Bank
was concerned, anyone wanting to
borrow money had to establish his
claim and members knew the diffi-
culties which some people encount-
ered when trying to prove that the
land on which they are living is
theirs.

The case of the Labour Welfare
Fund is similar, He was told that
the cases where there are con-
gestion are given priority.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (L) said
that the peasants in St. Lucy suff-
ered worse than peasants of the

other parishes because of the geo- | péasants were at the mercy of the this was carried nem con.

graphical position of St. Lucy.

He said that factory owners
have been telling peasants to take
their canes to various members of
the House. Fortunately the appeal
of the peasants was heeded by
the “poor people’s factory” in St.
Joseph, Any shrew businessman
could suffer a loss for a year or
‘two if he felt that through that
loss he could regain the position
he formerly held.

He said that he suggested in 1949
that Government should give
favourable consideration to the
purchase of one of the factories
in St. Lucy—Broomefield. Before
any talk of nationalisation, Gov-
ernment should first operate a
factory and find out if it would
be a success.

If Government. had its own fac-
tory trucks could bring the peas-
ants’ canes from all over the
island to this factory.

Mr. Brancker also suggested
that they start instituting a scheme
for zoning.

Mr. Brancker challenged any
member of the House to deny that
in the numerous instances in which

Candy Mix Exported

TWO thousands bags of powder-
ed eandy mix were being shipped
yesferday from the lower wharf
to the S.S, Biographer which also
loaded sugar for the United King-
dom,

The powdered candy mix which
fs made of arrowroot starch and
sugar at Wakefield, St. John, is
going to a firm of candy makers
in London.






Charles
McEnearney
& Co, Ltd.

Talma Wants








closer economic working betwgen
the countries of the Common-
wealthymust benefit the Common-
wealth as a whole, and were en-
cour by the declaration made
after meeting of the Finance
Ministers in London of their de-
termination to co-operate in build-
ing up the economic stability of
the Commonwealth.

Our company now has works in
Canada, South Africa and Austra-
lia, Which act as springboards from
which the results of our vast re-
search ana development activity
in this country can be made avail-
able for the development of the
economic resources of those coun-
tries to further the economic and
strategic strength of the Common-
wealth.

We s!
possible
industry

‘all continue to make every
contribution to build up
and to foster the ex-
change of commodities within the
Commonwealth so that. the inter-
ests of each country can be dove-
tailed into the economy of the
whole, and so approach the ideal
of a ‘single economic unit.

Continued Expansion
Overseas

In Canada our subsidiary, Jobin
Inglis Company, Ltd,, raised furth-
er capital to finance its expanding
business. Your company has taken
up slightly more than its due pro-
portion of these new shares, and
we now own a 54 per cent, inter-
est in the Canadian group.

In South Africa production at
our Benoni works has again in-
creased, but costs there are still
higher than in this country. We
are fortunate that our South
African company continues to re-
ceive substantial orders for power
plant, transformers and switch-
gear made in the United King-
dom,

In Australia our new factory

there had been found to be dis-
crepancies in the recorded weight
of canes, they were not always in
the favour of the factory owner
rather than the peasant.

He referred to what he described
as “that black day” of 1947—April
17th—-when a case of “robbery”
was discovered at a factory in St.
Lucy, and asked whether it was
not of more than ssing strange,
or whether one believed in coinci-
dences, that such “mistakes” and
“errors’’ were made in favour of
the factory owners,

He charged that the factory
owners perpetrated the ‘“‘dishon-
esty” of the cane weighers in
transferring them to another office
in the same employ, and called it
sheer “window dressing.”

Mr... Brancker saiq thas the



de ‘
EGD-STUFFED NOSE...
QUICK AS A BREATH!



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it! And Vicks Inhaler is safe to > ,,

it's ape oes
use as often as you please.



*

GREYSTONE G
new T
Barbados P:



BETTINA LTD:
etc.








\
‘ Ay
Guest Rooms.

\\
\\
WY

Balmoral Gap.



Exclusive Shopping Centre
*
DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.

YÂ¥. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts.
ADVOCATE CO.:

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

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO: Wines, Spirits
and Groceries.

THE ENGLISH SHOP:

by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

CLUB POINCIANA:

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Australian market has steadily
continued. In spite of the new re-
strictions on imports of domes-
tie products, there is no restric-
tion or substantial recession in
demand for capital goods for
which Australia has placed sub-
stantial orders with us.

Research and Development

I have referred to some of the
‘fields of research and develop-
ment in which we are engaged.
To give you an overall picture
of its measure, I would say that
we now employ about 6,000 peo-
ple, scientists, designers, engin-
eers, draughtsmen and craftsmen
for our own and sponsored re-
search and associated design and
development, involving an ex-
penditure of £644 million per
annum. This, of course, does not
include work on products like
hydro-electric, steam gener-
ating nor steel works plant,
which are normally design« ;
suit the application.

Group Activities

The accounts of D. Napier and
Son’ Limited show a substantiaiy
increased net profit. The com-
pany has a substantial part to
play in the country’s rearma-
ment programme, including the
production of Rolls-Royce
“Avon” aero engines.

The Marconi’s Wireless Tele-
graph Company Limited and
The Marconi International
Marine Communication Company
Limited have both again had a
successful year. The Marconi
Companies’ leadership
search in their special electronics
field is acknowledged all over the
world and has been maintained
in 1951.

The report and accounts were
unanimously adopted.

At a subsequent extra-ordin-
ary general meeting the proposed
increase of the company’s author-
fsed capital to £10,000,000 by
the creation of a further 2,000,000
Ordinary shares of £1 each was

factory owners, as well as victims
of political and economic “reac-
tion” “repercussions”, the
factory owners being willing to
sacrifice 2/- a ton to victimise the
peasants.
He urged that G
should make a decision
matter, and suggested either the
zoning system whereby factories
would take the canes of all peas-
ants in a particular area, or the
other step of purchasing a Gov-~
ernment factory which would
grind peasants’ canes
He hoped that Government
would do something concrete in
the matter in time for the next
crop season.
At 8.50 p.m., Mr, F. lL. Walcott
oved the afijournment of the
ouse until next Tuesday, and

Government



o
.
le
















BVVVees?













* x





Book Shop, Stationery.

ALLERIES: Completely
designs and Finishes in,




Materials blocked







Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,







Bar, Restaurant,



Hastings.





































































































in the]:






















-








pe

a designed for measured ventilation

| to keep your body at a comfortable

“even temperature in heat

va orcold, These dainty Aer:
vests, brief, amt
tetain the D n laundered
and give years gf’wear. You'li find
Aertex in all principal stores.

AERTEX

.









SCAERTEX JS) 3
Beeet (Wy NN

Bend for catalogue ond sample of material to
Advertising Manager, Cellular Clothing Co. Lid
486 O ford Siren, London, W 1, England.





NAME





ADDRESS






A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth—a quick
rub—and those dirty, greasy things will sparkle
like new again! Vim leaves surfaces shining and
gleaming, so quickly and easily !

VIM —

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily




\ LEVER propvc?

eV 406-302
——*





| SPECIAL OFFERS

Hemmed Sheets, Superior Quality
72" x 100"







BLANKETS
46" x 72" ‘

osaennnenne DOO

Flowered Bamberg
SILKS. peryd.. i ee

ROYAL STORE
12 High Street 12 High Street

ENJOY







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OBTAINABLE AT

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LID.

Phone 2107, 4406 or 3534

No. 16 Swan St.









y










WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

| PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. :

| REAL ESTATE
LL
| AIRY COT—Brighton, St. Michael, all
modern conveniences, house contains
Open and Closed Veran’shs, Drawing





IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

BN PURSUANCE of tne Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
Claiming any estate right or interest or any lien oF apcum
hereinafter mentioned (the property 0! e
with their witnesses.

the
1982 in order











TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

















|
}
AUCTION |









THANKS o'clock in the afternoon at
before the 16th day of i priority

By instructions of the Insurance Co mS =.

1 wilt seli on Friday 18th at 2 p.m. at
GENERAL




































































and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath, Publie
eo Tv ee. tee Garage and Ser- MOTOR BUS CO, NELSON SAILING FROM EUROPE claims may be on and pe PS to ae ences
The SHTLSTONE family beg to thank vant's in yard. Standing over greasy, one (1) 4.40 Austin Sedan Cat, | M.S. BONAIRE, on 18th April 1962. Ww e inst. thergt peel ‘ rae ns xa s prota ‘rc : ;
those who offered sympathy and ‘sent AUTOMOTIVE 17 qj. ft. of land all ene Gin Parken Po ndeldens. ‘Terms cash. u< a8 ee uae The MV. ey on. > i
flower in their recent loss satetiatil Pt ‘A fence. Cocoanut Lime R. ARCHER McKENZIE. [ M.S. HERA Oh May, 1982. cept Cargo and for Plaintiff: GEORGE WALLACE FARMER
16.4521" | “CAR—One Chevrolet 5 seuter M—1674 \alupection daily except Sundays 13.4.$2—4n, |$.8. COTTICA, 16th May 1952. ey] oo hae’ potas Defendant: LESTER ALLEYNE THORPE
2 in good running order. Dial ¥! 4 a.m. 6 p.m. piece lial a ilmenite SAMING TO U.K. & EUROPE Ney! . . Sailing Prida ‘ eat os ia a Pe - Bay
ME oan E et ae obs. eee Ee a esnes |S b 1952. The MV. “CARIBBER’ wit %)in the t: Eh) Titre and island aforesaid contaiing by admeasurement
IN MORIAM i nee 5.4. ; | Bing, to ne ai her house ait , F255 | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO | ® accept Cargo and Passengers for | seven thousand eight hundred and ninety-fOUr Smee feet en heresbeute
CAR: Austin A-7° Hampshit, a ——E—EE——————— 7 n wv . iD :
eee bernie 16.4.2 sn. | BARB ARERS, OVS Sins testa rec eee tach wehaaee: Bot nousehor® iy BONE. om ety May 1902 ae har gas ae abatting ana tate of one Gaskin, deceased, on lands now or late of Atired t =
HUNTE: In loving memory of Helena $$$ -—, , rnidenes at BM, St, Michael, | furniture which includes: Round Mabo@. |, on 2A San : ; Sailing = ess 2s eds ome may abut and bound the sa ;
Hunte who passed away on the 15th/ CAR—Standard 8 h.p. M-4ll, contact |sterding On 2 acres 13.5 perches of land. |Table, 1 Mahog. Rocker, 2 Mahog Chairs, 1982. Road jowever else
April, 1951 Cecil Jordan, Phone 5108. . The hovse contains 4 bedrooms with}Cedar Press, Mahog. Bedstead, Mahog: | x
Dear Hunte (Husband), Rawle, Sheila 16.4.82—tn. | dressing rooms attached, drawing, dining | Washstand, Couch, collection of China| ,
Hlaine and Victor (Children), Annie |-— —_---—— ye all other usual posta, , Eanes etc. sa and many other items of interest.
Allayne (Mother) 16'4.52—In] MORRIS PICKUP—Presently in use at ree veranda! garages, | Terms
- Courtesy Garage -—- License No. M--11% | servants eee we All services DARCY A. SCOTT,
e Dial 4616 — Courtesy Garage. installed, ares Y Auctioneer .
PERSONAL 11.4.52—8n | many of fruit trees, etc. 13.4,62—In.
f nnn | PGF to view Mrs.
VAN: One Commer Light Van in good | Bellamy 8366. 8.3.52—t.f.n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Hy instructions received from the
Instirance Co. I will sell on Friday,
ril 18th at Messts. Fort Royal Garage,
is ‘s Row, (1) 14627 HP.



New Tyres, new Battery. A
Reasonably Priced. Dial 0163
9.4,.52-Tn

shape
bargain.














































————$—_—_—_——-

BUNGALOW — A handsome, newly-
built bungal with all modern conve-
niences, on about 12,000 square
feet of land at The Lodge, with a wonder-
ful view over the west coast.

eT

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, VEDA INNISS,
(nee IFILL) as 1 do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

