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


























OPPOSING «WHITE SUPREMACY”

All Out Effort To
Check Racial

Discrimination

CAPETOWN, SOUTH AFRICA, April 17.

Three of the largest South African Organizations of
white men opposing Premier Daniel F. Malan’s “White
Supremacy” Government have formed a united party. The
United Party and the South African Labour Party—two
Opposition parties in Parliament—and the Torch Commando
Liberty Organization of 100,000 war veterans announced
that they joined forces to fight the National Party Govern-
ment,

They were brought together primarily by the Govern-
ment’s announced intention to push legislation through
Parliament to prevent the nation’s courts outlawing its
racially discriminatory laws. -

Jacobus G. N. Strauss, the suc-
cessor to the late Prime Minister
Field Master’; Jan C. Smuts,
leader of the United Party, pro-
claimed the aims of a united



Murder In

°
front in a speech at a crowded Dup ca.
meeting in the Capetown City ui te
Hall last night.

+++. It Couldn’t Happen
Twice
WATCH out for “Murder
Duplicate” by GLENN CARE,
This is a crime story which

They said: “We are determined
to uphold law against lawless-
ness and to defend a constitution
bequeathed by our fathers—both
English and African speaking, as
enshrinement of our hard won
liberties.

Cane Berman, Secretary of the will be run in the Evening
Torch Commando movement, Advocate in ‘seven Instal-
told the crowd that his organiza-|]| Ments, re the “Fabian

it
tion planned to stage a “day of of the Yard” series.
protest’ unless the Malan Gov- Soares instalment appears
ernment dropped its plans to ae eg =

override the courts,

A United Front



ad
The opposition leader told Pash Di :
cheering thousands last night that a . mes
the South African people will; ‘e"
meet force with force if the ith Eden
Nationalis Government creates

incidents and then tries to stamp



Y” GOVT.

W.I. Federation
Discussed With |
Lord Munster |

HON’BLE T. A. MARRYSHOW, C.B.E., Deputy Presi- ;
dent of the Legislative Council of Grenada now in Barba-
dos on holiday told the Advocate yesterday that his visit was
of no political significance. “It is only that I have take |
advantage of the Easter holidays for some well neede
relaxation,” he said.

Mr. Marryshow arrived here over the week-end by
B.W.LA. from St. Lucia and expects to leave on Tuesday for
Trinidad,



He said that he was glad his
visit coincided with the presence
here of Lord Munster from the
Colonial Office especially as he










From All Quarters:



e (Lord. Munster) would not be |
er a visiting Grenada.
He had talks at Government

douse on Wednesday

with Lord Munster on Grenade
and Windward Islands et
Mr. Grantley Adams joined 1
wt a later stage of the interview
when talks took place on win
Indian affairs in general in ch

Bombarded
With Beans

ROME: The citizens of Perugia,
in Central Italy, were bombarded
with beans from a solitary tourist
plane. Leaflets explained that the
“bombing” was a retaliation by
Siena University students for
the kidnapping of a Siena jour-
nalist by Perugia students a week
ago. Now Perugia students are
Planning to “bomb” Siena with
turnips. The merry feud between
the students of the two cities


















tens of Modern





FARNUM WINS

KEN FARNUM, with a last minute burst of speed,
wins the One Mile Cycle Race. M. Carmichael is
second,

Stretcher bearers from the St. John’s Ambu-
lance Brigade First Aid Unit (bottom right) lift
Mickey Stoute from the track. He was injured in
the biggest spill of the day in the One Mile B
Class Oycle race.



Ken Farnum Rides

Unbeaten In Annual

|

Inter-Club Sports

KEN FARNUM, Barbados Cycle Champion and one of
the outstanding cyelists of the Caribbean, rode undefeated

AGAIN

| Resident General

For Talks With
French Premier

in the Annual Inter-Club Cycle and Athletic Sports staged |home rule.

by the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados at Ken- |
sington Oval yesterday. Farnum won the Half Mile, Mile, |
Three Mile and Nine Mile. He represented Cable & Wireless. ian Commission which will be set





One reeord toppled. Joseph Git-| [
High Sehool, who
nding all round

dates back to the Middle Ages. gave an ts! ,
OTTAWA: Two Swedish doves parton Sante new re Queen Says

triumphed over red tape this oars ay ae i «6 id

week. Thay were selene from iS Hi to 108 woes Thanks
uarantine after their third tri s i wo ee

By plane Tamnid the Ata, Mile Cycle Race for Boys Under | For Flowers

They were on t h e ir way to 16.

them out with autocratic power.

The supporters of the three
opposition .groups who formed a
united front called on the gov-
ernment to_ resign.

Observers said it was the big-
gest meeting here in 25 years.
The rally was called to oppose
Prime Minister Daniel Malan’s
announced intention of curbing
the power of South Africa’s high-
est court which has ruled out
key law in the Government's
white racial supremacy pro-
gramme, Jacob Strauss, leader
of the United Party, the chief
opposition group, read a declara-
tion proclaiming that the united
front should fight for the restor-
ation of democratic Government
in South Africa.

—C.P. & U.P.

Cricket Board
Meeting In B.G.

THE Barbados Advocate corre-
spondent cabling from George-
town last night said “Kenny Wish-
art, Secretary of the British Gui-



: LONDON, April 17,
Egyptian Ambassador Abdel
Fattah Amr Pasha dine privately
with Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden this evening according to the
British Foreign Office,

_This was the second meeting
Since Amr Pasha flew to London
from cere yesterday carrying a
personal message from Egyptian
Premier Hilaly Pasha to Eden
seeking to break the deadlock in
Anglo-Egyptian treaty talks.
Officials said this evening's
dinner could not be considered a
formal meeting on Anglo-Egyptian
relations but was intended as a
“natural courtesy to an Ambassa-
dor of a friendly power.”