aa
MOTORCYCLE—One 3% B.S.A. Motor-
cycle, working in good condition, Apply
















































































































































SOUTHBOUND
unless by a written order signed by me.}to George Lewis, Arthur Seat, .| Also foux fine similar Building sites| Fargo ruck, in working order. Terms
HORACE INNISS, Thomas 16.4 54—2n. | adjoining, Apply to Miles Ceci. Diatpeash. Sale at 2 p.m. aby mmact B om 12" fe. ae
Chattell, ee — | 2518 or 4367 13.4, 53-120 GRIFFITH, so May =* os
St. Philip. — 4.52—4n 4 May 2 Mey un“ ‘May 2
= - bom - - At suaueae Office, ate Build- , *} June is June 14 June 23 june
e public are hereby warned against |-— "hone — prench Wardrobe in|!ngs. on Friday, AstR fy pm. |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 2 June @ June - 2 Juy
giving credit to my wife. CLARICE o Valued $200, Will take | Dwellinghouse stand- UCTOR 30 Jun 3 Jul 12 July
GRNESTA CUMBERBATCH ince HINDS) }007 condition. Valued $200, Wit) take |ing' on 1 rood of land at Upper Celly-| | By instructions received from the sae" Sa ‘i duly ta 3uly 16 July 38 July
as &% do not hold myself responsible for fire offer over $85.00, me aes-tn mere. Beck 80 sicnaet. (a few housed {Insurance Co, [ will sell on Friday,| —— - .- iy uly
_ or een else comtnestiog any a * | above satrenes r nen.) [ah ion at Woes. Generel Motor Bus
or debts in my name unless by a Electricity Govern ater - | Co., Ison Street, (1) 1946-10 HP. NORTHBOUND Arrtv: Salle Arrives Arrtv Arrives
written order signed by me POULTRY stalled. Inspection on application to}Morris Saloon Car. Also (1) ‘Track — 1 “Hae “wrasse Been i. ca. a
CHARLES M. CUMBERBATCH, ieee _\Yearwoo@ & Boyce, Solicitors, James}Tyre. (Damaged in accident). Terms LADY F uu 7". 26 Apr. 6 May in 6 May
Holetown, LEGHORNS — Pullets and Cockerels, | Street. 13.4.52—4n, |eash. Sale at 2.30 p.m LADY NELSON 10 May 12 May 22 May, — 3 May
St. James. |also Eggs at 30 cents each. F. L. Burton, VINCENT GRIFFITH, CDN. PY 2% May 2 May ~ 5 June 8 Jane,
13,4.52—2n. | Cotton Factory 13.4.53—2n. FOR SALE Auctioneer CAN: ‘
——$ $$ f at our Office, No. 17 High Street, on 13.4.52—4n. a @ Jane a 18 Juné 18 Jung
The public are hereby warned against Friday the 18th instant at 2 pm. — « WI 17 June 27 June — 2 Jung
giving credit to my wife CoA MONTE LIVESTOCK bit a oy be Be ae Beiae, (2? une :
CLARKE (nee YEARWOOD) as I do not residence 0} rehdeacon a es
hold myself resporsible for her or anyone . land) with land attached UNDER THE SILVER LADY NELSON <. ° nd * July 18 July : 4 ° Tary
else contracting any debt or debts in my| HORSE: One Dark Brown Gelding | 1,398 square feet. The house contains HAMMER CPN CRUMB .. 14 July 19 July pn 26 July: 3 July,
fame unless by a wfitten order signed by }OUt of O.T.C.. Apply: Constant oe Drawing and Dining rooms on the ground. C "¢ ; i : ‘
me. Syeda tease ee. ee AR Soe, 7 See oe tel usoa| On THURSDAY 7th by oiler of Mrs. ConsraveroR “ July 2% July — 6 Aug 8 Aue
w rc — offices ri * a. will ‘arniture LADY “
Palmers, St. John. | PUPPIES: Pedigree Dachshund Pup-| on application at the house any day ex~- }sweet walad” St. oe oe YS ca at = «=O Aug. 9 Aug 19 Aug. | @ Aag.
11.4.52—2n pies for Sale. Dial 8508 cept Sunday between 10 a.m. and 4p.m.} sideboard, Serving, ae eee Ree
11.4.52—3n COTTLE, CATFORD * ni ae Tables; Card Table with brass )
.4.59—Tn. ; told style) Side Table with Glass For further particulars, apply to— ‘ WIND
FOR RENT MECHANICAL —————__—_——} Pop: Uphols.Chales atl in Manopen” LODGE }
LAND—Three (3) spots of land situated }Glass and China, Lemonade __ Set; GARDINER AUSTIN & CO, LTD.—Agents.
TYPEWRITERS: Baby Poxtable $120,|%t Tudor Bridge Gap, St. et Foe of Table Glass; Stuart - . 1 {
Standard Portable $195, Desk Models | Eagle Hall Corner. Apply: H. | Crystal (Amber Col.) Dinner Service, ) This three storey Resi- {
HOUSES $345, Electric Models $480. K. R. Hunto | Fairfield Land, 8%. Michael. Breakfast Service in Siesta Ware; Stlver -
& Co,, Ltd. Dial 5136 16.4.52-—8n . 16.4.82—In. fa. Puveelain Tea Service; Electric . -~ { dence contains five bed- {
ne 2 Sa — r Lamps; ve good
AQUATIC COURT GUEST aes MISCELLANEOUS LAND—#,640 square feet of land at }Chesterfield; Painted Desk, Ware Break H ARRISON } rooms and dressing rooms, }}
have cool double rooms ween § pring Sobers Lane, Bridgétown, adjoining }@rs with Taps: O.F. Linen Press, i bath, two toilets, breakfast ) YNDOVER
beds, rurming water. Suit couple or iW lands belonging to the estate of T A, |Chest of Drawers; Writing and Dressing , . ny vee Stone House
friends, Opposite Aquatic Clu em-] ANTIQUES — ot every description | Herbert, (deceased). Tables all in Mahogany: Nursery — ee ee } room, pantry, kitchen ete., {i faneltics ‘cellent view to
porarily or permanently. vaags a: 4 oa. ao old Jewels, seed oes 7, above re be set up for sile to ete. Deine blue; Bedstead and i) ar: 7 7 Ree Ctonprised of three bed-
r tereo + books, o pu competition on Friday, the 1th }Spring, Press with Dressing Tab) - frED 1D Ny) ‘awing and dining rooms x rooms,
a ce ee graphs etc,, at Gorringes Antique Shop | ¢ay of April, at 2 p.m. at the Office of ,bined, Bedside Tables, m Mbond OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM if with - } fooms, dining apd HVIns tees,
nes cnc” Ke aes | PP bemssh ea CT a7 Eee, Back’ Chass Picasa . verandah three sides {1% {ire “Verandah, Out’ buildings
* . 2. -f£.n. | town, « . Chairs; Frigidaire in ‘Due ) couse, double garage and } - Room, laun-
elephohe, Meesonabio remate sattable BICYCLE TYRES & TUBES: Famous a _ : 2.4,52—6n Gl tient” btaniee’ Cookers, tite Vessel From Leaves Barbados ) " anit’ - \ Sr ant Tor ae dog "rennels.
ey an i evchlanda. genes or | Dunlop Bicycle Tyres and Tubes on Sale = a ’ | Toaster and Kettle: very fine acexig Ss “ ™ ‘| rooms with bath y Inspection by appointment ee
phone 0157, 3.524. f.n. at new Store. Also sepate mie (PROPERTY: ce Street, Bridge WF dete ak - Pages and Oves 38 4a on ioe eo aa Apr. i and toilet. This is a solid i SWEET FIELD ‘
’ : . ' » Low own, consisting square e and many oth oe 30th . 8th Apr, \ 1h La: Sto House on approxi-
eta Set ack Ne fen one we |g tes, "iy See Sater See Bale a.m cise ee, Sa wa Boece Stoo, semies ts Gore IG Sear cee coe ga
0 ty = ouse palings and out-offices thereon, o'clock. Terms cash. . ) i i a about 100 yards from i
Dial #172. 16.4.52—In. | FURNITURE -~ Pye Radio, Washing | the p of the Estate of Desdemona | BRANKER, & ©OO., |3.S. “CROFTER” ane sth An. ond May or 3 i ie a Betting the upetatze ‘Comprises
GULDUNE_ cattle ‘ Machine, Tron Safe, Morris Rocking | foster-Turton, deceased, The above will De h Apr. . er nt Hill, st: on ) Building, the ups sal
ewash, for May, June| Chair, Table, Child's Rocking Chair. | be set up for sale by public co; ition > ( of three bedrooms, 2 toilets and
and July, containing 4 bédrooms with | Phone 8532 at our office, Jamés Street, on ‘Phuraday 13.4. 52—2n i} seven acres partly enclosed {{ baths, one with ‘tub bath with
running water in each. Fully furnished | = 117th April, 1952, at 2 p.m. For inspec- : } ‘{ hot and cold water, large living
including Refrigerator. Dial 8810, Mrs. |” “GLADIOLI & DAHLIA"—Orders are | tion apply on thé premises. For further HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM with wall and connected {{{}% room, dining room. The whole
Stuart Bynoe. 13.4.52—3n. oy pains tanen ie Geadicn see Datipe particulars apply : WANTED ) with the Electric and Water of this top floor — we oS,
ee rt delivery in Decem| . parties HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD . Vessel Closes Pba sively remodelled La
FLAT AND HOUSE—Fully furnished, | interested in booking please phone 4442, For in Barbadod i wner and is very modern. The
St, Lawrence on Sea. Available April] T, Geddes Grant, Lt. 9.62—14n ria S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Liverpool = 15th Apr. ' Fibeee mos Gownstairs comprises 3. large
a Phone 3503. We invite inspection |] ————— nnn ana HELP 5.S. “MARJATA” .. Liverpool 18th Apr. itt aa a satan spare rooms, Kitchen, and show-
lor next Winter. 29.3.52—t.f.n. JUST RECESVED—Valor Steve parts, HAROLD PERRY’S GAP. . i} er room. Inspection by appoint-
__________ ] ineluding — Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid pr , a ew Bi anki Trotman & Co ment only.
FARAWAY-—St. Philip coast, 3 bed-| Top Plates, Wicks, and Ovens.’ Also At 2 p.m., anne Te Oe Cree lhe oe For further Information spply to . . . ranker ° 4
Watermill supply, Doubl ear Pe at, two | Company, Sramian eS aee Oe "er Comfortable house | be on i unbare St. fa ‘orthing 1 & ractively. des
‘a supply. Double Car Port, two| Company, Trafalgar & §; Streets. | situated in a well » Jaros, sh ' uctioneers & Real Estate {{ Very attractively designed com-
gervant rooms. From May Ist, Phone| Phone 2696. 20,3.52—t.f.n. ee or Maxwell Coast. Telephone Mrs DA COSTA & COo.. LTD.—Agente i} rising of 3 bedrooms with toilets
4476. 10.4.52—t..n A Se S. alee en, vader stance | Shepherd 2942. 16.4.52—4n i Agents. and baths > dining and
OIL—The world’s finest motor oil|Dining rooms, three large smal ) living room, kitchen, veran' to
LEETON-ON-SEA — Maxwell Road,| Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service | bedrooms, at : 10.4.52—In. {f the west and a nice patio to the

Christ Church. Fully furnished. Availa- | Stations, Your vehicie deserves the best. | kitchenette, toilet and beth and wa east. Standing on approximately








































ble for June and from September. OL. “Found wherever fine cars |room; with a double servants room S YZ ; y acre of Tand situate at Graeme
Phone 8139 or 3450. 13.4.52—3n, | travel’. 17.2.52—t.f.n. | yard, stands rn 8879 Ha nng - A ot ‘and. ste 2 Co Lad Hall Terrace.
Inspection on applicati it the prem- = — — —

MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with| PILANO-Cariton Piano, fully tropi-|ises any day. between Tl to 5 except Any Child can learn to. Filey wa a Fa a = NEW BUNGALOW

aver and Linen. Bees Sennen. crlised and finished in beautiful polished | Saturdays and si , Sea atanee easily when he er ot teed
a iP mahogany, Price 5.00. G. uteh- and conditions , Foom, .

eR ey ye eo. . ar Bod SR ° The New KAVESTAPE ‘ANADIAN SERVIC large tiled bath. Stand-
oT Ma 60: — wa. sen Toe arte cerTabOnt & BANFIELD, ny on to res he Set be s E Ing.on approximately 17,000, square

ames Street. frements 0: DER. eet ind. tua al jue

HEWEAUEN 1 Canis Coast, 6 teh noorer” Gases tar "tee Domass, Zour . Strect. | Ii PIANO EDUCATORS. It is 28” a From St. John, Halifax and Montreal Waters and | approximately
rooms. Fully furnished, lighting Plant,| choice, A. BARNES & CO., LTD. ¥ high. F yards from the famous Rockley
ee See Yor may and irom 08. vito) LOST & FOUND Penns eaely Geel: Montreal St. Jon Halifax Dates, Beldgetown, Peon occupied. Very” reasonable
tober Ist Phone 4476. “| "THREE RUM VATS: One 800 gallons cal s.s. “POLYTRADER” a . et - ores.

10.4,.52—t.f.n. ane. fro 200. gallons. Apply: mY Scott LOST CECIL JEMMOTT iy ; 8 pee MASTER” 14 April meee £ a. “a S wie stmeslae
o> tepark . .4,52—6 6, - VESSEL”

IRISDALE—Barbarees 1, d@rawin ——_—_———_—__ se u “A 30 April _ 5 May 25 i On tely 19,000 square
and dining room, 3 cdee wit rea nap GOLD, BAD-LOGE te pie, oni Broad Syset, (Over Ratgnts’) 8.8. “A VESSEL “4 May = — 19 May 2 June \ F ARM teet of Mand situate, at Rockley
n ter, toilet and bath, garage and ockley Beach. Finder plea contact rr nit { ew y ‘omprising 0: ree
Servants nists. ATi perites, ineluding PUHLIC NOTICES Joan Knight, Reckley. Dial ag — UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE bedrooms, drawing and dining
gas, variety of fruit trees, Phone Mre.| Reward. 16.4. i = From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasg AUCTION ae, Ee ae tthe

my 8365. .3.52—t.f.n. . "
toilet, and enough reom for laun-
None GOVERNMENT NOTIC ell oS oe
SEA QUEEN—On the sea, Hastings, South Arrtval i 3
: PARISH OF 5ST. JOHN Wal A 1G i
So 1 li May. For facie pee ; As from ath wen Apri both po - ae es ales Liverpool Glasgow D. Bridgetown, } LIVE & DEADSTOCK ati BUNGALOW kins “ake
nelusive, e office of the Parochial ‘“SKAUVANN” ... a ~~ 14 April 18 April 29 April Kt and
adic, dic cae ahha ca aes int “nN. 0. . | laster comprising of 3 bedrooms,
“TOP FLOOR—Synsgogue Building re- Treasurer will be opened on Saturdays CLERICAL APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE 8.9 ©. ROGENAES’ 28 April 2 May 6 May 29 May ‘ Pp
cently occupied by’ Barbados Electors’ |°Y: Rj S. PRAZER, Applieations are invited for Clerical Appointments in the Public} * ) at ‘ eo al aohess See
Assouintion, PRes® S80. - _11.4.08-~fh Parochial ‘Treasurer, | Service, UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE CLARENDON DAIRY B out ‘buildings comprises of ser
a ‘ van! Too! an a * a
11,4.88-dn St. Joun, 2. Appointments will be on a temporary basis on the first in- From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London } Black Rock, St. Michael on approximately 10,000 square _Â¥
stance at the initial salary of the Long Grade Clerical scale. The aa Saturday, 19th April, fell OF GS, ene Deere Sieiee
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| minimum educational standard which will be accepted is a pass in the at 2,00 p.m. Beach, Price 23,200.

The application of I Sobe: f Antw
Milestones Clectae for ‘puemislites ¢f| Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equiva- A erp Rotterdam London

nell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board|lent standard. Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more
end shingled shop situated at Mount than 21 years ot age.

Hill, St, George.
3. The salary attacheg to the appointment is at the rate of $480

NEW BUNGALOW

On approximately 18,000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley on
an excellent hillside position com-
prising of three bedrooms, din-
ing and living room, toilet and
bath, large gallery. Very attrac-
tive price,

PARAGON
Comprising four bedrooms, din-
ing and living room, pantry,
kitchen and a very nice study.

ae

16 April

We are instructed by Mr.
L. N. Hutchinson to sell by
i 16 April 18 April 25 April 11 May a taetindve ten ae

ents: PLAN’ LIMITED — Phone ) Tested D Cows, six
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703} Heiters, “18 ew! 12. hip.

)
i Bedford Van 1949 Model,

Ye Alcoa, Stamalip Oe | SE =

This is to inform the General
Public that ¥ have not seen or
heard of the whereabouts of my
wife Inez Leotta Bellamy (Nee
Selgrave) formerly of Cherry
Grove, St. John since 15 and it
is my intention to re-Marry in
the near future.

+ 21
4 u March 22 March30 March


























|

Dated this 9th day of April, 1952
we Slice sbaaisttote Wik, ’ per annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum
INEZ SOBERS, | rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to
N.B.—Tnis application wit be von-| the passing of an efficiency test at the rate of $1,056 per annum by
wiaered at & Liceasg Court to be held| annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter, sub- ets, Pans, & Misc. Dairy
day, the Xtrd day of April, “led, at ti [Jeet to the passing of a second efficiency test, at the rate of $1,872 "Wa my tii demas

JOSEPH N. BELLAMY,
Cherry _ Grove,

5 acres of land.
St. John. OO AB ‘by annual-increments of $96 to $2,160 oe oo aa ‘Airport
H. R. FR sh pri ' .
ee Ag. Police Mugistrate, Dit tB". 4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the oe to and morning Te ae ee as



16,4, 52-—in

CurbYourPiles

t io no longer necessary to suffer

Colonial Secretary's Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m. NEW YORK SERVICE ) e

on Wednesday the 28rd of April, 1952. ~ } :
5. No consideration will. be given to candidates who have al- A STEAMER “‘alle “oh Soe antves Barbados “ah Meas, ‘002. { AUCTIONEERS

ready submitted applications for employment in the Public Service| - aan faces Rabe

unless attention is drawn in writiig to their previous applications, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE










———

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

Easter Greetings










pains, itching and torment from Pil
to all pihce the discovery of Mytex (formerly | stating the date of submission. Any additional qualifications which A STHAMER sailed 28th Mareh—arrives Barbados 16th April, 1962. _ VALUERS
known as Chinarold). Hytex starts to (| may have been acquired since that date should also be stated. A STEAMER sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952. IG Cc
work in 10 minutes and not only stops A STEAMER sails 24th April—arrives Barbados 10th May, : 151/152 Roebuck Street,
f the pain but also 6 out the swell- 2.4.52.—2n. : 4 "
7 isciet Rory ante ate See: | ———- eee ————— wine
\ jon eur -
CG A ore caused by Piles auch aa Headache, O NOTI CANADIAN SERVICE ! Y, 636:6:636:6:0 6:4, OED
; ervousness, Backache, Constipation, < a
. A. SERVICE joss of anerey, denuley, and tritamis | ne ADOS. = OF. CHANCERY. SOUTHBOUND FEES
disposition, Gat Mytex trom your | sorving or visiming any. estate fi Act, 1, Freed Win ce cocumsbrances 12
pa A affecting the property herein ssatitioned Une pooperty of the defendant) fo mane eg Gly Sails from see it REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD BUY FROM
pains and troubles or money back on bring ‘ore me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and a4 “ALCOA PARTNER” HALIFAX April 13th April 23rd
return of empty package. vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours|/s §. “ALCOA POINTER’ MOTREAL April 30th May 10th \
oe en 208 © o'clock im the atvernccg at the Registra a as” hee Bul 8.8. “A STEAMER” MONTREAL May i6th © May 26th A E T A YLOR LTD
v ir wrt, before day orde’ “ o* y
that such claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature ana | 9-8. "A STEAMER MONTREAL May 30th = June 9th ° . e

PALACE

Due Barbado:

its of any decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property. | . Ss “TINDRA” April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.

wate thereof respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the NORTHBOUND
NORMAN NILES * a - -




Coleridge Street

TERESE BEAUTY SALON Plaintiff

Law River Po!
EAT DUyahine = are informed. that Stace iN ne Defendant: JOSERNS ONESIMUS TUDOR These vessels have limited passenger accommodation. een eens ee °
FROM INDIA, CHINA & Seat in, the, Tumour wt ‘be (N| PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain plece or parcel of land stuate at, Govemmens Siitisiaiteapisniitias (1) There are no parking problems.
CEYLON closing down, H e parish Sain ce island afore: containing .
E. MUNROE, by coouren at sia Sie Cerueaes OPS utero ads et ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE ) than at any other store in Bridgetown.

Proprietress.



J. C. Roberts on lands of Lilian Waithe on other lands of the
defendant on a leading to the public road and on the public
road or however the sans may abut and bound together with
the appurtenances.
Bill filéd: 18° February 1952.

Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE , (3) A. E. Taylor gives you a 5% Cash Discount. In other

dollar spent at A. E.

THANI'S

words you pay 95c. for eyery
Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

Taylor Ltd.
(4) A. E. Taylor will gladly return, exchange, or refund {





(2) A. E. Taylor Guarantees that you do not pay more |








the purchase price for anything bought and return- i
ed in the same condition. is
45) A. E, Taylor Ltd. by working two staffs, are now y

Dated 3rd March 1962.



FURNISH TO-DAY



mae

a

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH







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







Coloured and Clear Plastic By
The Yard

all at
JOHN Se |
HARDWARE s
COC





CONSTIPATED |

Act now—and get relief in_a few

hours with Dr. Chase’s Kidney-Liyer
Pills, ‘Truly laxative in effect, they treat
two conditions at once. Thou rel

CORSO PPSPOPSRFSSSSOSS FOAOSOP

on this effective remedy fdr hel on

they need it, Dr. Chase—a name yo n
rely on for / r
relief.



KIDNEY-LIVER “PILLS

LLLP SSS TAF FT TF



MODERN HOME on the Sea-
coast, ST, JAMES. Well appointed,



Select that Wedding Gift from our
Stock of —

ELECTROPLATED WAKE
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

with free (3) Bedrooms, Tiled
Bath, good sea bathing. Attrac-

tively %
~mD COUNTRY








OLD F.
HOM® standing on four (4) acres
good land commanding an un-
disturbed view of the country side
and the sea-toast. This Property
can readily be converted into a
















Country ib or Guest House
A NRW BUNGALOW standing
on 10,000 sq. ft. land, 1% miles = :
from Bridgetown, with all modern Ba" er ara
conveniences; three (3) bed-rooms; @
gooa@ Bus service, and near the @/ ¢ CHOOL
sea. There is a substantial Mort- ¢ | BECKFORD & SMITH S Ss
os this Property, which may ¥
e transferred to the Purchaser " .
10,000 sq. ft, Building Site on X| SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA, &.W.I.
the Maxwel) Coast: One of the % —___—_——
remaining sites in this exclusive x
area to be gold at the price of % Ww 4 N TE BD
10 cents per sq. ft +) 4
%,
>
— x! fa) A General Science and Mathematics Master to teach Middle
Consult ~ and Lower Forms
| >) A graduate Master to teacty Latin to H.S.C. standard and
CECIL JEMMOTT | English to Middle and Lower Forms
Salaries according to Government's appr wed scale
Phone 4563 P.O. Box 65 . Applications to reach Secreta Beckford & Smith's School
Broad S$ t Knghts | Spanish Town P.O vot later in 10th May, 1952 ‘
4.53 x 16.4. 52—2n
16.4.52—In. @
M

66,666.66 6666S O0O88R>

The Money Saving Way
















FULL-PANE.AL“D and other
Mahogany single and Double
Pedsteads;

Bestgne— Vanities aD th Sano

irrors—Wardrobes and Dresser-
robes.

MAHOGANY, Bireh and_ Deal
Tebles for Dining, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing, Kitchen in several shapes
end sizes—Sideboards, Cabinets
a Kitehen and Bedroom

. and Separate Drawing

‘oom pieces in Morris, Tub, Ber-

gere and Rush. ‘

Wallets

$1.79

#e, COVEY, ,, looms each
lé Clocks, Alarm & Silent.
Standard and Daint» cizes in popu-

Jat enamel and Shining Nickel —
$8.12, $3.90,



Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET

L.S. WILSO

SPRY STKEET. DIAL 4009



opening at 8 a.m. and closing at 9 p.m.

This is done

so that you can do your shopping at your leisure
and also helps the unemployed.
NOW FOR THE REAL THING

We have goods galore, such as :
LADIES’ BEST QUALITY
LADIES’

DRESS MATERA

CELANESE UNDERWEAR,

SHOES, ESPECIALLY BEACH, and SHOPPING

SANDALS obtainable nowhere
BEST QUALITY GABARDI NES,

GENTS’

else in Barbados..

GEORGE WEBB SHOES, the best that money can

buy. GENTS’ SHIRTS by E
and other makes.

LITE, RENOWN, KAY

ALL KINDS OF LIQUOR
MORTON'S, CROSSE & BLACKWELL & HEINZ

SOUPS, etc.

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street

DIAL Four-one-doubl

e-O—( 4100)

WHERE QUALITY IS HIGH AND PRICES ARE LOW

i

{







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON



PAGE NINE





EVERYTHING YOU NEED
FOR LASTING BEAUTY












‘ +6 ttt ptt
ELLE FCF OEP
.

EASTER IS HERE... °
DRINK :
S&S

CSE FOPOPSOC FOOT OES

RUM :

The RUM with a Flavour
all its own 8
Expertly Blended and *
Bottled by %
STUART & SAMPSON §
(1938) LID. :

*

for Best Rum x
>.

«

OS SSCS SESS SOO IES

eete PRES RO

JUST RECEIVED

Oy6 ht

BOs

Pkgs. ‘Tate & Lyle Castor >
Sugar .
Sliced Ham and Bacon ‘
Lge. and Small Tins Vienna ¥
Se usages %
Pkegs. Goddard Plague Pow- ©
der 3

*

EEE ILLEPLAEOEEE EA AY





<
Lovely women all overtheworld have Freshener in its adorable classie~ : Tins Stove Polish ; o

proved the value of Pond’s beauty — style bottle. To flatter your face with { Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad %

. ‘ : \ Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar a

products. Pond’s offer you a com- delicate glamour, you have a choice 8 Tins Gelatine ¥

plete range of beauty aids at prices of siXWhades of Pond's face-powder, Tins. Assid. Sweet Biscuits %

to suit your purse. each shade scientifically blended to Tins Pineapple Chunks %

First, the two famous Creams: enhance the nature! radiance of one ; Tins Strawberries %

Pond’s Cold Cream for cleansing complexion type %

and Pond’s Vanishing Cream for And to add the final touch of ¢ Also: %

i a day-long, protective, non-greasy loveliness, choose one of Pond's % TIN HAMS $

EY- Ey! foundation. To tone up your tissues, lipsticks in seven glowing colours x :
EVER NINNCOE there’s Pond’s mildly astringent Skin that just stay on, al on, and on : Special price to Shopkeepers },
.

wy : . S

’ x

9 All these things get from - - %

* * * ” * * * % Qo

; g ‘i s

ame , INCE&CO. §

> ry ‘

$ L CD. »

$ ‘

» 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. ¢

> om ¥,

bY .

}

PAAGOBHNGOGLGEGEEOOOOT

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |












SSI EEE Seas
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

** Make








a | tT] ;
NX Reso) OMMpptty... EVERYTHING'S
SWINGING... LIKE A HUGE
\] DANGLING 100 FEET PENDULUM! I MUST HAVE ¥

ABOVE THE LAUNCHING

FALLEN... AMT ALIVE
CHAMBER, FLASH'S OR...
\| SENSES REEL,







THE OTHER WAY!.. LIKE
RIDING AN ELEVATOR










OHHH... NOW SOMETHING'S
LIFTING ME... UP.. UP/ WHAT'S












Your EASTER a WAPPY ONE”
Shop ata D. V. SCOTT & CO.
Usually Now

Ltd. a NOW.

Usually Now
Jars CARIB COFFEE ...



$54 $ 48 Pkgs, CUTRITE PAPER ..........0005 58 50
Tins MY LADY SOUPS 0... on ae .25 Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES (4 02.)... 40 36
Tins STRING BEANS ... 39 36° Tins APRICOT JUICE .................. aibgies 40 36
"

YOU AND THE GIRL ARE NOT

VALUABLE ./ $0, AS WITH ALL

USELESS THINGS... WE SHALL

DISPOSE OF YOU WITH GREAT
HASTE /






THE GIRL'S 5.0.5. 2 WHY DIDN'T
YOU DO SOMETHING WHEN SHE

— :
RACING
DINGHY
HANDLING

Pan American leads again!

NEW
TOURIST SERVICE
1D EUROPE

from New York










Only
$290 to Paris

($522 Round Trip)








T'M SORRY -
JIGGS - BUT
I COULON'T
TAKE IT ANY

BUT THAT WAS A NICE
EASY JoB I GAVE YOu!
--NOTHING TO 00 BUT

MAKE LIGHT

DELIVERIES 4
a im I KNOW-
eo : | JIGS - |




$250 to Madrid
$357 to Rome

LONGER” ,
ONS The advent of the light ex-



ik. tremely fast racingboat which can These ore a few samples j
q plane has transformen dinghy - i wath heir nd #
racing into a national sports - aa
one of the finest ever desired.






Hundreds of newcomers are
taking to the dinghy classes,
which are raced around the coast
and on very many inland waters.
Being comparatively cheap angi
intensely exciting, dinghy racing
is the most popular development
of yachting ever known, It is
creating interest and enthusiasm
in America, Europe, the Domin-
ions and throughout the world as
well as in this country,





RIP KIRBY

—

{ '

|

bee a

' roe -
Ti :




The racing of such dinghies is
an art which has become special-
ized. A new sport needs a new
book, Hence the publication of
Racing Dinghy Handling by Ian
Proctor, an expert in small boats.
The contents list shows the com-
prehensiveness of his work, which
will be an invaluable guide to the
beginner and is fyll of useful tips
tor the more experienced.

The aut “ getches, whilst
being ad instructive, cap-
ture the s side of the

Gigantic new Clippers, flown by requior PAA
4

cir crews, were specially designed for this service WV
UST NT ae

¢ f
Ker if RICKY,
PO | | \OARLINGL,

dele gail

Now, at last you can take that Europe trip you always wanted.
Starting May Ist Pan American World Airways will intro-

— a New Tourist Service which will cut the fare from

hs few York to all 5 nuch

apint im 2 Y eid: weet he oar eo all major Rurapasn cities by as much as
denied to a witlt less « i-

4 ence of tha @inghy spirit. ey

Make your reservations now

This is a major step in the history of international aviation
so make sure you are among the first to benefit. Pan Ameri
can, and only Pan American has a fleet of brand new Supers
ae ready for operation and the demand for tickets
is bound to be heavy...so start now —planning your trip
Remember, by Pan American you can make fast, convenient
connections to EVERY MAJOR EUROPEAN CITY.

.
Remember too that because PAA, first to recognize the need
for low cost transatlantic travel, pioneered tourist flights, you
are assured of the same efficiency and courteous service that
is traditional with “The World's Most Experienced Airline.”

will be a source of delight to the
old hand.’*

Soy ie

fbb. a
{HE PHANTOM





PYEMIES!

POISON SALE AT...

a ee
—

Although food is not included in these lowest-ever fores, attractive,
weil chosen meals are provided ot moderate prices,

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

BROAD ST. |
|

For rewrvations sec your Travel Agent or

PAN AMERICAN

HORLD AIRHAYS

WORLD'S

MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

% Be Costa & Co., itd. — Broad Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours, 2303)




SS

—_

Mtermmiar ese BS a OT Bee ose

avers

ds

rs Sis 5s

“2: A

ea

Eo

Gaal:





PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1952

W.I. Need One Good Fast “""™™

Bowler For Future Tours | 2..—~

eek 3 ta | try 12 (noon).

Bob Christiant "A School This Wook | "RES?
Back Home Reaffirme For Cricket Football “B=

























Lascelles -
Plantation Yard, St.
James, at 7.30 p.m.
ROBERT CHR&STIANI, one of the two B.G. repre-
; INE t.
sentatives on the West Indies team just back from the Aus- By Dennis Hart at on eee ate 5 ee |. ee Sern eS
tralia tour declared that the two main reasons why the West

Referee G. E. A: tipes-|| siakedeagee Wak de ippae
i ONDON, ch 19 ton. Referee G. E. Amory. ines- eree: . J r.
Indies lost to Australia were (1) the pace and accuracy of — Never Maceo Messrs old, ™en I. King ahd C, Roachford |








SUN

the two pace men, Lindwall and Miller, and (2) the differ- That might well be the motto of DIVISION TWO oe a Mr. oe"? SHADE LINEN SHEETING HEMSTITCHED
ence in the fielding of the two teams—Australia’s, he said, the indoor cricket school run by Wed. 16. Notre Dame ys. Beckles, Co-op. officer— LINEN PILLOW
Wak far Asdve ours. the three former Surrey ind Carlton. Referee A. Thomas, 8 p.m. 90” wide. Yd $7.91 ;

England players Alf Gover, Andy Fri. 18 Spartan vs. PickWick- Ae : CASES
Christiani, who fou

Aust i . A Sandham and Herbert Strudwick. Rovers. Referee R. Hutchinson.
“2 tough cricketing ¢ i This school situated in London's "
he would not blan ir bé : Bright Light suburbia is probably the most DIVISION THREE ,
for the West Indians famous of its kind in the world. Wed 16. Cable and Wireless | WEATHER REPORT





72” wide. Yd. ... $5.89 Housewife Style




















times ie by ie J 18” x 28” ea. ..... $3.77
got Australia down for reasonable W ms (Guineas All types and ages are catered VS: College at Boarded il. YESTE
webs even thouzh ‘we had lanses < : Referee G. Amory. RDAY s
ike tod for, varying from the average club “““Found. O. Boys vs. Y.M.C.A. at | Rainfall from Codrington: HEMSTITCHED American Bag Style
5 os ba G t ru { Bright Light, Cyril Barnard’s 3- inently in Wisdens. They come Taeeent a ee ae Total rainfall for month to— LINEN SHEETS 21” x. 39” em. ..... $3.31
fey t ait 2 he es i Pp old { 7 won t 4 250 a not only a all parts of = Garrison. Referee F. Edwards er ettentas’ 1.77 ins. ies ve i

a ely S n a na Guine at Union ark yesterday but from the Commonwealth as Fri. 18 YMP.C. “B” +o ighest Temperature: ‘erent es an .

rail ig ig vee D : afternoon in oo oa — of - — sons : fear YMCA. at Beckles Rad. Sie ie as types available 90” x 108” ea. ... $24.20 Plain Style

a “4 ~ nat ‘shat 4.. Second day naster meeting, n 1e school is open from 9 o'clock © Graham. " Low ‘emperature: - Se ”o. 4

= a 4 He anes hat the winning this feature of the day in the morning until 10 at night Cariton vs. Lodge at Carlton. 72.0°R, : From W2¢ 72” x 108” ea. ... $18.82 18” x 28” wa. ..... $2.24
eseulous ar = A ing te 1c beat the field of five thereby seven days a week, winter and Referee C. Smith. Wine. Vistesity 9 miles per ‘ $9

. aitaiee of sia tenn, ¥ i lishing herself as a firm fav- summer, and there are always six Rangers vs. College at Baromet a a La
— yee is ¢ tim t { ourite for the next Creole classics coaches at work. And in the Referee A. Parris, Spy (9 a.m.) . 29.974 to bo 00 :
stay ¢ same, hotel to be run in June called the extra busy periods, such as Easter ~ Regiment. vs. Wanderers’ at (3 p.m.) 29.889, Call TODAY at your
Experience Derby Trial. Meeting continues and August bank holiday week- Garrison.” Referée’ C. Roachf TO-DAY JEWELLERS HE HERD & C0 LID
ue . on Saturday Results: ends, extra staff is needed. . eee a $ r :
Despite our defea nst a . Coaching is much to the fore in —_ menses 13 p.m,

team who play cricket the hard Lake Asphalt Trophy. Class B cricket these days and is carried Piers “eirhines bows! thal 2 Moon: Full, April 10. a DeLIMA D STR

way, Bob i the West India and Lower. 7 Furlongs in clubs « schools i q 1 oe Lighting: 6.30 p.m. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

vay, Bo t W ¢ dian i 4 . gs out in clubs and schools up and pakistan — fly players over, for High Tide: 7.51 a.m, 9.59 - ‘

eo a lot of experience ch 1, CAREFUL ANNIE down the country. It has been eoaching. The MCC team felt the p.m. en ae te & co., LTD.

wi serve us In good ead in BRUMINE., suggested that we are in danger of effe, is air or > "

eke to 'come.” 3 DISTINCT. a effect of this on their recent tour. 1.20 am, 3.10 20 Broad Street.



over coaching, and players might p, G Phadkhar, the all-rounder

What British G be better off if left to develop qiq well with both bat and ball

West Indies need







1 min. 30 3/10 secs,



























’ = Pe VA “ their own styles. in Test matches for India

‘ ok ‘ae - er for futures!Baster Guineas. 3 Years Old “When I looked in at the school the thirq Test hit ane cantity 7

oe at ee He COU remem Only. 7 Furlongs recently, I saw Alf, bearing the alei ;

ber only Francis and Martindale y priGHT LIGHT. € ame friendly grin that has graced =, cosine Fisdeate bake OPINION IS ALWAYS, DIVIDED REGARDING
hn as fast as Miller and Lind- 9° GALLANT ROCK. cricket grounds in all parts Of the of the English batsmen, And in THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS
wall. MARK LIGHT and CLAIRE country, and put this point tokim, the previous season against a