Message From Eden

British officials said a report on
yesterday’s seventy minute meet-
ing between Eden and Amr Pasha
had been sent to Cairo together
with a personal message from
Eden to Hilaly Pasha, Both the
British and Egyptian officials said
it was probable no arrangements
for another formal meeting would
be made until a reply had been
received to Amr Pasha’s report.
British officials said there was

Ottawa, but got no further than
New York. There they were sus-
pected of being carriers
“things detrimental to the State”,
and ordered back to Sweden
within 24 hours. Back to Sweden
they went. In Stockholm they
were re-examined and certified
free of all disease. Once more
they flew the Atlantic. And,
after 15 days in quarantine in
Montreal, they joined their owner.
OME: Signorina Ricci Of
Florence, who claims a dog she
trained can sing and dance, has
put an advertisement in qa Rome
newspaper “inviting
for a movie career.” Her
a 14-months old terrier, bi
with white markings, called
Stella. According to the Owner,
Stella can sing several tunes with
piano accompaniment; her dancing
is restricted to qa kind of waltz.
However, when asked whether
Stella was a soprano, contralto,
tenor, baritone or bass, Signorina
Ricci replied: “It is hard to tell’.

CHURCHILL ILL

LONDON, April 17.
Winston Churchill is suffering
from a heavy chest cold, a spokes-






























the qnestion
its “to be or
and when and how, was discussed,

what .
vend “4 “sympathetic silence” most of the

| time.







man at No. 10 Downing Street
said on Thursday night. He said
that the 77-year-old Prime Min-

no confirmation of reports that
British AmbaSsador Sir Ralph

ana Cricket Board of Control will
be releasing the official and only

statem@nt of the West Indies|Stevenson would also be called tojister had been advised to stay at
Cricket Board of Control to all} London for consultation. his country home, Chartwell.
colonies simultaneously tonight —U.P. —U.P.

(Thursday) B.G. will receive the
statement after cable hours.

This meeting of the W.1.C.B.C.
is to elect a President and Secre-
tary in place of Mr. R. K. Nunes
and Mr. D. P. Lacy, respectively.



France .Changes
Policy To Spain

: (By CHARLES RIBLEY)
; PARIS, April 17.

: ’ _ Reliable sources said France’s stand-off policy towards
: Spain is undergoing a definite change. With President
: Preser Antoine Pinay leading the French Government
? which for the first time since the war is free from Socialist
; pressure for a strong stand against Generalissimo Franco,
e the Quai D’orsay showed signs of softening its opposition to

E Spanish participation in Western Europe’s defence.
- Sources said although Robert



fairly well at-|
tended and gave a clear indication
i] of the new talent Barbados hag to
offer at the A.A.A.B. Whit-Suntide
Intercolonial Sports. |

Erle McLeod, making his debut
to competitive cycling, gave a good |
performance in the B Class, He
was third in the One Mile, won!
© Three Mile, but unfortunately |
“When he looked like ending among |
the first three in the Five Mile, he
fell. He rode for Enterprise Club.

Champion of the B Class was
M, Carter, a clubmate of McLeod.
R. Brathwaite of Pioneers Club’
ended up Champion of the Inter-
mediate Class,

The Sports were The following communica-

tion has been received by His
Excellency the Governor from
Buckingham Palace:

“The Queen and The
Queen Mother were deeply
touched by the flowers which
ae sont to Windsor for the
A ot King George the

Their Majesties wish to
record how greatly they
valued these expressions of
affection and loyalty, and to
thank all who joined in
paying this tribute to The
late King’s memory.”

HON. T. A. MARRYSHOW
Federa a
sk to fer aio








Sympathetic Silence

Lord Munster _ listened with
Mr show callea

Naturally he could have





made no commitments Mr. meer fio oll oe © a.
nor rejudge tunate day. early a e cyclists r
een nit. 4s prej v7 oe @ On Page 8 per N Je Talks To
SAVIYER MEETS WITH UNION HEADS = Gitte Steel
















™~™ °
Strike
WASHINGTON, April 17,

Sawyer planned new talks with
the steel union and management
officials today in a last ditch effort
to avoid imposing a pay increase
on the industry by Governme:
flat.

Sawyer, who

is nominally
running the seized

industry was

with CIO President Philip Murray
and President Benjamin F, Fair-

less of the United States Steel
Cor)oration, None of the three
woulda comment on their brief

talks yesterday,

There was a widespread belief
however, that Sawyer would be
forced this week to order irto
f effect at least some wage increase
for Murray's 650,000 united steel
workers.



Lord Ismay
Visits Ike

’

expected to meet separately again the

| PARIS, April 17.
France's resident genetal in
Tunisia Jean De Hautecloeque
arrived for key talks with Pre-
mier Antoine Pinay on the Pro-
tectorate’s demand = for more
The soldier diplomat saiq hi
mission was principally concern
ed with the joint Franco-Tunis-

up to bloek out the
programme of reforms,
greater self-government.

He said
sion to meet as soon as possible
and set to work without delay.”
Neither French nor Tunisian
gmembers of the 14-man + group
have yet been announced and re-
iable reports said both sides
ere having difficulty in filling
ut their “teams.”—U.P.

five-year



Vlissouri Likely Tio
Have Record Crest

OMAHA, Nebraska

April 17,

The twin cities Omaha

vacuated from their homes today

vaited behind reinforced dikes for

he crowning assault of the flood-

ng Missouri river,

The Missouri which slowed its

iownstream march slightly last

night nevertheless was over the;

foot mark early today and was
e
31.5 feet tonight,

While homeless citizens of the
two communities waited on high
ground the question was whether
the Dikes originally built to hold
back a crest of no more than 26.6
feet but raised in a desperation
eifort in the last few days could

Secretary of Commerce Charles} i,j back the rampaging waters,

The two cities on either side of
the Missouri were at a focal point
of the mid-west floods which
have made 114,000 persons home-

nt lesa in eight states,
Besides the Missouri, rivers
chiefly responsible fox many

of damage were
Mississippi the Milk River,
Red River of the North and the
Minnesota River.—(CP)

millions dollars

bringing

“T want the Commis-

and
Council Bluffs with 40,000 persons



Canada-—
W.I. Trade

MORE DOLLARS FOR
NON-STERLING AREAS

OTTAWA, April 17.
G. R. Heasmanh, Director of the
Canadian Trade Service is latinch-
ing a full scale campaign designed
to increase Canadian Exports to
non-sterling areas in the West
Indies.
Heasman is Chief spokesman for
the Depaitment of Commerce’s
campaigh which is urging
Canadian Manufacturers with
y to expand inte foreign
possible factory
in Puerto Rico
xporters “to
to sell ow





recent
said that





B by Puerto

setup for

nsidering the

of branches in

the United States, Because in

Puerto Rico they could produce

soods cheaper and ship them duty
free to the mainland,

For the first time since 1949
Canada is buying Dominican
Republic sugar under a two-year
contract, envisaging shipments of
65,000,000 pounds annually, It is
estimated that Canadian #xports
to the Dominican Republic could
be doubled to approximately
$8,000,000 this year. Officials are
urging Canadians to sell additional
canned fish, flour, cheap textiles,
and smali manufacture goods to
Haiti.