Except for Gomez (a i de LUNE. He told me that there is coach- Commonwealth XI Imtiaz Ahman B UT
course himself) none of ine West | min, 32 secs, Oh et ce tenn ae scored 300 runs not out in one
Indies batsmen showed their Eng- T.P.D. Trophy. Class A and 5") ies owe ¢ a innings.
land form ‘down under. Weekes, tw. phy. ‘ SS way of doing it. The wrong sort But perhaps the finest advertise-
Paar eee nd Lower. 7 Furlongs of coaching is when a set style of went for the school, te thar davis THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
form, even taken int 1,‘ NOTONITE, play is forced on a player. It just after it opened in 1928, one of the RESPECT TO THE
tion his pulled muscle z PHARLITE, ; can not be done he said and if it 1S pupils was a young fast bowler.
was of the opinion 3. i eran aver i ty Blog at oe His name? — Alf Gover. F
had a bad season—as Compton dic min, 30 secs, 1 er eves at prop-
in 1950 — something that must , erly applied coaching is Lhe SSE, HIGH: QUALITY O :
happen to “a great” sometime in De Lima Trophy. Class C1 & able and seeks to prove this. POLSOE. BOYS. CLUB DANCE

Pha voer 9 5 3 aay . .
eee , 1. imnee ae Basie Pzinciples THE FOUR ROADS BOYS’ MAFFEI ADE SUITS

ze heey deem hee 2 2 MODEL Laie. At the school they aim to teach Shun conmenret M
lean season, except for Hersh 3. CAREFUL ANNIE, the fundamentals of the game. “D ANCE.
Miller, who, he said, definitely 1 min, 45 3/5 secs. The coaching. naturally varies

deserved the title, unchallenged, with the standard of the pupil.

at
Th " +
of ‘best all-rounder in the Union Park Stakes, Class G1 An Englang player is not given TNS Ses mie wate,
world.’ As a sportsman he was & G2. 3 Years Old Only. the same instruction as a novice. 5 On
also one of the best in the game. 7 Furlongs When youngsters come they FRIDAY ORT. 18TH APRIL,
To bear out this point, he men- | Rosette have their elementary faults cor- 4

fj Police Band -under Cpt. Ralsoa
tioned the incident in the Ist 29) Drury Lane ‘rected, such as a desire to play M.B.E., A.R.C.M.,



















































Innings of the Ist Test, when 3. New Rocket across the line of ball, instead of Ant ae au ah Wherever it may
Miller signalled ‘not out’ to the 1.86 secs. playing a straight bat. They are Ratrominuuts oo fake b there is always one
umpire aiter snapping up a then shown how to play a straight a ha wicca + hich you
7p a gee . Goreme ad i Hardware & Oilfield Trophy. 634, and how to make forward SSS | very special piace o which y
te make his, nest, Test tn. “Class Gi & G2. 4 Years Old $#9Kes, and strokes off, the Lack go for Clothes to Suit the Occa-
»# i f ‘ at A ‘ at is more importan’ ‘ ry
knock, a! — ero Furlongs they are shown when to use these NOTICE sion. In Barbados, it is usually the house
ing Gf i Gow F shots, f Rice on Bolton Lane, for fine im-
Speaking of the bowling Chris- 2,. Cow Boy 0 ,
peaking : : is Top class players, who frequent- | ;
tiani said that Li ill and 3, Vigilant os ” ’ . 1 } =" Taj *
Wilier are. till the fastest and 168 acca, ly scene when they strike a badj Shitse 0m’: hte a ported Menswear and Custom-Tailor
best pace men in the world today ee , ee urally do not need to be | Agents of the Motor Vessel ing.
and should be good for some years Regent Stakes. Class Fl & F2 per eae ee In- CHARLES A. McLEAN is 5
ta come, Alan Walker (N.S.W.) 4 Years Old and Over. Wien’ th ? th Pi) i are responsible for any debt or
was the only other Australian : ofte: e cause of their dismissal, debts contracted by the crew a
trundler anywhere near that ‘ Five Furlongs are ironed out. while in port. 1c @ @
standard, Miller, he thought, was |. Leaton The youngsters tarts ne powers: |) MANNING & CO., LTD , J j
a better bowler than Lindwall, « scar : e youngster’s faults are correct- | sy +9
He has more variety, and 3: Thunderation ed. The usual one being a tendency | Agents. Pr. Wm, Henry
although he is not consistantly as 1.02% sees. to bowl square instead of having Capt. D. J, DOUCETTE. Street of Bolton Lane
fast as Ray, his fastest ball is Canning Trophy. Class D and the shoulders in line with the 16.4,52—3n
faster than Lindwall’s fastest. Lower. 8 Furlongs » Wickets. ‘When this has been done
i 1, Princess Rasiyya they are taught how to bowl the =
Johnson Fastest 2 Ali Baba different types of ball, leg breaks, 5 = aie
Bill Johnson was the fastest 3» Budha off breeks, googlies, The more Ec
utility bowler wh +4 ai fast as 1.448 secs, experienced are shown how to im- | ? 3
7 v vin 5 as fas as = o re technic ue }
John Trim, bowls a medium pace prove 1 ;
atuff and slow leg spinners, He gySnz ep The whole idea of coaching, We can supply trom stockh=
could adapt himseif to any con- I ick wick Rovers especially in the case of the young Pp
dition, He gave high praise to ; y s player, is lo give him experience. .
oan eerie - Valentine Forfeit Maich “ As vena a ot . anes youn CRITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS
whom he said did we considering ster, a ne plays like a veteran, AND
conditions in Australia because ho fil Pickwick Rovers forfeited their ‘ms is frequenuy the result ot THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS
was a natural bowler and wargtscheduled Second Division Foot- good coaching. The whole Door slides and folds to one gide.
cOnsistently more accurate thanball match against Everton at The school has just the right | *#
Ramadhin. Sonny found | condi *Queen’s Park yesterday afternoon. men to instil this experience. Alf Supplied in two Sizes...
tions to his favour in New Zealand} The Everton team arrived early himself is in charge of the bowl- ae = * ' = With 4 leaves — 6’ 2” wide X VY 2” high
0 pore 5 apenas sve ve but Pickwick Rovers did not.turn ing. The batting is under the ; With 6 leaves — 9 3” wide x 7 2” high
ussies calibre came back into his up, watchful eye ef Andy Sandham, a
own. He still has plenty of cricket Everton split their team, and the olq Surrey and Englana r a _ CRITTALL FRENCH DOORS
in him, Christiani said. selecting some spectators played a opening bat, who in his playing j 3’ 9 wide < 7 9” high
af ; “ a: Practice match. career, scored over forty thousand
PR praneee oe a. Sr anerretennenen, runs, ; including 107 centuries.! CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS
Ff > é ery goo ° cS ;
When called aie to deputies oe . : Herbert Strudwick, one of the ; Various widths and heights with or
the injured Walcott. Guillen is Summerhayes greatest wicket-keepers ever, now without Ventilators,
an improved wicket-keeper and ¥ . an his 73rd year, supervises the
took off some very good catches Tennis coaching in this department.
in the series. If he kept his form f ’‘PHONE 4267
show the tour, then he Following are the fixtures for Good Attendance J
should maintain his place in the the, Summerhayes, Lawn "Feils nq succees ot the school, can WILKINSON
ae Sal . » ‘Tournament which -ontinues ne suce 5 , & HAYNES C0 LTD
West Indies team to play India. touday. con se tie judged by the numbers whol! °9 4
Asked about the suggestion that ME DOUBLES — attend, and the fame they achieve. :
Miller and Lindwall intimidated 1. Re-play: Col. O, St. A. Duke ae reed sesspaninn emt NOTE ; All Departments of our business will be
our batsmen, Christiani said that and Dr. A. S. Cato vs. L. G. bowler who went with the oC
it was only in the last innings of Hutchinson & A. D, Hutchinson. on their recent tour of India and CLOSED on Saturday, 12th April.
the Final Test, whgn their bowling 2. C. R. E. Warner and J. L. Pakistan, Martin Young, Glouces-
became ‘illegal,’ Howev er, they Parris vs. J, C. Barker and L. A, ter opening bat, G&bert Parkhouse
were not stopped by the umpire, Harrison. of Glamorgan and Ken Preston the



‘ Essex fast bowler have all attend-
The West indies, he added were -" ed. Preston, who learnt nearl
well received, the Press was fair, FRIENDLY FOOTBALL all his cricket at the school, a
and the public unbiased. In his EMPIRE will meet Notre Dame regarded the greatest English fast
opinion the West Indies lost the in a friendly football fixture at bowling prospect for years, until
vital fourth Test not because Bank Hall tomorrow evening, The he had the misfortune to break
Ram and Val were over bowled, match will be played to raise his leg playing football two years
put because of sensible hi ting by funds for the coming Empire ago. He is back in the game, but
Ring who was “no rabbit Goodwill Tour to Antigua. still feels effects of the injury.








They'll Do It Every Time me Reatoared 0. $. Paneer Oe)” By Jimm Hatl

Fres ARE FOR SISSIES ““ NO SELF2
RESPECTING TOUGH GUY WILL phere’ :
-PER, EXAMPLE, KNUCKLES M€ COOL +i }









TEN Daéys ‘
JIN JAIL!





TILL DO IT STANDIN’

ON MY HEAD! Go &

_ AHEAD, CONTEMPT
ME |! >

Kick out of
CARIB

THE FE.2 TO - |
SGTCLEM K ATRICK, |=
my POLICE DEPT, bs
Sa dor MT. CARA EL, PA.

- =




PAGE 1

.WI.Msl.xy APRIL II. 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE France Builds Special Fishing Boat For Caribbean Will Be Ready Next Summer PORT-OF-SPAIN. c rr y one 8,e P further Ihe comprehensive plan of inch Merchant Marine Department (or the development .if the flihini; industry in the Caribbean, a ship %  .penally designed for the purpose Is being built in France, and is expected to arrive on the scene of operations some time next summer Thl. was revealed today b. %  Commandant O. Blanche. Ad'mimATTACK SOVIET TREATY PROPOSAL Canada—BV, I ''oh trader" Bring* Tradelncrease Expected Answers To Women's Eilitor Asks Mr-men, Principal. Inscripti, Maritime. Martinique, in mi interview ..t Kent Hou-c. where he t* attending the Fishcnt-s Cmifctcnce spoiwoit-d by the Caribbean CotnmiMkMi. M the delegate of the three French department* in the Caribbean. The -fitp. which is as metres in length and motoi -driven, will carry the moat Modern equipment %  it Is a large tea wheie both for i-timmrrKiil llshing .md rt *, ncin * ,0 be the feature enter•xploraUon, iracludW a talnment. have: (aj Plenty of room tactlon device known as and good m "*lc (b) A aervant to Asdic. This device. empli>yint* the ar "w>unce and a hostess to receive Supersonic principle, emits sound h > uesls. ' I 8 1 with y u? m M fish location and methods of llsh "** %  %  nsk don 1 -"•' wa,k uvcl capture, was completed last yaar and sit down, and brought notable results. Perhaps the most important disfORONTO. ONSIONMENTS of 11. shad wheat, sardines a pickled meat arrived from 81. Juhn and Halifax yesterday by the S-guenay Terminal' *>tca-\>.hii. I. -' %  :.-!.Trade between the British W. ••. ''••'* sraaW. Indies and Canada is expected to Another Saguansy steamship. increase considerably during 1952, the t o m roal ia axpected to arrive cordin.. io a Canadian Oovarnfrom the Continent and UK tonient trade expert in Toronto. day with approximately 1.700 tonMr. Dannn Harvay, director of ,,f sulphate of ammonia and other the OsaMdtan Trade "Department's general cargo. (ommod i,. nvinon and one of The rlyta*aa>c will be leaving .rs of me Bittish West p., today for Trinidad uhii.Ihe Indies Tr..d. laon-alisatton plan. Saiuell will be spending fajrte • hat one of the chief f,-w jys here fUsrharguig bafon-! this quickening of trad* ahe sails on to Trinidad Both he larger dollar reserves ships are consigned to Messrs Plantations Ltd. M "token" trade scheme. claimed raaaat! %  would &%  held by I Undai ii he said a.-hieven trt' flnr i during surplu colonie* tiei.er.itin* arge dollar surplus for ne for about 10 years 194950. In 1950—51 'a* again exceeded and constilu'.i^ the greatest ever. Tin.. airpbih was Mwummulaled from th dollars which were no? s,>ont from Use under the token scheme. They wtll probably L-dutUibuted to exporters hi the form of a bonus as soon as the normal quotas had been fulfilled SMV.I Kg MO TO couyaAi Ktfrarc Another ( surplus was Canada buy geeaser quantities of sua>u from thiBritish West Indie* rather than Cuba and th< Dominican Republic CHILE TO BUY CUBAN SUGAR Chile will Cuban sugar SANTIAGO buy B0.000 tons of year under a iwowell-c busiiviiaaiii.ii 1 (ii :.i mi J\II (.in; ciiai .— linn, mm iiuiik oil to eonrj •*• avMtnea in the form 5"f. " 'mulo,.r would never „„ ,„,„, „,„, hlm ot nrnterlinn. n a*->..iled al a conference in Washington between Secretary t f State Dean Arheson (right) and representative, of the West German gu .anu.i e .:. At kft is Western Germany's Secretary of SUta Waller HaUatein. who declared the.Moscow plan was "absolutely incomplete and without any meaning." In center Is Dr. Hnna Krekelar. Cherge d'affaires fn\\> Germany, tInternational> Alsatian—Guardian Or Killer? (By ROBERT GLENTON) AT night time in the public parka, in lonely street., in year commercial jsieemeiit which the shadows of buildings, the bright eye watch h l '""T,i'.",' *" bMW ~ n They are the Alsatian dons with the pricked ears and Jtr the switching tails trained by the police and the services to trap wrongdoers. What is the truth about Ihe Alsatian? Is It just another Caen and Aiiituu. and who -" %  %  h.i: or should it ke described as a wild animal—a "killer"' llvl " loa *> " h "'"f "r.." 1 1 "" -II. o.ly U, be handled by ex,t. and amvl men? -j* gfiEt£Z a "-Y / For at thia. moment there are several Alsatiaru. conmade for more and mow <>f tfiaat demned to deatli by magistrates courts for savaging adults, dogs u anted for t children, other dogs, and sheep Boy bitten Rector prayesl Police Alsatian Rajah chased a burglar a few days ago, caught Years later, a SulTollr. rector and hung on to him until prayed m his church for his blind %  Fran* Faee 1 It u not likely that In the immediate future any further imancial assistance of a substantial n.tture will le made Much of thai %  Iraagy given arose out Of but we suggest thai If any money* li.vome available in the future. enquiry should be maJe as to of this increaaed tM-ther lasrta are not legitimate decision t n.nuii upon them within the pire rather than outside it -Bl'.P. dmkK0* ^ M CO! (XJNE J/4///;*: / .ROMCOLOCN' > V II> i ui-^pa mil I "ni i\ I a lac I ".\rwnst turn MiOf.niAtiei. ihe Genuine "4711 Eai. u> Co* Khinc. it is now again ..t.lwma^lr iccordlng i" ihe fanVous IM -< %  rat HI from Colopie on i the original , made by poltce %  vife's Alsatian Bruce, which had r -.. 11-yearheen rondemned by a magistrate's Cari...*..:, amten along the Lee*P eul ,, ll l employees in his office. 0 \$ North London schoolboy wid ord r • • • " faithful and I Windanl IsUnds are To u "ie titles Mr. Mrs. oir Miss l(Ward ed £50 In damagea after an frt*-nd.I,.. „. .... (ur un ,.-.. (' % %  rir l,; more bll lln a i a-llhe and nlaataan dog ha coronei deJ u ploratl...is last year were carried certainly adds dignity to thei^. nouncad Alsatians as on with the President Theodore ' mc No on e Tissier' 1 a ship Iielonrlng to the „ _, . 'UHg " %  air ra "OOM SclentlAqua at Technique e T,,e P Ial f "; al **s *** i*h| *• wiU ror p des Peches Mftrltitne* and fullv fcttlc U PBeginning at the rig*" rescue-dogs.— eouiinj.-.! bn oejaBBaraimlc and s u f ,ho plat and n-xl to u "* 1 011 Ukc 3,nrni wh rescued ni.'rll~. roUik. ptote. place the meat knUa flrat. H'i buried p>ul*, who once ran loyally, and bravery forces and the Services. While in lha Northern T>i tory ot Australia, it is illegal keep an Alsatian as a pet because the "killer" streak is said to be so near ihe surface, in this counTf.'g-*.* "* *tf" .— "T lev ordinary householders sent faithful and lov.ng ^ g ,„ iall „,„„„„,, rcc( nllv to the cost of an owner whadult dare near them Each day more and hose does an Id the blind. Mm ihere have been cases wh ..I den" i Spen%  gtfC.sanT.aia llabiea hurt No itog has won Uic Di.-kui Medal, "the animals' V C nflfl often. No dog is so frequently I being trained lo leangi But lor every such "tory are just as many of dogs who have hat I. it tic. down ppened to Mr. Ceorgr a 67-year-old bus drlvei hat street B fortnight ag< Attack by two fontet-s person these guardian animals have sudbrutally. hysterically, ^ savaged denly turned round and bitten a *" ,b '*" f" d tas brushed against In addition to UM boat. Di Morice his been commissioned to establish a permanent fisheries experimental laboratory In the French West Indies. Oth.-i Itaps eontemplateii in the long range plan for fisheries dcAclopmenl include a fishing SChOi bonus system for the constnictn>n | for fishermen, and a of fishina traft Caracas Takes Away E Whes. She is ^consigned to oortant, can be nuuJe: otherwise. Messrs Harriman & Co.. Ltd. an intemiptlon I i rude He was attacked by twa Alsaiians. A.i he fought to protect his throat and face, the dogs bit his leu* and tore his trousers. A police-sergeant had to use his truncheon to fight them off and i'iotect himself. Now. according to figures issued i the Kennel Club, the Alsatian i: second in popularity as a pat in this country. The experts deny the populnr is not rumour that the dog has a wild wolf streak In It "Every dog." they say, "has n trace of wolf blood,* Tha R.S.P.C.A. sav the Alsatian is ]uat like any other canine it Is all a matter of individual i mperament. There are people lighting herd to preserve the good name of the l reed. There are just as many ho have b*cn badly bitten, %  atlv to go Into the police court imess box and try tn get Allans destroyed. Recently an Alsatian, alone in i iijse. rolled on a burning rug to > ut out the Hamas. It died a fevs ours later. Bui some years ago In Simla thi. Alsatians of the Rajah of Athgarh .Hacked and ate his cousin who went for a walk unaware that the oogs wore loose. them. They aervad Tin i e are Alsatians in this country today who served in the desert in wartime, who were at parent.-, alike. Legislation to ban them ha* bean suggested several turn bal on euch occasion it has been m iratod Why Because no one really knows the truth about Ihe AlsuIU.n-l.lJ BLOOD IMPURITIES Many ailments arc cauaed by pour blood which may altevt dw wnole tyHnn Skin eruption. and irniauoo, aunplc ih*run)autai and paionil •*> loints are nature's Ugnal thai you need Cladce'a as* Hlood Mixture. Tan fsanous rocdnux hatpt 10 cleanse the Nood rtream of impiirtties and keep you hi and tree tton these sod aimilar troebfcaoine coeapeanci Be asr# to eak for CLARKE'S-^ Bloo dMix ture \^'^yy.-'^^^^^^^^^^.^'^^^^^^.' f ^^fi^^g^^'^.'.'^^^.t ^^y t ^^ MWDEltN FARM EQUIPMENT Maw . TRACK, HALF-TRACK and WHEEL TRACTORS PLOUGHS CANE CARTS ; BAOASSF. SPREADERS (ideal also for applying Filler-press Mud, Aahcs and ...nure) m FERT1I.1ZF.R DISTRIBUTORS MANURE LOADERS GRASS MOWERS (Trailer St P.T.O. Types) CRASS RAKES CRASS LOADERS SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—lor windrowlng Cane Trash and a host of other useful attachro enU \GRICULTURAI. IMPLEMENTS KF.Ql'IKK ON TMK-SPOT PRIOR |TY SK.RVKIM. \M> OUR... SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD I'NOKR THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION Of MR. a D. CLARKE IS PART OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE WHICH IS ESSENTIAL. Your Enquiries are Cardially Invite* I COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT TIIOM LIMITED Trial li.n. While Park Road H.E RRI N GS FRESH o/-in TOMATO SAUCE HA HHA IPOS 4 0—1H IOTTO\ i w i ttis i LTD, VWA II I I1