—UP.

Move Tio End
16-Day Telegraph
Strike

WASHINGTON, April 17
The Federal Government called
the first face to face meeting at
2 pm. BE.S.T. of Western Union
officials and A.F.L. Union leaders
in nearly two months in a move
to end the 16-day telegraph strike.
The Federal mediator sum-
moned both sides in the hope that
direct acrogs-the-table bargaining
might break the deadlock thf led
to the nationwide watllt-out April
1, by 80,000 clerks, telegraphers
ind messengers, ;
However there is no indication
ihat either company or union was
ready to back down in their
demands,—( U.P.)





larnum For

“Ne
Finland Fund
HAVE you done your bit to
put West Indies cycling on

the sporting map of the
world?

Send your donations to-day
to the Royal Bank of Canada,
or Barclay’s Bank or the Bar-
bados Advocate

Amount previously

a

acknowledged S175 00
D ©, Farnum oO
Total $180 00



BACKGROUND TO BEAUTY





1]

in

'



eign Policy and France still objects
to Spain’s direct inclusion in North
Atlantic defence system, the pres-
ent French Government does not
object to an indirect link being
created between Spain and the
Atlantic community.

Sources pointed out a meeting
between Franco and the Portu-
guese Premier .Antonio Oliveira
Salazar at the Spanish Portuguese
border on Monday was closely
and sympathetically watched by
French Government circles. They
said the French Government saw
in the meeting a preliminary step
towards the elaboration of the
Pact between the United States,
Spain and Portugal and added that
Pinay’s Government would have
no objections to such a Pact.

They said France's objections to
the inclusion of Spain in the
North Atlantic Pact were “purely
ideologioal”. They further added
that the French Government con-
sidered it essential that there be
unity in the peninsula. They said
France was being kept informed
of the United States—Spanish
negotiations by the State Depart-
ment.

Another significant sign of this
change of policy was that the
French Government was reported

| Schuman still directs French For-

the change in the Statute of the
International Zone of Tangiers as
“perfectly legitimate”.

Sources said the French Govern-
ment thought it only natural that
the administrative posts belonging



ment and in accordance with the
Agreements of 1923 and 1928 be
I the Spanish now
was to be expected
would support Span-
mn this re

—U.P

irned to

The aid it
t Portugal

mana phe



as viewing Spanish demands for |

to Spain prior to the 1945 Agree-/;

Spain’s Motives
Baffle U.K.

By K. C. THALER

LONDON, April 17,
Official British quarters increas-
ingly intrigued by the current
tour of Arab States by Spanish
Foreign Minister Martin Artajo
were to-day seeking the answer
1o the quéstion—what is behind it?

Officials who originally had paid
little attention to the Spanish
mission to the Middle East are
now anxious to establish the real
motives behind this first official
political demonstration on the part
of Spain since the war.

They are also seeking to find out
what results have emerged from
talks which Artajo has had with
Arab leaders in about half a dozen
of the Arab capitals.

—UP.

i



“WANDERER II”

LEAVES
| WANDERER II, the yacht

|| which called here on its way
| from England to Australia left
r yesterday at 5 p.m for
1 Bequia, in the Grenadines
| From Bequia, Wanderer II
will sail to Panama and after
passing through the Canal, will
cross the Pacific to Sydney.
Making the trip as far as

Bequia is Dr. David Payne.
He will return early next
week





AT A SPECIAL CONFERENCE in Washington, Secretary of Gomme
Charles Sawyer (seated, right) divcusses government operation o eo
ee tune ah, Tigh renting UMicials of the United Steelworkers.
Philip Murray (seated, left), president of the C.LO,, pledged “all pos-

cooperation” of the Unign. Standing (1. to r.) are: James G.
Tie see vice-president of thé USW; David J, McDonald, secretary-
treasurer, 4nd Arthur Goldberg, general counsel. (International)

Youngman Offered To

Be 'Trade Commissioner

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, April 17. @
The Honourable Richard Youngman, C.B.E., President
of Jamaica and British West Indian Associated Chambers
of Commerce made a statement at a meeting of the Jamaica
Chamber to-day regarding his position concerning the
B.W.L.. Trade Commissioner post in the United Kingdom

now under consideration by the Caribbean Governments.
Youngman’s statement 'was “In view of the publicity given the
possibility of my accepting the post of Trade Commissioner for

@ On Page 3





The three-man tennis tearm to The Brandon Trophy was pre-
represent Barbados in the Bran-/sented to West Indian tennis by
don Trophy left Seawell yester-; the widow of the late Maj. Bran-
day morning by B.W.LA. for don, well known in tennis circles
Jamaica where the series is being in Jamaica and was first compet-
playersi. Jamaica, Trinidad andjed for in 1948. This opening fix
British Guiana are also taking \ture was played in Trinidad and
part in this tournament -—- popu- ended i 1 draw between Jamaica
larly called the W.I. Davis Cup.'and Trinidad. Jamaica won the

The series opened yesterda#y series when it & played in that
with Jamaica opposing Briti colon 949 i Trinidad
Gulana. The Barbados c« , it hG
gent is carded to meet Trir vf 51
These games will be played © I ¢

ril 21, 22 i 23

{April and

B’dos Tennis Team Leaves For J’ca

|

PARIS, April 17 |

Lord Ismay, Secretary General
f‘the North Atlantic Treaty or-|
tanization, visited General |
Zisenhower at his S.H.A.PRE,!}
Headquarter Lord Ismay who



rived here yesterday to take
ver duties as head of the
N.A:T.O discussed N.A.T.O. prob
ems with the general for an
1our this morning, then Junched}
vith General Fisenhower. }
Eisenhower is scheduled t
leave for the Hague to-day on the |
second of his farewell trips to thr |
capitals under his command, bu
his visit was postponed at the
last minute because the Gener
vishe o attenc » funeral t i rs ie?" : -
ons # yr 2 nie ‘staff DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
French General Henri F. V. Cau-}

draux, Deputy Chief of Staff anc 1pplication ensures that the paint dries right and stays right Dusseal

Administration. | seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
General Caudraux—the first; ‘ . 4 ;
casualty at S.H.A.P.E. since the| surfaces, and at the same tine provides a uniform, non porous bas

organization started over |
ago—died two days ago follow-
ing a gall bladder operation

|

2S for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents pec ling anc discoloura

tion, permits speedy painting and
—U.P.

assures that the paint coat gives the

maximum service.
}

MADE BY

|
}

absence ot round Wi proper



scommodatior acilitic |

Eric Taylor ) the Advocate | 8 E R G E R oo A j N T s
hortly before the team ik t
the Barbados tean d preatl
miss Dr. Charlic 1 ' y i Re i bcs alae
doubles matches but |
ed that the tean® wa tk t | - , *

hosen. He wa re that they |

ould the Tr

ae pare AT ALL
;ARDINER

HARDWARE STORES

AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents







PAGE TWO

—_—_———

BARBADOS ADVOCATE APRIL 18, 1952

A Girl And Her Money

Shani Wallis, success of the week, works out a
spending plan for her first steady pay. . .
iy Eileen Ascroft

material needed for an

FRIDAY,







Rupert and the Tey

* i







WHAT does success feel like tional Union of Te ichers yester-







when you are 18? “Wo “egperage outsize dress and an day.

said this week's success ) ordinary stock size is an average It is a subject of constant de- The group 6F. friends «wait (or is lying safely near him. As
actress Shani Wallis, juvenile 4% yards against 2% yards. bate both at home and at school. \iiiviie. “beste: doseo't dpmeer 200 rt runs to yim Wilhe lifts his
fead in Call Me Madam. “ Champion of the outsize cause Some parents and teachers be- erty fb ania 8 talgea say. what do you make

Her first week’s pay packet as is dark-haired actress (46 hips) lieve it to be beneficial, others marks?" he



the





OFF to represent Barbados in the Brandon Tennis Trophy which opens in Jamaica next week are, left
to right, Erice Baylor (Capt.), Darrell Trimmingham, and Dennis Worme.







ae | sks.

a West End actress went on a Joan Young. condemn it as unnecessary and “I'd betret see what's happened.” why, what's odd about them +"

fairy-tale evening gown of bil- « should a woman be unhealthy. says Rupert; He pushes through says Rupert. Then he looks more

lowing blue net, edged with alised because she has not got To-day I asked four sahool the hedge and at once sees the closely and becomes thdughtful.

silver lace. stock-sized ‘figure?” she asks. children who all do homework little mouse gazing intently at Yes, you're right, they are a bit
Future pay will be allocated to Miss Young buys many of her for their views: something on the ground, The queer,"’ he murmurs.

more cal purposes—a big

wardro for her tiny bedroom was wearing a

is high on the list.
Then come singing, ballet and

good suits, coats, shoes and hand-
bags.

thes off the peg. Today she
rown wool dress
bought for £6. “The last ‘bar-

in I'll get like this, I suppose,”



Seventeen-year-old schoolboy:
“T like it. A few quiet hours in
my own study in the evenings
gives me a chance to refresh my|



—The Bees and tle Bugs Were Talking—





A WISE GIRL

stitches these into the heels of!
her new stockings—before they’re

RE



| B.B.C. Radio





— pong osname help in the e commented sadly. as an yo ow as oe “my S “Te 8 Wor. t h
jouse for her, mother. unfair hlow to the rger t-year-old schoolgirl: * ome | P
ha oged that, © redheaded Shani woman.” hate it. ptuer ye! never tons 'P. - ; ro amme
plans to buy clothes that have ll hel like starting wor again. I “ : 4
been only a dream before. A — among aay saaiiting to much ra‘her watch the televis- Remembering } _ FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1982
good suit first as a basis for her 46 comfort seen this week: ion.” vuite) “atihebeuihcs” sal Ra enon 4.00—7.15 p.m. 1976 & 25.53 M
io ‘ uts stoc Ss > é nein " - Ppenietiniteernicpsereeneinene
ee oa erErele, Pretty teen Electric cooker on wheels fot sixteen-year-old twins at into an empty flour bag that’s| 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m, The Daily
ge cottons, lots of crazy hats, a leaning: a rs ind a : Oe. ya. | Service; 4.15 p.m. Ivor Moreton and
; easy cleaning; boys’ school: “I don min been boiled. She does this be agg Oe
black ‘cocktail dress and some od. si hat t untuck b- , = Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,
unusual tennis clothes Fate Svante. SHE: CONRIS Sh --smill amount of one or two sub-|\cuse then there is no risk Of|5 p.m. Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m.
At home Shani w bl ma) Front door visitor-scanner fo? jects but it's depressing when! ..tching threads on rough Wicker y Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m. Merchants
: herds e ani wears acK “nervous housewives, you have more than you Cal| op the soiled linen basket, Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m. Record
gaberdine slacks fitted at the Bedroom suite on wheels so manage.” The second brother Sandpapers both her Clothes- rR veals, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up
ankles, and sweaters she knits ¥,9+ even the heaviest wardrobe gid: “[ don’t mind doing it at andy s a eodi. (and Hrogramme Parade; 7 p.m. ‘The
herself. Latest addition is a y moved. for sweeping A tas nnd done the | Horse and clothes-pegs periodi-| News; 7.10 p.m. News Talk
Mile. @wock-walstaont. nites dut- Cone <7" : school, where we're - te ; |eally—and for the same reason. | 7 15-10. p.m. 95.53 & 31.32 M
ing recent rehearsals Scrap homework? piss boat, but I'd hate to do 1)" Rolls her stockings down below nie Win Dae
a ; ‘ ” ts hi rer air varters f Ps ian Diary, 7.45 x
My advice to Shani, starting sat he itleasl, said q Seatp 1 addi eariaiaatas the knee over a pair of garters] sony and Dance, 8.18 p.m, Redio pan.
out this week to plan the perfect Homewor may be illegal, s LES when she’s doing housework, thus} reel; 6.30 p.m. World Affairs; 8.45 p.m
wardrobe with her first rea! the law committee of the Na- __— saving many a run. | Compaer of the Week; 9 p.m. Up the
steady money. j Unravels sufficient thread from |pm. From a oP The News; 10.10
Decide on one basic colour for aul one of her old silk stockings to} Tie Debate Continues. 10-30 oie 5.
your wardrobe and then buy fill a card which she keeps for! the third Programme ;
shades that tone with it. A fl mending new a From aiutter aude ee
Put your money into the \ ‘ M r h O . h d the rest of the stocking she cuts|this way there’s far less strain.
clothes you wear most often— v nat r, UNC ver ear neat little patches and feather- To prevent ber stockings get-