PAGE 1

l llMsllli M'llll 16 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE k %  V l Government Takes Over Land For Constructing Road THE House of Assembly last ni^ht approved of Government's acquiring compuhorUy H'.ulO square feet of land iieid under three separate ownerships at Foul Bay for the %  Mirpose of constructing a road to provide easv access to the Jbeach nl Foul Bay. %  %  *• land is at present held in BtrucUon of a new road on • new ir raDnring areas: 2.M sq. %  onainK lo ibe eclair ff 1 Ha opined thai if the govcrntitUlscd the site of the ftrd. and 6,863 -g ft baloostni "old" road, u miiht have been I the estate of Abel Clarke possible to have the road IOII%  eaaaad), strutted at lass expense. It was Members ..f the "COIHian" highly possible, however, that theI f the OpposiUon compll*naeri mijihi have decided that d Government on the steps ,l www.be cheaper to construct 10 BCOVtta the road, and K < U !T ] new ro J J" lbe ,e Cl expediliHh ^.' h *>' Proposed to acquire. Govern. "SS.5SfSi expres-d th. f^t!it^r !" a^^TJ^ I h P c ,haI when lh "> %  • had been of •nptat a sh shed, | an.1 completed. Government would % %  JJ* en-ct a fish shed, and possibly a ; bathlnf, shed fur the convenience %  V *2g t on Mr of Iho fishermen and those uno %  ** %  ,,U ,L or baUtioa pur" poses. Mi < i.iwfurd recalled how the alter of a road ut the spot was rnix'd by himself with members if ihc si I'lutip Vestry in HMO. •nd bow In 1 Ml. he asked the first quootton In tin House of Assembly on the matter if itl Ibutod the move taken by Mr. Garner in the matter some construction of the road time later to his (Mr. Crawford's) CB-tant to the ilshniK asklnit bun to table it. his position _try. because during the prcsin the House at the time being %  nshing season and last year, inch thnt he could not himself %  > found that if portion bf the do so, and after suKttesUng that %  were done, it would enable Government should do something •men to get U Into preserve the surplus fish which %  Is often 'thrown Into the sea", he W l y better remuneration to urged government to act expediBalvoB, ii""i-i> MI the matter. Mr J iMnttley , junior Mr. I, 1>. Mllle, lE> said that tnl"'! i' St. I v stranct' th.it in some •B-nment for bringing forward case.-. print* broaty would break %  Bneasure, and said that -this down and in other cases it would asP" ti !* .1 " C ^ ."£ trough. H* was hoping that %  marked from the outset with no nd acqu i. mnn b y the GovfeiS 0 Wl ?L l ?Jl!^l£rl ornment w.-uld n..t be like the ri'vemonts — changes which .,__..i„ p..__ ..mi. y would vote for and from Jfr** 0 .* !" -. .T**".^ "* many would benefit. ,h,n s happcmnK lik. this, we Mmtley was proud of the must feel thnt the wrong people ...a. IILHi a member of the "• advising Government. %  Be at this lime", and also He was warning Government to ajt these changes are being be cautious because all was not Sght about by a 1-abour Govwell. He felt that the GovernBrirnt Hi expressed the hope m-"nt should acquire Randy Lane M when the history of the Se.sWoods and Hevwoods for making %  was being written. UMN b:.thing beaches for the public. pt be nothing done, or left utithe the hod to %  hud, and added that i • i (in: li net t Fmil y \.„ long overdue, and added I fishermen and members of public bad to perform "acro%  feats" to reach the beach. n importanco of Say to the fishing industry of colony, ho hi>[ed that he %  n have tho satisfaetido of %  a that the government cornfad the road to the aatitfiK-tlon i hcnellt of the community at paid a brlbub) to tni • .i Mr. Oavner In his tod nd urged government %  Miller (I.) also cumIn the House Yesterday T*i• HUUM ol Aawmby mr% >rlrnU> at Th rollowini paper* war* JU by Di. limn on which Price Control ku been rvmovMl iluiiiiit 1801 it. Civil Eaubtutimviii lOrneril* iAm*ndm 1 Orcirr. ISSS Da — -. at i WHI..II. i r-.i II.,.< oj Mi Qssnts Wm i i.i •! i. (\.mi>lroller for Urvaloprnant M I" U.. KM hMIH. Dr. Ciunmllu Uvr nuU of thr f..l%  twhn; H"..luilon to approv* Iho ralaa of rm 11 lie rat Ion paid lo Die Chairman ana manibar. of II.* Public Brvtc Conuniaippmir lh* Order enCMablahmenl lOviumtlt Order. ISSI." mada trts :be h p -no urgen Kovcrnineiu nwolullon lo Ml lip mini "Tha Clvl ftF E. Miller (I.) also cum.p-m-il nde Mr, Garner's efforts, and • "he Governor-liv-rxaculivr Commute* au> Ml great persistence and ?T.' h *' '*•"'*"•""'" %  %  of March. ralutls hurled at Mr. Gainer J^ c"tf B^I^'ACI! mF* en ned the Mlbject nf RamhiUon u place in nim of S3.*so %  Bad. He was sorry that Mr. -i me diapoMi of the aovemot-n. . nm %  • U> hear Ovaj CoamaiM to %  upplemanl the EMIKmseli the expressions of ^fe S^^ZS^iSlSfL"faS 0 ^ MW. A. Crawford n lar mmmUtK the iwhun mdu-irv lay to the Public Road, tor ihr P rMectlw ., 1h d ,^oi rt in. OOVMIWT adVnnl4fte of havinK -ln.Enn.llv* CommlllM lo .uBDlammt %  ir. . In mnki-the-land '<" . !" i" M %  P-H ':£."" %  '' I„ the Ow,Tr,m.-nt t^£^S^^.*??ZS?l£m*U. i reasonable conditions. Hrhedulc to UM Keaolullon IHO Willing U> CO—ODCrMr J r T lliaier Ubled quni .u,i ffavf. been m nomd "uiidina propulsory Land Ac, T ,T& c 0 n #n,w **an ( T1.SM> HI f( „l Una at WillV„„. u.,.,,1 l,k v """^ ,or '"'""Sins pUtliui siound >e\V KiWll Bl e.tbury aehool. hat a number o[ peojil. n<-,.,: .t.,-, fe*f th* mmpulaory aequllct and he himself hart •"""> s in* aov*rnor-u>.gcullv* fnng why the GovernB.G. RACING RESULTS GEORGETOWN. April IS. FIRST DAY Summer Slakes, li Furlongs CUKH 1 ALARM, 127. (Apham) 2 BLACK BEAUTY, 126. (Sunich) 3 BRIGHT STEEL, 12. (Campbell) 1 min. 18| aecs. Durban Slakes. 1 Mile. ClaasF 1. SAGA BOY, 110, (Sunich) 2 PENSIVE. 124. (Campbell) 3. MILLIONAIRE. 124, (Singh) 1 min 36 sees. Easier Slakes. 6 Furloncs. Class D 1 AUCTION BRIDGE, 10, (BeUe) 2 SWISS ROLL, 111. (Sinlh) 3. RUSHFEL. 117. (Beekles) 1 min 17 sees. I .ui.in.i Slakes. 6 Furlongs. Class A2 1. ETOILE DE FLEURS. 11, (Beckles) 2. ORCHIS, 12S, (Wilder) 3. HDRT WALVIS. ll. (Sunieh) 1 min 14J aces. I ...!>;.Slakes. 7 Furloncs. Class C. I GOLD1E. 116. (Beckles) 2. UGLY. 115, (Belle) 3 GOLDEN ARROW, 120. (Gobln) 1 nun. 32 sees. SECOND DAY Colony Slakes. 6 Furlongs Class A2 1. ORCHIS, 109. (Wilder) 2. ETOILE DE FLEURS. 126, (Bcvkles) :i DOUBLE LINK, 126, (Campbell) Time: 1 min: 15| sees. Durban Handicap, fi Furlongs. Class F 1. SUN WATCH. 116. (Aphan) 2. GOLDEN ARROW. 112. (rMdool 3. SURPRISE PACKET. 122. (Gobln) 1 min. I6| sees. Summer Handicap. 5 Furlongs Class H 1. CRACKER JACK, 117. (Patrick) 2. ALARM. 134. (Aphan) 3. OLIVIA. 121, (Beckles) I min. 5| sees. Easter Handicap. 7 Furlongs. Class D 1. I'.l-.U'K SHADOW, 128, (Gobln) 2 SWISS ROIJ.. 12. (Heckle.) 3. AUCTION BRIDGE. 116. (Belle) 1 min. 131 aces. President's Slakes. 6 Furlongs Class E 1. JUST BY CHANCE, 111. (Wilder) 2. SURPRISE PACKET. 114. cN„„l,..l 3. MILIONAIRE, 111, (Singh) 1 min. 181 tea. Directors' Stakes. 1 Mile. Class C I DOWNUPSI, 124, (Belle) 2. BLACK SHADOW. 109, (Naidoo) 3 ANNA TASAN. 112, (Aphan) I min. 52| sees. Clulana H'cap Class A. 2 1. DOWNUPSI 114 (Belle) 2. ORCHIS 132 (Wilder) 3. DOUBLE LINK 120 (Campbell) 1 Min. 29! sees. I*de Heap One Mile Class O. 1. OUVIA 109 (Sunwlch) 1. GOLDNIF. 128 (Beckles) SIR LASSIE 117 (Aphan) I min. 54| sees. Presidents ll'csp Class K 1. TAKEN 106 (Bell) 2. MILLIONAIRE 121 (Slnjh) 3. SAGA BOY 121 (Sunrieh) 1 min. 53 sees. E.E.C. Surpass Previous Records The thirty-third annual gener.i. meeting of tin I Electric Company. Ltd.. was held n March 27 in London. MR GEORGE H. NELSON, KC.G i M I.Mech.E M I E.E (Chairman and Managing Direck:) presided, and in the course of his speech, said :— closet •conornlc worfcinf, be.wx" Turnover and production have tne vassntries of llv Commonagain be*?n substantially increased wealUa.rnuit benefit the Commonin volume and value during the wealth aa a whole, and were enyear and the net profit has risen couraaad by the declsrjtton made by £203.98* to C 1.132.S50 thu* in after the meeting of tltc FUwncc all respecU creaUng recoeds over Mlalstcrs in London of (heli determi .ation to co-opei-a'c in buildpast achievement Distribution of Profits The expansion of the company's business, the rtslnf costs on both capital and revenue accounts, and ing L,> the •conornlc stability of the (' %  'mmonwealth. Oui Canj i*nipny now has works '<' Te*ources of tlh>e counservative profit distribuUon policy. ""'** w further tho economic and It is proposed, therefore, lo strategic itrenjth of the Commontransfer £590,000 to the gener.il wealth reer\'e and to pay a tlnal dividend We %  .11 continue to make every of 10 per cent. less inccme-tax on posslb:: year. Inflation remains threat to our national econ*.inv. We wish it to be widely inown that the level of prciita in our company is extremVlv modest and docs not contribute to the lowerbustnoss to-day. \V..ikini: within the Commonwealth Wo hove always belie, 1 UtaJ | plant, transformers and switchgear made in the United Kingdom. In Australia our new factory ut %  •r.slxinu continues to Increase its output, but costs have creased here too. the tow orders on the hornsworks for the Australian market bag steadily continued. In aptte of the new restrict tuns on Imports of dome*.tlc products, there Is no restriction or substantial recession in demand for capital goods which Australia has placed >ui gad Son limited show a substantial increased net praOt. Tha nan paiiy has a substantial part to play in the country's rearmament programme, includuig the producUou of Kolls-Koyce "Avon" aero engines, The Marconi's Wireless Tclegraph Company Limited and The Marconi IillamataBnil Marine Communication Company Limited have both again had a successful year. The Marconi Companies' leadership of research in their special electronics field Is acknowledged all over the world and has been maintained In 19.-.1. The report and accounts were unanimously adopted. At .i subsequent catra-ordinory general meeting the proposrd Increase of the company's authorised capital to £10.000.000 by UM cn.itlon of a further 2.000.000 Ordinary shares cf £1 V4Kh %  01 nn i, Talma Wants Factory Nationalized 3. Ifarbour Log In Carlisle Bay w. M iitruttlna ipalr the "old" ,. n Road. What was being st Philip to the i-inn load leadins me read *h to construct an enffy j. %  %  ?? ^'"T 1 "* ,d a little above the SJf t '"'" •* d *' %  n, MM] there must Mi Talma moved the adlmnnment of % %  uifludmced fn^'^.'^VheiTVani. toc ""*""* iibandoq the "old" f,^ n„ u%e ,dl4.iiit>e-l ufitll next Tueirk upon the conday • %  i p.m. sh n.ii I E SmlUi, >Vh Mary H Lewli. Sch Srh Cvtlt-rama O Sch Stall &rh United Pllfrrlm S Sch taidy Snelxen. M V T U lUdal, Sch l*rai>k:>n I> H .•.KBrVMJI Srh FRANK!.VK D R S3 tom pel. CBDI Sealv from BnlUh OuUna M V CARAfAS InS ton* net. Capt Vale-qkiei. from Trlnldaa I.I I V. I I IK Srh MARION BEIJX Wf>I JT T* ton* reft dpi •Vary, tor Brtlial. Guiana. M V CAC'IQUr del CAR1BE. 101 i i>i Tmmp. for Dominica Srh rRANCCB W SMtTll. ? ILantrl. for Rntiih Oula •ttt BAIVROW M 15 torn nrt, Capl Marki. for h; Vincenl • From Page g canes and this in general would insure conditions for the peasants. With reference to the Peasants Loan Bank and the labour Welfare Fund, he agreed with Mr. Talma that there was a lot of dissatisfaction. In so far as the Bank was concerned, anyone wanting to borrow money had to establish hl claim and members knew the difficulties which some people encountered when trying to prove that tho land on which they are living* Is •.heirs. The ense of the Labour Welfare Fund is similar. He was told thit the cases where there are congestion are given priority. Mr. J. E. T. Brancker said that the peasants In St. Lucy suffered wors than pennant* of the other parishes because of the tsaographical position of St. Lucy. lie said that factory owners have been telling peasants to take their canes to various members of the House. Fortunately the appeal of the peasants was heeded hv the "poor people's factory" In St. Joseph. Any shrewd businessman could suffer a loss for a year or two if he felt thit through that loss he could regain the position he formerly held. lie said that he suggested in 1049 that Government should give favourable consideration to thr nurchasr of one of the factories in Stl-ucv—Broomeflcld. Before any talk of natlonalisa'.inn. Qovernment should first one rate a factory and find out if it would be n success. If Government had Its own fnctorv trucks could bring the peaants* canes from all over the itland to this factory. Mr. Branrkrr also suggested 'hat thev start Instituting a scheme fo-".nine. Mr. Bianckcr challenifed miv iber of the House lo deny that in the numerous Instance*In which there had been found to be dl*%  repanctck in the recorded weight of cams they were not always in the favour of tho factory owner rather than the peasant. He refer red to what he described as "that black day" of 1047—April I7lh—when a case of "robbery" was discovered at a factory in St. Lucy, and asked whether it was not of mure than passing strange, nr whether one believed In coincidences, that such 'mi-takes'' and "en-ors" were made In favour of the factory owners. He charged that the factory owners perpetrated the "dlshon;ty" of the euiu* weighers in transferring them to another office In the -ame employ, and called It riheer "window dressing." Mr. Hi-anckrr said tha tho peasants were at th 0 merry of the Candy Mix Exported TWO thousands bags of powdered eandy mix were being shipped yesterday from the lower wharf to the S.S. JUosrapshf-r which also loaded sugar for the United Kin*dom. The powdered candy mix which made of arrowroot starch and sugar at Wakefield, St. John, is going to a firm of candy makers in London. factory owners, as well as vtctli of political and economic "reactlon" and "repercussions", tho factory owners being willing to m> i Hi" I/a ton to victimise ln~ peasants. He urged that Government should make a decision in the matter, and suggested either Ihc zoning system whereby factories would take the canes of all peasants In a particular area, or Iho other step of purchasing a G eminent factory which would grnal 1-ai.aiits' canes He hoped that Government would do something concrete In tho matter In time for the next crop season. At B W pm Mr. F. la Waleoll moved the aajournment of the House until noxl Tuesday, and this was carried steas can. BREATHE FREELYU :<3lB-STUFFID NOSI... 31//CK AS A MfATMl f-wsi CAM? FOCKirHANDWicksInlaleTwiihyou Anytime your noac il. stuffy (mm a cold, a whiff or two saves you cool, clear breathing imlantlv. It'i small but packed with effective natal rnedl(-IU-II. So pkasantl And Virtu Inhaler is safe use as often as you please. VICKS INHALER "The Longest Wearing Tyre Ever Built" Firestone CLEANS AS IT LUBRICATES Btassssi T Iht Villaqi Sxclusioe Shopping Centre *•*••* DECORATION HOUSE: Anllqaes, GilU. V. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts ADVOCATE CO.: Book Shop, Slsuone. j. CARIB SHOP: Carves! Mal.oi.-sny. Native Barbadian Wares. Indian Bags and Beits. GRETSTONE GALLERIES: Completely new Technique, designs and Finishes in Barbados Pottery. STANSFELD SCOTT CO: Wines. Spirits and Groceries. THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked by hand, Skirls, Shirts, Shorts. iil il IN \ LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gilts, etc. FITNESS rftn FLATTERY J Voull lo%e the fl of ihrse tleck. .ilky'Acilc*. undict nevt to youc tViskThe fsbtic has been usecially designed for mnuimlm to keep your body At a iomf oruttMe *cn tcmpeiature ii or cold. These dain ... bt*ia-ad share lain lt "HaTl!*rt) and gi\* yean | Aerres in all principal ilores. A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth—a quick rub — and those dirty, greasy things Will sparkle like new again Vim leaves surfaces shining and gleaming, so quickly and easily! VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily SPECIAL OFFERS Hemmed Sheets, Superior Quality 72" x 100" $ 6.25 BLANKETS 46" x 72". $2.50 Flowered Bamberg SILKS, per yd. $1.32 1IOYAL STOKE 12 High Street EX JOY I III. PITAS!WES OF I I l\. ON CLUB POINCIA.VA: Guest Kwuis. Bar, Restaurant. EXTRA MOTOR OIL URENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hairslreasinx, Beauiy treatment. / \^ap. crlasttngs. 12 Hifh Street .Jfcfifx OBTAINABLi: AT BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. No. IS Swan St. Phone 2107, MM or 3534 f li t %  i ?•:-=-=" I'Vii S



PAGE 1

KEONESDAV. APRIL 16. 1S2 HVRBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FTVt 22 Called In Carpenter's Murder Re-trial RIDGWAY VISITS CANADIAN FRONT THE prosecution called on 22 witnesses at the Court ofGrand Sessions yesterdav in order to substantiate their case against 29-yeer-old Cyril Lash ley a carpenter of Government Hill, St. Michael who is charged with the murder of his reputed wife Elmina Hoyte on January 11. 1952. His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore is pres.dini,. This ii a retrial as on the first lone, Skeete said that the knife trial an Assize Jury failed to He saw the accused willi was a agree whether or not Cyril Lashshoe maker's knife. The handle ley was guilty of the murder of f the knife was black. v. his reputed wife Elmina Hoyte. first saw the accused with the Defence counsel in the caae Is Mr. knife, he had it in his hip pocket. Denis Malone and Mr. P. F. Field, ,,IS friendship with the accused Assistant to the Attorney General ">ded on November 28. IBM. Or is appearing for the Crown. ,n n.ht of January 11 he me! Of the Jurors called to sit yesUie d ed and in the course of terdaj — the first day of the retrial \ conversation the deceased said —five were ordered to stand bv" sn f, w f* no1 af raid , r the accused by the prosecuting counsel while ,."* llv "J n M ^ l ? "* "'" %  "' two were challenged by Mr. ne n ccul t d "* ^l 1 "* "* \f.inn. • 'o live as husband and wife in a . house at Government Hill. TWumii today will call on Dr. The deceased brought a case of i evidence about threats against the accused and on the clothing after the case he used to see them of the accused and the prosecution " the road together will close Its case. To Mr. Field Skeete said that -.,,,., ,. .. he told the deceased that he saw Outlining the case to the Jury he accu)ed wlth n knif> Mr|lcr SPSS .JS^Sfd Mr H F H"S ,he d nd he warSai thT C toia tnem that the deceased died ceased as a result of the multiple wounds Indicted on her by the Charles Pilgrim of Eckstein accused at about 8 p.m. on JanVillage. St. Michael a bailift Mid uary II. The evidence which the that he has known the accused Crown will put before them Is for about eight years. He got to divided into four categories. It know Hoyte through a Miss Tull. appeared that the deceased had He served a notice In November lost her husband sometime in on the accused telling him to quit 1M9 and after that she lived with a board and shingle house. As Hill. St. Michael .said that the io|i— Constable Sorin* the accused as his reputed wife he gave the accused the notice DOOM of the deceased was quite asserted the accused m her house at Government Hill, the accused said that he was not close to hers. On January 11 she .,'. ., "T7 __ about leaving the house cailly for he was standing In the gap and saw c ..-*?* J 7 .. K, nn tS? had put much labour into it. He die accused with a woman come 2Kr ,,T aUa,hod lo told the accused to leave the from the house of the deceased , When hearing the prosecution Walcott to give nil (he stains he l Lord Munster Pays Visit Seatvell ... .'v iia—a> klOHDAT %  From Page 1 M* • SL. rrtek n. OoMi: over the (jt week-end |or • brief • tu. J \-ni NUW r a-aa**> stay, has already M T'AI^^IT'AL*^ Bahamas and Jamaica. 'wSS*£ He said that the object of his Ar;* !" %  A it**rd-Joa. A Ahduii> visit Is t,, familiarly himself with L_, %  •*. ***£. V %  '! %  1 enme of the territories in th.,,.„, „ M^,,,,, N MCK****. J rtMMBOl, MarkaftlM. M Miu. M Hm R Hni Although only in the island for *; "; % %  -^.u,,. D Water, a few dawi haTwaa -•* i,,,-^,-,. % %  Maru—\ O M>jtini A DM' a rew aays, h was very .Repressed K DA br-u. a M-TV by what he had -een and r... A Ua Ufnt that there was a friendly i-h seemed to prevail "' has already met Mr. Q, H. ir.n AMIII.I \ Adams. Leader of the House of J"arpn K-iahau n-RXanaii. %  "•!** I) and Mr. F. i V2S?*st ^'V*"j 0 h""'"j'.sl'i' Leader of the Opposlti. i JSf ^' non io member* of the Lc, is! tlive • %  • %  efraro aito Council. %  •• %  ••• Bans*.... vimnu auriMMk Askr-t what u.-a (hn .r,., „f rranaa AimMiMi. Dorean foMar iw.il Oftlec WlUl regard to Amirr B-*in. Situ JuliMU Mart*" ,,.. rM A*TU>iqiiK, (of Hart %  ^TL[R T' ft f"* *i?£Z''£ ".hat they would first have to find M !" ^.. Himh.-t a-i^ Seeks. ii*.,r. Every $wet is more delicious with BIRD'S CUSTARD VStl\ U4 IT I W I A RIDINO IN A CANADIAN SCOUT €At. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgwsy (center) Bupreme Commander in the Far East, makes a tour of the Canadian sector of the Korean front. Beslda him Is BHg. Gen. Rocklaxfaam. ol the Canadian Brigada and. at left. Gen. James A. Van FletL That house is situated some feet from the road. "They lived in this condition nousc „ ti i eillTtT C .-.v housc without any nose. until September when they had accused said .. Je sus Christ 1 some trouble. It was alleged -„.„,, n ki ii .. mil(v | v i „.,|l that the accused has assisted her f ctmv labour S'^e'then l Ihe'uved'and^at^had nrllr? to ,n hou>e of ln d SS mmA m she nved and that she had promuad hcr jomcthing. The aecused accused told her that while hwas the am whaUaat the P**P** haw wanted a dee|) water harbour. It K %  that thry should have it by all means. > to another query with regard to the oil rights leasing Mtuation In Barbados, he said that .he matter was at present occupying the attention %  >r the Ho\ise of Lu-ds and was being discussed. Asked why Serelse Kli %  i stu ffared a post In Jamai. Assistant Secretary instead of i Government being allowed lo return to his own some boys Territory he said that it had nothbody of a mg U> do with the CotoaJ kl isu^ it. kr. M Thvwn. I-.II 8 stmiu.., CinwWI Mr>. then ary 11 about 8 p.m. Ml nthout any noise. The and go down Government Hill. "" ~ JL am Later the deceased spoke to her SoomM ovc? that the acciued has aitd'her BS^SSmaS^ immS ^'SE^StllSgS'A* !" Won !" He made lnquirl ,nd ""wa, purely a Dommion aff.lr\ %  '^ A %  ^ %  "• •" 4h "-' * n £?LVL, W !" l AMer^deSa^leASS^K: \ ,tXvt h, 'l. ,he ,NU,ed Cyril Lol Munster leave. Barbados JSS .%E?S??.. te J t h er thc La.hley There were blood on ^ ld y fo,British Guiana to stains on the coat of the accused cont.nue his tour of the islands in *, w h .„ h ..p Pr o KhKl a a.: ~ Ka--• >%--£ &: St.9UTiSfi'%IT* "" c r """-" COM4 lh._r.tUKd lo jive him To Mr. M.lono Piljrim uld lin !h ." u.Jd %  b. speaking couiJn'l nd It ny lon.r. MW tho Afli-r. the accused waa cauUOTWd. anything. During the month ol lhat the notice was signed by the deceased annrnmrhln. November the deceased went to deceased who also paid him thc tS^g'imnSl Wh—•-%  *"" lu, '? ln ,h ". "U^ ovsr the Assistant Court of Appeal as money to serve the "notice, the accused_ had put her in (or He has been convicted •hi y S!^ X T?2!J? h "V"j.'' lh h •" %  .>' :i looking lot lb few *he was a neighbour of the acknife and th.s vaa later f.und money ho alleged "that she owed limes but "h'.'wai never "convicted j^cd •moved'"IiTa"?' fn!m 'ihV. \",''"' "" w "" ** 0ov %  ;r^ • m,; hii n vou Th :ii7^ fl frrrh n ew:t. &£**" — en,on l tho gggstJ B ** £* a £ 37^-11 ^ nesses that immediately after On ont r!" ,,*, ,h A~ B ,~A knifp l R r W,,U " for vx m M. they had come out of the Court Augustus Philips, a labourer. ^^,0^ "^J^.^Tl^. **>* %  f*t Mda was waT HranfkiT Asks Ahoul li.MilIn St Lu*\ %  il V \IV cin.ld Clarke. Col. Raman Mr. Ol,,., Mix Willie SVaW. 11 dui Orsnun. Mr. vw.k.. Mr l,n Nkbiwk Mr Chan.. as Ibadihj*. Mr N# n-n Wll. far (11 AOII.OI er Mr n-a'Kon ColmMtugc li M4ftTtM.ll 1 Mr Orors* Rorkhahf. Mr Siphn 'lnnnn>. Mr* June Mactar>i*y 1,IISI..M, MM lairtc lliunl Mr. May Manhal! *ra Oladyi Anora\. Mr ftaivad-f Mm rr.T„i Airofave. Ml llrrtirrt mil Mr Drral tWalhii Mil nor-thy Roach. Mr MKRarl a*uMl Graham Haa>. Mr I'raaarlf ClaimvonlfMr Tortvnra KUhartli. Mr Hrn;d %  ttwart, MM Edna Slroail Mr Va.Morjca-vti Mr Oiivn II uR Ml To mak sure of Uncyvwlled flavour. crcaminess, wnooihneKS be ccruin your cusuud is Bud'*, lor ai long ss vou 0< jour mother ... can mnember the namr Bird'* has been an assurance of unvarying So SHMR yoa ask for Custartl, It's srtsa iu atk fi- Bira's Dnral TTHMIUH. D Warr-n J ( Mr. Nan JmvN Mr Anhil-.1 Hi Mr Alraandat Ttkompaon. Mra 1> rtiunv,.*.... Mr. Kanitatn HaKnea. ASina Uillt'lh. Mr Juaa BIIIIMC" Dir.UtTt'RIS — OM atjimAt of 'Appeal certain threats were told The Court that he knew the ^"cd^sMcv and"^"aaw"tKl hn^'" 1 !" W,Uch app, a,x d to ** lerday questlone.1 'the talk made by the accused to the deJ lBI MI ll Dafe ra ibt mmjWfM. shV^adnUred^ the piuS ^??' J. E T. Branrkn. il.) % %  : si 1... I ess %  -.1 ceased "at the bottom of the On January 10 he saw the accusCourt steps. After that disagreeed about 7 p.m. on Welches Road. merit the deceased refused to live He was coming out with the accused and she went Shop. H e told the accused to and staved at her mother's house leave the deceased alone The at the Ivy, St. Michael. Other cused then said. "Be Jesus Christ. witnesses will tell you that other actions and threats were, made by the accused to thc deceased." "On the day January It It appears that the deceased left her home for a walk about 7 p.m. and she went as far as TweedI am going to kill her I intend .. A. S Cato said that on Janwe,,,^nou. ,,^ m ^V'7 d '^li?! "'the uary 12 he performed a post QfaDryGoods J,.** i J .. S.. ',' n Jan mnrtrm on the dead body of '" u .Rt. 1 f 0 1 o 30 pm hp wa9 Elmln Ho >te In hli walking along Government Hill death was due to UM ltn other boys and heard shouts wounds received ami these Ha SffH about 50 wounds W*N inflicted wl* a the Department of Highways Tianaport to proceed in full witn i he road programme in the Colonial r:illl<|i 1". -S3r2 ••'im.tc. 1952-53. %  %  !1, 1 l.lll a" ,,> S •" •* %  • %  HVI 1 IMWIN ,.a ri i t BU-ail el Vn. lo kill her." He walked with the J !" ,n r'-~m n ,l, *? p ln ' r <"" n ""'h tabling his i! am irastardaJ in tin Ckn finment f the aunbar Ol regular "casual" %  >>!