ting rain-splashed on wet days
she adds a few drops of methy-

» They left Soawell yesterday morning for Jamaica by B.W.LA. ne tae * ben gtpetocina ad By MAX FRELL ' worn shius saving much wear ee Pails 0 che Anal rinsing

ERC ESS purpose collection is easier to] “ONE day,” said Mr. Punch to) R% Runs in her work-a-day stock-}, When her stockings are hung up

IV eg nae oe oon On Honeymocn Back to Canada eep in trim and in fashion, Knart eee mee HN) ings she mends on her sewing e oy ne pegs them up by the
TUE een Sr aay 5. EGBE - . the turned-about names, en machine. The “run” is seamed in|eels because doing this . wil

Vid’, brighton, oiack RKocx of aaa at Peder hee res itl of Gidea n. . Dramatic... was quite small, I walked across on the wrong side of the stock-|make them grip all” the tighter

ee % ae O CereDrave We ns ‘ > : ij A oes 4 our garden and into the meadow | ing, and the machine-stitching |Tound the ankles.

son's lirst biruiday and also to bid married at the Good Shepherd berta are now on their way back Fashion with the spring feel- Then | sat down under a buttercup oinitaes. the. ceateel Hane & When she knits socks for bh

farewell to Mr. and Mrs. N. A, C#ureh, Tunapuna, on Sunday, home by T.C.A, which left here]ing is the “briefer jacket.” and listened? | i ia wih ? you | enfolk Bhd Tatts hes or her

1 abi v will be te vin , next arrived here the following day by On Wednesday morning. They had Tiny and bright in colour, it ; Hanid ‘said: “You must really nn ie et matching ‘sanving Bote ‘i os fn
month for India on holiday, | B:W-I-A. on their honeymoon and arrived here a few days ago from |dresses up a plain wool dress : % t | Holes she mends over a wooden { Bate ee

are staying at Silver Beach Guest

Grenada where they had spent

for town or a tweed frock for

have been very small, Mr. Punch,

|
|

heels and toes—it’s.a grand bit of

Among those present were Mr. A : two and a half months’ holiday|country. Wear it, too to be able to sit down under a} stocking darner—and ..this .has/reinforcing. And when she knits
and Murs, R. Feigman, Mr, and Mrs, Se eon employed with With their daughter. x weaken slacks or over a coe daisy.” been: given a lick of which paint cosy fireside slippers for herself
E. Saunders, Mr. and Mre. M. BWLA at Piareo os an aircraft. While here Mr, and Mrs. Camp-|colour dinner dress, ; i was,” nodded Mr. Punch. “You | #9 Nee mending by artificial light she stitches heel-grips into the
Reing . and Mrs. A. W. Sco.-i, ~ . bell were staying at Cacrabank Anything from 16in, in length, could have held me in your hand is less of a strain on her eyes... backs, This stops those slippers



A airs.


















berbateh,.Mr. and Mrs, C. Stoute,

engineer while his bride, the

tion, London, arrived here yes-

straps for sun-bathing.




















baa : 5 : vip She darns diagonally across the fr tti } “ ”

br. a K. M. B, Simon, mr. 578 ; dH f Hotel. it is usually flaring in line with| @nd if you didn’t look sharp you eons ai Nh om getting that “trodden-down
and Mrs°"D. Hutchinson, Mr. and cheat dentate cr eG apeney an a Also leaving by T.C.A, on Wed- {push-up sleeves. wouldn’t have seen me.” | weave and not straight across— look!

Mrs. ©. Pilersdort, Mr. W. A, ernmaait “School BaP nesday after spending a week’s Dramatic gm gg 4 and col- - eat nan waceee * know what |

Crawford,. M.C.P.,, Mr. R. G, P holiday at Cacrabank was Mr.]OUrs are best. ix has sketched Mr: Punch had listened to. } OR

Mapp, M.C;P. and Mrs. Mapp, Mr, For Trinidad Dick Lewis, Manager of Roses’|two above, one in flame teddy- “L was listening,” said Mr 4. G G 10 B Er 20

EW. Barrow, MGB. snd Mrs R. W. A. FARMER, head- hime Ste ateaatan Faran pear cloth Gught) and the other) punch, “ta the bugs, the bees and “I know where we can get dinner,” | “"* "** ''* th Century Fox
Barrow, Mr, and Mrs, Julien ee se ee a Ss way to England via Montrea . the beetles.” | one bug said. ; ;

Marrysnow, Hon'ble T; e = ry+ mrs. er Weansant waereae has gone on-five months’ Bikinjs? No! “You mean you could hear them?’ sii BoE ‘ |Present The ACADEMY AWARD FIL
show, Mrfand Mrs. C. E. Clarke, euaning ‘ % ini . shes pad he A * e heese didn seem to say 4

torey, Dr. and Mrs, E, W our to for Trinidad U.S. B Bikinis are in disfavour at Small as Bugs | much—and yet, come to think of it, TO-DAY n

Store Mr. atid Mrs. Lisle Har- owe roker home and abroad. “Oh, yes. When you’re as small they said a good deal. Or at least * rison, Mr, and Mrs. E. H, Bohne, On Holiday at R. J. HOUGHTON Mc. LEL- ain te peorere se neaees ns the bugs, the bees and the bee-|they meant a’ great deal, When 5 & 8.30 p.m, Ne, od

Mrs. G.«H. Adams, Mr. T. A D. R. AND MRS. CARLOS COM! LEN Jnr. from Boston, Mas- a ag as faa ig a ey tles you can hear them as well as| you're as gigantic as people are, Re te LOp ~ —