•]• >;. res of thc Department ot On January 11 —the next day -'na began to stab ;it Vis) u..m.ni Arnold Dalrymplc, an island Highways and Transport no un— he heard that someone was on %  TOUnd constable said that Police Conemployed In SI. Lucymurdered in Government Hill. L lh if man, ran up Ihe road by stable Springer arrested the a When.. accused to Tweedside Road wh he left ttw accused. over a woman who was kniiV >n the ground. The man then got CotiMderable force was used to up and went away. He came back inflict some of the wounds. l-i M M /• M.4 Mr Karaal Hunral. M.lr Rai.rl Mn AMolnriia Ihuvral. Mr* Mr William Arv.1.., Ml Uaiaa Uuininu. Mr* Clam Quinlerv. Ml UWaOo, Mr* HVMI A...,i4i, l-b-.ni. Mr <-., sW <1u. Mr. rilaa Ha n i., CY M , Mm i Cnis. Mi riadrrico Or Sal i K.I i.vk. MI M rji. | Mr Jolt< OHlaU M.IJdta Nino Mr I 4 \ Mi lan, d M, John 1^,. Mr HM.4U, warp H, Sl*a. Ml Pnlrv ParoSea i.r ri i mo an o Mr rnncU Broatlsan. Mra ll.rrlc III rats* l-maton. Mn — t UaSsfl. so iim.,.1 IM,. ii, RpHS*l ... Rita dammar WONDER OVENS the Reser. . ST. I.I IIA side Boad. Not lonn afterwaras St. Michael. This was about 7 30 ] e "'^"" %  "' followed the accused and he" ahm" Mped~t~ i. ; .Irtm.-nt ..f II audM the deceased and the acctucd P">. He went to Governm-nt Hill !" ,'"•?*" %  • ,h e aecused. arrcn the aecused. The accusixl wan and Traiuport to proceed In 2"t-H"<. !" were seen together walkin up "d saw the deceased lying dead areuaw I May wt Anally was asked about the knife ho roll with tin road projramnw In i Government BE A rivins at In the road. He saw the accused "£'2Lft-i„£. .?fI'!; OTr .had. and he said that he had s Ijlc> e nv |Mfed by the Col 1952—3. The accused Lishley was finally was asked about r iui. oV.. F Springer. had. and he said Viat the snot near the home where 'here. "iirrcd Clarke said on January thrown it behind the wall at Eiiimii. thry hid lived as tnanaraiI wife To Mr Malone Philip, said that •J" !" JH P-m. he was at uMi,nienl House. Th. knife E " m "' 1 %  he accuMd attacked thc woman he has never s.w n lh,. n.rllMn [',' IK V T Ga P. with other boys, was then found by t'ollre c.i.S.V,-.1 M Hie :imn..l i> thc nd the aecused "plnylnj togeth"e"uw the accraie.1 over a woman atablo Springer The accused HKMMd Whc^ wa. ly n. on the %  When he talked with the ac" l,h • >""li„Staiion. ground on her Mck. was ^ Qn( ^^ pre<1 nl direction of the lle.oivolr There When am*ll the aecused He left there and went to the He knew that the accused hn.t a! B moon out and he recognised said "I did It. I am satisfied." Reservoir where he spoke to the some trouble with a house. The !"" kl m n %  • %  >• eeused Cyril Sgt rUyiui of Ih.tnrl -A" TIIK House o. Assembly watchman and then the watchaccused said that he was going to Ji,, -V. .. .,, Police Sliition told the Court thai ya icr.lav i.fu-rnoon passed M man saw him go to thc stand pipe kill the deceased and he was *' '* Moy Ihirdlc (151 of Howthe arrusod was placed "i Ihe itlon for the c mpulsory where it is alleged that he washserious about It. I .n^T *?? B ^ 1 1 Wlal " PoUr '' van on h B Instructions cquisition of 72.550 squaiit.i ..r ed his hands. Meanwhile a bus Forty-year-old porter Jumes "". ,,L 'l* [*' ut _' s P m •"• IKI •" %  " dMd .9jy of a ,„, ... w,,i II,..,1 < %  „ tha passed that way and a policeman Herbert told thc Court that on ,,.,. „"",. P"l'on nm-ernmenl woiii.m ri Lovernmenl Hill ..„ „„ v lf rl ,|ar t li il„. p| rj I got off and arrested the aecused. January 11 about 4 30 pm. he met ,, "'„ %  ".,.. A w ? m *" "*" "" n V" ". "St*. "T ""V*" .round ai thc user On his arrest, the accuu^l told ,hc accused and the £&Z said w„, ,C ,w 23 E? "' """' ""' .. OUI 1 "•""*_" %  ': the policeman that he did it. Th. tha, he was going ,„ SB the J"^1^,'.7,"^^ — Z2rVJ"^Z%£T Rt Movln, S? pas.l.ig % %  > th, "" *N H'.l H....~ Mr '... j,.>., Government To Buy Land iranus att BCMBAT M TKINIUARMi. >.UI i. cw I'ltfcln. '•' %  iiann. Mr rr. Mr Kannt-lli llatnr*. Mi iB. Mr William QrsSW. Mi. • i; n...iu.. Mr I*-TI„ Mia* A.In,, tlrlffllh Mr* Nornian KlpprrI %  I,,., Dr •..,..,.,. W ARE HERE ^"S-'' AGA.N TII'S is THE TOP-OF-TIIi % %  s BMUSB RO THIM; AN ORDINARY Q\ DOKS IT I:TTI:R, IN LESS TIME AND MORE ECONOMICALLY HIGHLY EFFICIENT ON CAS TCRVES, GAS RINGS, OIL STOVES, Etc ONLY $9.74 EACH. HARRISONS Hardware Store Broad St. policeman then questioned the ceased whenever he could get her. ,h. road !" "" *"" w m up !" L^.* SS .„ .h. HJ.„ "esolutk*. Ur. Cummins, who took ITS SXLSS SS" XL", H. a uva .ccu-d u, be care^"g;^ Govcrnmcn, S^'yUSS,'ft search behind the wall of Govful as a man was hanged recently. '<'" '"? ""'"J" ,"' h ^ woman's bod, wa, taken to t,< ernmen, House the knile was ^Jju^ ^J^h-jJ ^h.t J* . rm January, he "%>%. „ ^ „,.,,^ „ ( when the accused said -RJnx thc charjred wilh the murdci 4 DWII then .1'"' M fl 1 have Just killed Miss Elmin.i llovte. felling the land. He h n.^ked the accused if SI Bancroft said he wrnt lo mentioned the ftfure of *.5W). I Mr (J II. Adam • iat thi wiser h-id been ""You will also hear the evito Government Hill and saw tha p 1 *. 0 dence of Dr. A. S. Cato who perflC \ us fassed WithFirst witness ailed by the cross-examined Herbert said prosecution was: J ha / he was convicted tor using Albertha Tull of the Ivy, St. indecent language. He was alM Michael said Hoyte was her rtmviM for preten.lmg to work daughter and she was 31 years obeah but never was convicted for old Hoyte's husband died in ?*"""*;, Some people Call him 1948. and nhe had Uved In Gov^ octor ^m the time he was a. ernmenl Hill with the accused '*>}'• . „ „ until Septemlwr 1951. She then W^n he spoke with the accusliveri with her. *„**** w aa no .?r e prwent. up the Thr .niuserl then left him and clothing of the accused went in the direction rf the pipe. WaUot' for examination. "MoryM. Lewis" Under Repairs out fui'thci loniiiicm. "Can. tonstrut'lor" To Load Sugar WATERFRONT activities ,cTHE motor vessel I.SUU she (Tulli Sylvia" White. 122) Jf Covern'"'"I i' !" !" yMtemajr alter Canstrarlar Is expected lo U went to the Assent Cou to ntent 11,11 said "I have known the 2*?** ""' K S "'l !" J "'7 her. today to load l,IKn bag. attend hearingT in the ease In ""used lor some time and also mM !" '"• n '?ay week-end rugar, 800 puncheon, ol tao&M de"he deceased. On January 11, 1 wc ", "'" unloaded. ,„ a „ qu ,nt,iy ol run, I. LI *_. .. 1... g 'I li_ ^ II* %  "eaS. STeSTSr Eog Si ~ ^ng if^'SfSi which *J-S g£* ^ >Canadian port castwaa thrown out. After the e deceased lived. r sr.w the % %  ! and Frank ya, D.*. were -fl c.nadWn Camtriietee is reease the daeeaaed the accused ac eued and n woman come from discharging charcoal and firewood, turning to Barbados from firm i Pmpkins were also being unloadGuiana via, Trinidad and and hemelf walked down the ,h ^i acn ,5. ' ^S A J£2F*' steps in court. While on the steps ^ey went In the direction of the aecused said "Miss Hoyte you Gov-ernmcnt H'U. Later I want have to give me that house or by lo Co\ernment hill and saw a Christ I will kill you" The decrow d •*. a P> where a woman ceased then told a man by the take the name of Skeete accused In charge. Skeete an Island constable said he couldn't do anything. On January 11 the deceased laft htr home at the Tvy for a walk about 7 p-m. She (Tull) next saw her daughter lying dead In Government Hill Road sbout 8 p.m. the same day. The next day she went to the Public Mortuary and identified her daughter to Dr. AS. Cato The husband of the deceased died at the age of 42. ^ To Mr Malone Tull said tha the accused and the deceased were friendly before they lived toiether. Herman Skeete said that the accused lost a case In which he claimed money from the deceased in the Court of Appeal. After the case thc accused said that he was going to kill the deceased. The accused also said that he helped thc deceased in "putting away" her husband. About 2 pm. on January 11 he was in Carrington's Village and he saw the accused with a knife About 3.30 p.m. he again saw the aecused sharpenins the knife a piece of stone. He did not speak to the accused. About 7 P m he spoke to the deceased in Carrinston s Village and the accused came up and stood near to them and he offered to take the deceased to Government Hill . . ... The deceased left him and th accused followed her up Government Hill. About 7.30 p.m he saw the deceased lying dead in the road and the accused in the Police Vaa. ., ., Cross-ejcamined by Mr. Malylng dead." To Mr. M..lone White said that she heard that thc accused had row about a house with th DM Nd Naomi White of Goverr Pu ... f.om llu' FranklyR D.R ,,.„, and w m ^ spending abo.. The Tlmrthy A. H. Vanelaytaam ,wo days here before soing on to having already unloaded her Canada. She W consigned to cargo was taking in a load of Messrs. Gardiner Austin i Co rubble stone for British Guiana, L:d Other ships were being pain!*. I .. ,. ._. ind refitted preparatory to sailing, finishing touches to her hull. The If not v.vi-il but srrklnr Salvation, please write foi MII i: HOOK Which Make. GOD'S WAY SALVATION ?LAIN" R. Roberts. (.„.i,, i Hook k Tract Service. M Central Ave., B.iigor. M. in 1 1 ;\ lll\t,\ %  DIAMOND BNOAantKNT Aattl DIAMOND WF.UDINC. RINGS AvalUble Heparately er In Seta Vour Jewellers : Y. De LIMA A. CO.. III*. .:•). Broad Street deSailors were In the .ringings of sails of"the Mally N. J. the Mary M. Lewis splicing ropes, being patched and the a %  tliers wire puning the 111..111 s< t,.ped and rep.lnted ^ %  %  VA^WalVVAJ CREPE BACK SATO* iii Kust. Pink, Grey Black. Per Yard (.old. Parchment. $3.71 MOSS CREPE in Blur Dusty Pink. C'herrv A Black Navy STAMPED CLOQUE in Crey. Peach, Olive. Blue, Black P Yard $3.07 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street l! ICI.XA WAV V, .-.m IOII1. for 1 PURINA Startena 3 PURINA Growena 1 PURINA Layena I In Mask, Gtafan & (kcrkerettes. II. JJSON JONKS & CO., I.IMITK.D Itivlritiiilnr. '^WalV H %VVV\ T. C. P, 1 111 11. IV SAFE inn in AXTi.SEPTir Thu-ufh a powerful jnd penrlrallni irrmlclde. It 1 in be used sat only on Ihe skin. In thinose, throat and e^es. but also taken tnlernally. RELILVVH PAIN AND I'ROMOTLM RAPID HKAUNO ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES KNIGHT'S LTD. Distributors Originally For this wee roTATOEH—per 10 Iba. I i0 6 < KAWKOKDH CREAM CRACKERS 1 4 1 10 RIDDVS AMI'^RAfil S SOI'I' —per tin 33 30 I.ETONA CiREEN PEA HOIFP —per lln IS St The Above Items for Cash and Carry easterner. Only \g^A) 1 11 ler %  1LI( III HAMsll HAM—per lb sililli li\\i-ll HUIIN—per |b. ROt'TH \FRICAN ROCK LClBttTER—per tin LION BRAND P|:RE WHITE I'EPPER —per I- t '.' LION BRAND Pt'RE BLACK PEPPER —per I-os. Csst:r SI liXMSH BUT CHEESE—per lb I %  C XMI'Rt I.I.*> CONHOMME—per tin KHI 1.1 \\ v JP.11V—per 2-lb. tin %  KCM PEACHES—per Jt-or tin •* COCKADE EIVF RIM 8TAN8FELB, WOTT A r. LTB.