Gale, Mr. and N S. A, Blanch- TRERA. , “~~ sachusetts who arrived by the|°®!TY tt the ¢ niet aoe t Y] you can hear me now. you think that bees only say ‘Buzz- : She * the Best
ette, Mr. and Mrs. G, D. Ramsey, 1949 jeplaee tcieceun an nil oe ee on ne is re- polion.. ract e attentions of he “What were they saying?” buzz-zz ...' But when youre as EXTRA "eat “Tacies

Mr. and Mrs, F. H. Butcher, Mr. jo er. ; a maining here until the ship re-|"" py o}j ‘ “Well, two bugs walked by. One| small as the bees are themselves, Hi aa

and Mra:-B, C. Gill, Mr. H, Dowell, Meipunnida co es feta Aes se ae keane ga Guiana on its strict” i teeta can wee aca of them said to the other: ‘I know | you clearly hear them say, ‘Busy, Special Film of ERICAN “= MUSICAL
Capt. an@Mrs. F, C. Parris, Capt. holiday They arrived peomtiy ‘He a Ee ae dig Sia {No bikinis,” where we can yet a wonderful | busy, buzzy .. Historic * RIS ah

and Mrs, E. B, Grant, Mr. and Mrs. 1 BW.1A, from Caracas, Vene- the brokerage fir mene ers vd It is undoubtedly the ugliest} dinner. But it’s heavy. You'll have/ “And when they go ‘H’mmm, iN PR ew HES

Goddax ‘ir. S. M. Thani, Mr. and eee Me avian ‘ie eer Hataeid an = Sm of Rogers and| peach fashion for many years. co help me carry it home.’ And the) what they’re really saying is— P fiodsi y GEorge , MUSIC Op of

ae aes woe aoe A, Nicholls, Royal : é With CD Only a girl with a pertest figure} other bug said: ‘All right. Where |‘home — home - home . . ’ That SPIES IS 4 4 € CERSHWiy
-Mr. Fred* Odle, Miss P, Bowen, : i D.C ean wear one successfully, is it?’ means they’re going home with the € ttt ae ve

Ne oh hes et ah Sa AA Seta st Asean en. Wants peskeuarron.| tees, mae re nema gL wad thom” sid Melton, or die thoes ener: (Abe Rafe of £295 GENEKELy — Whate
Ronee’ iy Mr, and Mrs. Fenty, Mr, poration in Caracas, Colonial Association Officer yee ‘etiwek ini aa a Punch. “And do you know what the | ing it. ey A LEs INTRODUCE

ind Mrs, H. Webster, Mr. George of Colonial Development Copora-|pullt-in b th od Pes) dinner was? [t was the core of an| “And don’t they say anything | Ouw Late LIE CARON +

Neheul, Mr, and Mrs. Hugh Cum- For Two Weeks uilt-in bras, with adjustable} apple. It may not seem very large | else?” " Century

wer









: rs tou se ee iday in terday morning by B.G. Airways|/ ; s to you, Put to the bugs it was so Shook his Head KING
Mr, B.. Korn, Dr, Sidney Spira, ee ae ae Pa from Deniniae m4 a short visit, ieee oe aie tena, yee bis, and so heavy that it was all) Mr. Punch shook his head “They
Mr and Mrs, A, Farmer, Mr, and Hotel Borel fit the seam se He is staying at the Marine Hotel. Runners-up are dark clove red,| they could do to drag it off on their | haven't time for talk. Maybe they ° °
rom oe 7% — aw o and Marie de Gannes from Trini- P.M.O. St sapphire blue, jade green and] s!oulders. tatk a lot during the winter | me, Our Mlexvtl Bag Attraction
a “Mrs2D oe fie'd. aM if aa dad, They arrived on Tuesday by as . James mimosa yellow and a range of “And then,” continued Mr. Punch, | But in the summer, when the |’ \w- q
Mt Keith Chi alee “Mr ¢ 4 Mie B.W.LA., and will be remaining for R. A. A, GIBBONS, P.M.O.|shot. fabrics. 1 “I heard a beetle calling. [t was a/ers are out, they do nothing but UE | SE SEX?
oe a ae r, pert rs. fire hie oe Aive ‘i? Patel Me ates. t passengers leaving yesterday for} White. for her children. By and by they| «pid you ever hear snails tal‘, mo ES THE MAL Es
M ni Mrs. A. Patel, Mr, and Off to Trinidad Dominica by B.G. Airways. He| Beach note for men: Smart! all cume crawling out from under| Mr. Punch?” said Knarf. “WHA MAK
rgb ee poet a. 7 ee to be away for about two = —e an year = | e pebble. ‘You've played in the dirt} “Only once,’ said Mr. Punch, “1 Why can they break all
“ie ap Sond coe ee eee RS. M. N, KARNANI of St. Weeks. ne cotton gaberdine or shark=-/ jong enough, she said. ‘Just look i 3 »: G of my a “ a
(r, and; Mrs, E. Gibbs, Leonard’s Ave., and wife of Congrats skin. 4 at your clothes: all covered with ar Here’ | an Mae out ina bb ad deed they expect women: te live yp to?
Club Royal the Manager of Kirpalani’s Store, ONGRATUIATIONS to Rev. Outsize blow spots! Come, we'll all take a bath. | out!’ 1 looked up in alarm ‘I|ore a .
Swan Street, left yesterday evening A. E. Armstrong who cele=| Under the new clothing scheme “And she led them to an empty | was the snail, a foot away, coming p
*YNONIGHT a new club opens in by B.W.LA. for Trinidad to spend brated his 72nd birthday yester-| acorn, half-filled with rain water./at me as fast as he could. So | : ;

S.