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' PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. APML U. f* CLASSIFIED ADS. riKiK SIOMS TELEPHONE ISM REAL ESTATE THANKS Tha SJItUtTON> '"* "**" 1 ton SMK ALTOMOTTVF IS MHOUAM Balnr %  "* Victor (Children'. Annn All-!" **_^ I'lllSOVAl MO—ll PSCKUF l"reeanti. C..M* Oarage UiMI !*<• 1i..i U0 Coarteat Oarage ".'7, aarord agalnat VlllA 1NNWB > %  .1 -ri>.<-il tan* rlae "• '" %  "*''.;:'!'' (-•ptHiubLc tor her treating ny drbi or debt* in my bam untr*< by antler, order limMjy rr* HORACT INNWB. ChalteU, 114 SB— The publlr are hereby wairaid *qg* arena cradu >" •".."* riARics AWtBKTACUMUtRBATCH .nee HINDR %  aldoiiM hold mjwH reaponelbU lor her or .n>>r>nr rl*r eontraetlng •art* or debt, in my nama ualeae I wnttrn older %  Kurd by ma CHAniXH M (tmilMIAnil. at. Jam u t as CAR-One Chei v .n* 1 Tanai" M-NI 4 tt-tn 1 P"TtM AIRY rOT-fclfhttn. HkUtl. all modern corv— w heuee contain* Open an4 Doard Vennih Drawmg -HI D-iung MHM. t padroerria. Bel Toilet anal Kite hen. Garage and H vanl'i Doom in vard. Sundial •> as .*S *e4 •' wire frnee Coroanut an* Id P i .%u SHIPPING NOTICES AUCTION tUrna and • p m rXirttnw By Ln*4v*rt*ane o* tM Ineur.nea I will aall an Friday inn .1 I P m GINWUl. KOTOS BIT* .-Q rtSRd l •ITRBBT. "-.1IAAuatm Sedan < *d*4 in aftldent Twiw cagh ii Anctm * %  %  a is n "-.:-' M-I1M •hope V.-TOlV-YCl-R-Ona *** BB-A U*Jv.lr working in good condlt.ori Apply ijanrer Lew", ArUnu •oat St FARBARSMB tfOUply to Mila" Ct*tt Dtl 3B1K or m U %  FURNITURE ARDHOBE — rrancri Wardraba In 1 ...ndilion Valurd H0 Will tafa S OVT WN Phoaw IMO. POULTRY *• ptd>i>c ..r.batvbf 'ii'tlTljSSJ!!-! (TARKi: .nrr YRARWOOOI ai I do iiM hold marll rrapornnble lor hrr i>t .myoiia *laa cmlr-cllnf any drbt or drbl. In my namr UPINI by a wrNtan ordar avnad by i-on IU;M HOUSES AQUATIC cotnrr OUBBT HOU— hav*> rool daatM* — %  \ -*nl Aprtai WO rurmln* watar Bull rotipi* or fll.lull (IpaHMltr AQU-'K > '"". _l antvlcaa mpMlrd from m-ln Ixwaw Owi Talaphoaia^Saaaoruibla tartnala aotlabla g.r---v.a: CATtDIrT Ma.*-ll Pfl *W •" June Pinnlahvd aaxrpt linrn and airtlar' DU1 IT It 4 M -In ICOHORKS Pullat. and CackaraU. I. r. -Iiarant. aarh I. **M<. ISd.Ba-an CHANrERT SALE RMiatrar** Offlca PubRr BmM.n ritday. lh AariLatl-** V' i,t"...* 'altad •'A* %  DO^^ %  "Und i I rood of land at *>" <-ll. HUhaaL a* i P %  vtaday naart tfh Aprti i-r bnd atay ia*t May iau iaih M-y lSJ %  AMaTtO TO I %  • dftori %  !K WILLEMSTAD. Bnd A>Ll lW UiM TO TanTlBAII plam*" A^aMfTIII OtfANA M -* BONRK ..r. th May rtN t t COTTICA or. Ind Jjia IMt a*UJNC. TO TRDHBAH A Ctial'AO M A IIM7UBA. on Mat Aard rMt OOdKOOr. on Hth Atwll bM P NKION. IOM A CO.. LTD. Afaata --------.-,-,',----->,-V,*//rV//l Tba M V DAX RWOOPwUI st 1 mu. fJtanada. Andat. " •alllnf Ordnaaday lath mat ThM v -hnO Mm dA-' will ac rapt Cafffja and P a rat u Ott a for Domtnitd, Antigua. Morataanat. haviand fit Kftf aUlnf Prlday lMh mat TbaM T CAJlTBaW*" Otd acraanl Caraa and Piatnitit !• Dominka. AnUlua MorXaaftaU Srvi. aod K.tt. SallUd ..-I*f MUI iaal aVWJ. mOONU P*WjDMr ASSOCIATKIN (DICI riaaH aa Tala. aatl drlrndanli IH THE COURT OF CHANCERY y dlvrnotlta %  4 PVaVUANCa a* tna CanaTT Act t ual youchara to ba aaamload 'rhark .bittta* aad bouadin* on or t*bt of tna aa t a l a ot ona ind oo tba PUbUc Road or hownrrrr |.. rrdiumaril. and ptanuaai lh.ud *d Man*. UMJ. Bill fliad HO" rabrtiary. i* ul Allrad t He*-.may abut and" bound Oie ad mwdi MVESTUCK %  nr D-rk lln.w.i OwMUX U.T C As*!). ConaMad PlanRlnf MM Id 4 1* *" MECHANIC AI. paw HI i IJOI ii ^l. dard Portablr ll i ...i, Hddaal p table l". tk ModrlH lliu-to la 4 M > %  At! ,.( nu> OdV-a. N* IT Ifl r.-d-. Iha lath )rd Avwur. Ballavllle. rr-id*rw* of tba U4a Arrtdtat aai *aaniland' With ll aopiara Iaal. in * Ini and IMnlnd room* on tba fround floor, f B a diooma upatalr* and onVaa — — on •oallcalian t tba houat %  day aacnt Sundary brtwaan Him and 4 p.m. COTTLE. CATFOBTJ fc CV |^NI>-Tbraa 111 apPU l und aituatad %  I r.rtor BrMfla Gap At Miahaal. naar i ,i.Mall Comar Apply M iHawart. r .nrrlrld lnd 81 MKhaal II 4 IB-In MISCELLANEOUS AVTiurM — at aaary drnptioo 11a. China. aM Java*. A. Allyar W.tarcoloiiri FJWry boofea. M.p. Milo%  rapha ale. at Oorrlngaa AnUque Shop %  dfalnlnl Royal Yacht GTuii IlK-YCir TVItaW Ihinlop Hlcyrlr T-r.< t awp now Btara ..c Tc R IhlPM 1 d Alrrat I.ANTV doaa %  MO H^.-I lana Brn i,t->r will ba art irp K rompatttim an Ptidav. tba lath i nf April, illpm at lha ftflc. a* > imdrrall-nad. !( %  • CAKRLN<;TUN c-tnjiuM and Julv. r*rrfainint running watar in rath Including Il.-fnif-ral-r PLAT ANI> %  %  ' %  t. L-wranrr . Aa. Avallabla April an. Pbama 30B Wr invite Inapr-li-n (or *a Wlni-r MS - I n. rARAWAVAt Philip coat*. > badroom* Fully iunuhad lJChting PUnl Watarrnlll lupplv ItoubU Car Port. tw( oarvant i patpp rram May lat Pbopi 44711 .* - f .b Maawrll Road. I Cntirth Fully furm.l-ed AN for Jima and frnm Aapirmbrr a IIJP or MM 1) 4 53 H'RNITURR I'Mlarhmr. Iron Bale. hiir. Tabat. Child*. 1 %  HB| W % %  hinw Kicking V Chair l.l AIiHH I DAIIM' •or dallvrrv in booking plaaaa pl-mr 4441. Ur.nl. Ltd II I U lb Urdara arr ..ud Dahliapartlaa 4441. da-lln %  a pallngt and oul-onVi lha proajarlv of tba Eatatr nf Pi>dar-Turti>n. daraaard. Tha >bmr will br art up for aate by public mprtmm .it our ofllea. Jamaa Strra*. on Thiiraila> 17ib April. MM. at I m For n.*pari.-in apply oat tba pramlaai Far furthrr parllCuUra apply ItUTCHanTBON A UAMFTKLD BnlKlto'i w i ii An RECEIVED Valor Rta-va part*. Bpraadara. and _.ld Ovona. Alao Enquira AoloTrra a. Wirki. Trafalgar S7. workT' %  nar* motpr oil laadtng aaragaa ami Arnica suiioii* Tour vablcie vrxnoi. "Found xzsm.r&s-us KwmttA'Om Crana Coaat. 4 brdBpgpM Fully fumi-hrd. I..MI.K I'lanl WaiarmiH aUPply. Daubla tlaragr. Ihraa aanant rooma For May and irom Or. tobar lal Phonr 44M 10 4 Sa—I f b Kill. drawing room, 1 badroom* with toilet and bath, garag* u AH aarvlcr* Including 2t*a..* itrX'onntt Clranng our itocli ^1 MOM F m ordl Thraa for Two DolUi>. ( nur ..• A IIARNEM A CO L.TP • 4 U I f Ml I 7 V Broil II 4 82—Hr. TlIIIEE RUM VATA (n. and 1*0 MO gallon* Apply: a, Cu Whilrporh ITIII.H' WOTinS! BABOLDTTIXK. NUII OAP. ROIBCCS ITAIKT AI f an... Fridar. laik April Tkta warjr romfortab" %  and yet wRbm walbbif dirtpnca Rrldgrtown. romprlaea Drawing and Iilnlng room* thraa large and ona rm I'druarne, btaaaJaat room. panti %  .••-hetartbt. toilet and batb and wi OOP*; with a double wrvant* room *i|. itandi on PTTI aquira feel of Und Impeellon on application at the pretn• • an day between 11 to I aiaapt SEA Qt.-F.ENOn B*J li ,-IL. : %  TOP FlXKUt—Synagogua Building raranUy occupied by Bwrbadoa l3erlorAatoclalton Phone MM II 4 M-4n NOTICE Hi" OP IT JOH* lth Id Mth April both daya |ha offle FKOM INDIA. CHINA i CEYLON LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tha loplmiion of lnei Bobara ~* K'i* %  ton. At Oeotgr. lo> paamualon •ail Bplrtta, Mall Uquora. ale. at a board bod %  hanglad *nap aHuatad at M HlH. HI. OrarBe ixlad (hi. PU, d.* „4 AprU. 1MB i II R FRANCIA. Kaq \t Police Maglttralr. Dial "rV INEZ SOBIK8. taaj kjgatl V B Tha> applicatloii will ba COP). •tdered al a ljcen*ln*t Cburl In ba held Pal %  • i PUft, lh.tu.-i %  It .." Wfdnrv (he Sbd day of April, 1MB. at II H R FRANCM. Ag Police MagUlrale Dad "" Cv/bYourPiles lainitching and torment from PUad -' % %  .. '.. ill-. >.vriy ii Myt. %  aown aofhlnaroidl rlyl wnrli in 10 mlnutee and nc %  hpain but atao lakaa ou rig, >topl bleeding and >ombata aarve i.it.iu* Ibarehy cuihlnc other trou i>.. au*ed l.y I'll*. *uch aa Headache. Serv.iuaneaa. Baikarh*. I'-.n-tlr-ttlun drhilliy and Irritable > I KRICAL AprOINTMENTS IN THE PtBLIC SERVICE Applications dtd Invited lor Clerical Appoint men In in the Public Service. 2. Appointments will be on n temporary basis on Uw liril initance at the Initial .alary of the i.ona Grade Clerical acale. Th* minimum educational ftundard which will be accepted Is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants should be not last, than IT and not more than 21 years of air 3. The salary attached to the appointment Is at the rate of $WS per annum for the drat two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum rising by unnual increments of $72 to 1912 per annum, and subject to the pasting of an efficiency teat at the rate of $1,056 per annum by innual Increment* of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter, subtect to the passing of a second eftVicncy test, at the rate of 51,812 by annual Increments of $86 to $2,160. 4. Applications should be ma-i.on forms obtalnsble from the Colonial Secretary's Office and must be returned not later than 4 pnv on Wednesday the 2Srd of April. 1952. 5. No consideration will be given to candidates who have already submitted applications for employment in the Public Service unless attention is drawn In writing to tbelr piwrious applications, stating thr date of submlttuM. Any additional qualifications which iay have been acquired since that dale ahould alao be stated UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Antwerp, Rollerdum and Lotrdon Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phoo* 4701 NIW PI NUAI.OW On approximately It.OSO aqunra fret of land alluate at RocSiey ftfw Road Comprising of thraa rlnaT and drntna i kltehen. Downalalra I Oarare. lerwanbi room with bath lollel. and enough rpom for launO dry or worlnhor, 0 %  t'NBAJeOW •? Partly -tone and Ulh and iprlilna of 3 bedroom*. *f dining and lirllUT room, loltel and hath, and a Urge gallery. Th* .Hit building* romprlaea of atrand garaae Standing |SM •quara a* BtodV Tbla houaa la rary lo lha lamou* Rockkty Beach. Price BSJ00. HEW Bl-NOALOW apprniimalely ll.R0 aquare ol Und Mluate at Rockley on Ida poaltton comg of three bedroom*, dlomfl living room toilet and ingaller-r Vary altrac^A^SbvmMpCoNEW TORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE STKAMER Bailed Mth MareSarn.ea Barbadoa lltlAprU. IMt n-TBAMKH aalled 10th Aprilan^ea Barbado* Mth April. ISM STSAMRH *.i. Mth April arrive* Barbadoa lOUl May. IMS nto* LTD. (II There are no parking problems. (2) A. E. Taylor Guarantee* that you do not pay more than at any other store in Bridgetown. (3) A. E. Taylor gives you a 5'. Cash Discount. In other words you pav 95c tor every dollar spent at A. E. Taylor Ltd. . 4) A. E. Taylor will gladly return, exchange, or retuna the purchase price lor anything bought and returned in the aame condition. &f 5) A. E. Taylor Ltd. by working two staffs, are now opening at 8 a.m. and closing at 9 p.m This is done so that you can do your shopping at your leiwre and also helps the unemployed. NOW FOR THE REAL THING We have goods galore, such as : m _ LADIES' BEST QUALITY DRESS MATERIALS. LADIES' CELANESE UNDERWEAR, LADIES SHOES, ESPECIALLY BEACH, and SHOPPING SANDALS obtainable nowhere else in Barbados.. GENTS' BEST QUALITY GABARDINES. GEORGE WEBB SHOES, the best that monev can buy. GENTS' SHIRTS by ELITE, RENOWN, KAY and other makes, AIJ. KINDS OF LIQUOIt „_.„MORTON'S. CROSSE & BLACKWELI. & HEir^ SOUPS, etc. Act ,— B nd %  ., iili Ui. < • mitt. Tialy %  > .. taaj i r-Tiw at on th %  aauw : %  -ly 101 %  arytx 'A %  ll. 1 !.i %  JpitCHASrs rafiV/. A. E. TAYLOR Coleridge Street LTD. WHERE QuklVT^S mG-i I 0 A^% ( C ES AR E LOW KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS



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WEDNESDAY. APRIL If. 1I5J HAItBADOS AH\UCATC I'M.I MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON sV WHERE is BUM sTueeT 1 PLEASE XXJUS MAM O ^ Vov* j | ^vt ^ jtiJH "as ^ FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG |lf MONEY-MONfVi HAVE A < ^. \l ~T DOLLAR. J •F5 / •rCU SMOULONT THiWK j C VTX CHIL.DQEN r ^ AS rxpeNsesy—^ FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK R08BINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS [>-Ti-ees*aj ^D our TVCU MAKt TW*T n.-*Fcic.-rr wM10ONPvEiM-AOONO RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND ,-.-.'.-.-.-.•-' EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY t:\MLK IS HERE... DRINK s&s RUM II.i:i M with a riivour all IU own I vix-rli Kir ml r ,i i.,.l Bailed by nun i worn (1938) LID-,',--.'-*.•---*-*-•-%--'-------'-'-*-•''-'JUS. RECEIVED 1 ..v| women *llo**t illworld km I'lmtd the raluf nf Pond'* beaut j4ucti. rood'* oUrr yon A romi'lrtr fy Of l—.ut! J 'I pfl*r< i<> mil your pure. fir*, thr two i JIII. -m Ciearm l-ond'i Cold Cream fur draming -iid Paaal'a mmmm] (mm l.t a day-long, proifctlre, non-grraM iheM'iPond'mUK HBtafaMSkln i l>l. i li. drlit |r pi Itlnti • r*Mi I*-.iii %  r*,li d.i.lr ...rnlilK IK l.i. : rnli.TR.' ill. nil in.11 rMBMod MM niipl. le Caator ; S11K4Slirrd II.m And B\mn Lie. and small l.na Vienna i*kf. (> \ A i i i. it or i IMI \ RACING UIXGHY HANDLING The i.dvcnl of the light -x•I-MI.IV f,i t tdcuiKlMMt which in jil.unli.i Itansfrimipii (Itngh. rncHU Into n national *porU — onof Hi.'in*-' %  ..-I df-iir*d. Hundreds of ncwcomir. air taklriK lo thr dinghy clanra, which ure raced around Ihr coast urid on very many Inland wnUrs. in log comparalively rhev anrl %  ettlnc dinghy racing i' Ih'mwit populir development Of yachting ever blMWn I' in iting ii.'.i-renl unil %  nthu*riaam ii. Americn Europe. Ihe Dnmin4OIM and throughout the world awell a* in IhU country. The racing of tuch dinghies it. an art which has become Bpecializcd. A new sport n— d a new hook. Hence the publication of Racing Dinghy Haiulling by Ian .M expert m MIU.1L boaU. Tha contonfai list ihowa the cooiprahensivencu of hu work rhMi will b* <>ii Invaluable gui* t lh>* bcelnin i IH full of uaeful tip-* (-n Ihe rnoic • xu%|lenced. Th( I <-:UK tun poi I .n .i denied lo 4 thflT Drill inn aource ..Id nand •' Mrtche*. whilat inatiuclne. capiib ide of lh which would b. itrr lu expirnghy aplTlt They ..f delffhi to Una ON SALE AT . ADVOCATE STATIONERY BROAD ST. Pan American leads akJn! NEW TOURIST SERVICE ID EUROPE from New York €tik6eu/ NEW SUPER B CLIPPERS | • li,i.t:.H. Now.irtlMt you (intake dial Km"pr tnp voo alwati wanted SUrhi*: M.) 1 I Fan Amen,a |J Alray, will inlroakace a Mew Tnnrht Srrrtn whi'h will cut BM Hm Toffc to all maior Etwopriu citie. by ai much at OSF. THIHI> Mil TTIII i yawf aaMr. majw tirp iv •fin<4Mii..TKifin] aviation .. are you at-amoae rli%  caa.aBdoalvl'jiiArnrr N anli %  Uppet* raadv d* oparaNon al the deman I ibaatid hi be heavy .ao Oart r— rlernambr.. bv P*n \inrncan >o i in in-ke li .onaaxtloai lo EX'tlli MAJOH I L'ROPE AN CIT1'. %  r ton thai l*M. ifr y\\. briiiorerognaie the need far low emi tranaariantic lra> %  ;. ncy and courtrouv %  Ikfaaj I la not fduoVd ia •*** lo> -"i rhaaam > or. p-o.KJ.d i %  .%  .. ajkaatl H| *"ar *rvi jhnai w <** Tiaaaf Aajaat v Mttftft* I/A'ti It s %  I A ',. %  (. 0* Cati* 1 C. IU l'*a >-..i l.iaaaiewa •*•-• i iAii.f a,."... K U .I. awn