Club Reyal, with

two week's holiday with her pa-

day. Rev. Armstrong was formerly



the’ outsize woman will have to
pay more tax on ‘her clothes,

and they all dived in. For to them

{stretched out, took a nap, ate my



entrance through the Main cor- Tents. She was accompanied by Headmaster of Combermere]" Under the old scheme manu-| the acorn was as big as a swimming | juneh, read my lessons, wrote » Ict-
r of the Hotel Royal, her three children. School, facturers were allowed extra! ~200l.” ter and sharpened my knife, And
PO SAK the Ccceaiaee wie ea First Visit ; material for the larger sizes.| “And what did you hear the bees | then I got up. Gut | still had plenty

of the Club is having a



ISS L, BEATTIE 7

rom Otta-]

>

Under the new scheme this ex-





say, Mr. Punch?” Hanid asked with



of time. The snail was still six

|





Cockt.i] Party from 6.80 to 8.30 : CROSSWoOU>P tra material is taxed. Difference curiosity. inches away!”
this evening . wa, Canada, is now here a

» Police Dance Orchestra wil] ©n..her first visit to the West

> th Indies. She arrived a week ago



¢ until 8 p.m.
Club’s orchestra





ke over.



1otel for a private Cocktail

by T.C.A. and will be remaining
for another staying at the Ocean

is attached to the Department of

YOU'RE CHEATING YOURSELF OF

@le)



This acres 2 sd at View Hotel before going on to CENTURY-FOX'S
, ‘ eat d ones of et Tee At face aioe Beattie! EVER YTHING IF YOU MISS THESE Dove cali front a Givander
i tna = = ¢ >



vhere they can entertain



fries























External Affairs in Ottawa.













TWO OUTSTANDING FILMS!!!







(FRIDAY) 445 & 8.30 P.M.





























; of course makes only the Second Visit eth E ROXY
club private and does not in any ag oo re = T : TO-DAY 4.45 & 8 30 *
wey. bar sss to the hotel of — their second visit to and Continuing Daily To-day Last 2 Shows 430 & 8.15
t regular clientele island are Mr. and Mrs. Pi aea? 4 FARAMOUNT’S MASTERPIECE!
: dD Teles tons Camseas Toon , “A PLACE IN THE SUN” Ida LUPINO—Bruce BENNETT
on ; a a Ss, C E Starring i B
ror a Month la wwho arrived here recently by Across B A R B A R E E $ Dial (5170) B R i D G E Tt 0 w & Montgomery CLIFF — e .
B.W.1.A. for month’s holiday.} } geet, cate toss dylt (wy) Elizabeth TAYLOR “THE MAN I LOVE”
rm AN , , > = : ee ee : ; 7 Oop upsetting the rim. (8) ,
VAR. AND MRS. JAMES POL- They were accompanied by their] g Youd get it apa as Motes “ss ra Dial (2310) Tp Follow— “HIGH “SIERRA”
»¥2 LOCK and their two sons little daughter Jacqueline and ar@} 9. Biussom forth (5) SS “SUBMARINE COMMAND” with
rd ahd Roger from La Con- staying at the Ocean View Hotel. |i! Town crier perhaps. (v9) fais tg Starring Hum y
% Sta) . ‘ ‘ Ste umphrey BOGART
c Maracaibo are also Mr. and Mrs. Baker first came| '® Where rabbits are found on th: More SHOu The Portrayal William HOLDEN—Nanciy OLSON S$
a holiday here out here four and a half years 18 Broken in 25 (3) Lisy qlee Sar bE ae Sat. 19th 1.30 p m.
n View tel, ne wt they wer arried z 6 Awkward in an ugly wa (4 at. 1 a 30 am. 4
av iew Hot 1. ngo when the y, were married at] ig fis tabies are made to ane, Ww The Cast... DEAD MAN EYES “DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
ir. Polloct in the Materials St. Lawrence Church. ) in they ae and
Dep nent of the Shell Carib- Mr. Baker is an engineer with} 22 Found on tne tinn side a“ met { The Drama “HALF WAY TO SHANGHAI" “THE LADY OBJECTS”
1 Petroleum Company at La the Shell Caribbean Petro'eum| 23 St#rt in no mean hosteiry ee as ar
Concenciek ° Gonna 24 Sign of the evangelist 44 Sat. 19th Midnite Sat. 19th Midnite
px . ampany, 25 Sapersort with 15 brokel indsidk of the Year! \ Roy ROGERS in WHOLE SERIAL
é
eee ys Ma, “THE GAY RANCHERO” .
Bown i CALL OF THE SAVAGE
: and
. Barber for a G.1.? (6) J “ r : is” a aa ee naneeet ie ——a
Cabaret Sin er Ik ound Dead | 3 Bpeoding evil Gr eeeree sare ree ee Ase ee Opening Sat. 19th 4.30 & 8.15
: ng conveyance. (8) , “VENDETTA”
AGREE £ 4. No tea to make good "() © JERRY WALD and NORMAN KRASNA Wild Bill ELLIOTT and
5 Gard game. (3) > present “CRY DANGRR”’
PARIS, April 16 a singer of her popularity could 8 aty, i Spe Se eee ea ee ° OLYMPIC pepetbeclbpctetivcneonat
I bod of Jeanne Berger, remain missing for so long, and 10 Edibie mixture of the French 2 MAN
beautiful Viennese cabaret sing- why with beauty: popularity and Morning: (S) e To-day ly 4.30 y
: abe 81 ; , arity 12 She's | reen untied ribbons - oy 60 2 2 18 j i
found in her gas fied a bank account she apparently a (3) Py 14. Clothes rtd : eae en eae Sey . .
i apartment after lyir ~ kille ‘self. 17 Including the well-known o , 7 —
y:: P ‘tment after ying ua milbed pereelt, watieiee. AR Inctuding ell-kKnown ont ° én HE SUNNY SIDE OF THE STREET To-day only 4.90 & 8.15
a red for nearly one month, n view of the absence of A) 48 Three-quarters of the , rudder > —_ Starring —
crawled in note found on a known _— suicide motive they (3) 2 r. Frankie LAINE — Billy DANIELS Roy ROGERS—"DALE EVANS”
l th paraphrase of a sought to learn whether she or] !¥ Bene ast Pe in as e én 4h ear ir
} quotation May God someone else ripped the gas pipe], . | ioe bt Gadurcan's ical cael A A . RSF. eth - 2.90 p.m. CA7, BONCHRRO”
i ther They know not loose from its connection in her Urthodox, 7. Nurse. 9, AUR 10, Ble nin TERARELOANYON TRAIL” PHANTOM 0} ”
they apartment, She came Ao Paris| (nu. 13 Rerdrerat 14 “Saturated: ] ad Sabian 0 lic © tach tetadd Pesan som. RERAMS Mie
ape " . a 15 Neigh. 1? Urn, 18. Mudder, “Oo _ (Not Sutable for Children) | Wild t
in 1945 after spending the war] siamo. “%, Kede ad) Baker. 45. Grin _ oo \ ie Bill. SRLLOTT
} ! iid they thought Miss vears with her parents in South] j°,O;° 4! grates, pwn? 24 Reerous. . Opening. Sat. i9th 4.50 & 8.15 nnn eaSteiennnemeee
I é } Mule . & Outside: 5 ; To-me & Sar .
Ber on vavation. America. A sister lives in Vene-| >, heath) @ trBarniingrs 11, Glimmer A 3 Shews TO-DAY Edmond O'BRIEN in O-morrow & San, 440 & 815
mught to determine how zuels (U.P.) 1Y Kage: 15 Snake: 19 Rend, 21. Ter SILVER CITY" | REPUBLIC PRESENTS
” 0 covers W zuela——( UE. Ss Die Screenplay by HUGH WEDLOCK, HOWARD SNYDER and JOHN GRANT : & “VICTORY i ,
ei nero “ wy
Directed by CHARLES T. BARTON «+ Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR FRIDAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. ose Sasanise THUNDER ACROSS
OPENING TO-DAY end CONTINUING Daily “THE JAMES BROTHERS THE PACIFIC"

























OF MISSOURI” pwd
NT Ste
AE ee WM CL A Ss V. 4 L UVES and CONTINUING Daily 445 & 8.30 P.M. WHOLE SERIAL Wendell COREY--Forrest TUCKER
4. - a

c m ee ra Tey a ee SSS

494 SOG oS 56S 599989933 S995 GS99569599395 °993099 OOS O8S998S99 ¢ $O5- ” . BS a
» NEXT Wate on BRIDGETOWN P L 7 ee iN E MA *NEXT Wea ‘BARBAREES i eee POCSPOESED “

Oe 1 ” “COME FILL THE CUP” “MOM & DAD ,
STRIPED RAYONS 36” $100 $192 $150 : a ae AZA € AS inet ieteen bu , §
. = A mit 12 venr + over The Garden— ys
y — == ee a e Garden—St. James Pa
“aT CNIET % a : a

FLOWERED SPUNS & CREPES 41.25 $ BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 | BARBAREFS —Dial 5170 OISTIN—Dial 8404 To-day & 20 p.m %
$ 3 SHOWS TO-DAY & CONTINUING DAILY" Ny MIGHTY JOE YOUNG” JOHN LOVES MARY 3
also 220, 445 & 8.390 p.m, and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 830 p.m|/HOWLING THRILLS! Robert ARMSTRONG & A De %
EE “The BLUE VEIL” ABBOTT & COSTELLO “ay, conemeen, caer THE DAMNED DONT crY §
no 1 WYMAN LAUGHTON in e MEET THE KILLER ST Joan CRAWFORD ¥
DECORATED PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS $1.95 Joan BLONDELL—Don TAYLOR—Agnes MOOREHEAD B IS KARLOFF < RAD AN 8 ip ; attr wise SAT. & SUN. 83 2
ode OR TERRITORY" | RAIDERS OF "aie hia ae eee >
; Also The SHORT ;— WINNING BASKETBALL” Also: The Short— Randolph Scott & THE DESER1 RENE. OE. § p00 %
: t Ethel Smith & Henry King Orchestra “RIDER FROM Cheyenne Cowboy Captain HORATIO HORNBLOWER
' SAT. Special 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m, Midnite §& jal Sat. tt TUCBON Tex Beneke & Glen color) »
| R ANS & W ITFI DS Charles STARRETT Double! : NEW “TRIPLE ATTRACTION Action Packed Doubtel si Malt eee PECK, Virginia MAYO_%
“MEN OF THE TIMBERLAND” LON i —SUN. & MON 8 30 4 SSS
i I eee E V H EL R FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS & |[/nicnard AnLEN Andy DEVINE & Whip WILSON--Andy CLYDE OUTRAGE Maln POWERS i
: + . ~ mus ex IAMS & OUTLAW GOLD TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRI on s %
' YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ‘ RAIDERS OF TOMAHAWK CREEK It LES BROWN and Orchestra Johnny Mack Brown Lex BARKE} RIDING THE OUTLAW TRAD %
. . 8 “ ZOESCSSOSC66S49065S 5565665 ISSSSSSSSS6SS59S55555565SSS5659S5S55O56 GOOSSSSSS GSS GG SSS GSES LOS SSO GSC SSCOBLI OS OS ST SO SSISAY





FRIDAY, APRIL 18,



1952



Granville Worrell

Vietor Ludorum
At School Sports

GRANVILLE WORREIL

uL, 14, was Victor Ludorum of

the Speightstown Boys’ School Athlete Sports which were
held at the old Coleridge School grounds yesterday.

Worrell figured in all the
events he entered, winning
throwing the Cricket Ball and the
High Jump, second in the 100
yds. and 220 yds. and_ sharing
third place with K, Rock in the

Three Legged Race. He ended
with 16 points which he contri-
buted to Millar House.

Greaves House were cham-
pions with 65% points, Millar
second with 59% points and

Mottley, 46 points,
the rear.

Trophies were presented to
Granville Worrell, Cameron
Rowe and §S, Worrell as cham-
pions of Divisions I, II, and III
respectively,

A bright day and a representa-
tive gathering of parents, well
wishers and friends went a long
way in making the meet a suc-
cess. The lovely collection of
prizes were distributed by Mrs
K. N. R. Husbands, wife of the
Speaker of the House of Assem-

brought up

bly who also attended the meet.

An exciting event, the Old
Boys’ Race, was won by Cecil
Walker, L. O. Thompson and H,
Thompson made second and third
places. Another crowd thriller
was the Tug-a-War which was
won by Millar House Mottley
House was first in the Relay Race
and Greaves’ second

Taking part in the Sports
were girls and boys from the
other elementary schools in St
Peter. They competed’ keenly

and added life to the sports,

Before the presentation of the

prizes, Mr. L, B. Waithe, Referee
of the meet and Headmaster of
the Speightstown Boys’ School,

to
Hus-

a hearty welcome
Mrs. K, N. R.
the Speaker, Mr,
Deputy Director of

Mr, and Mrs. R, Jor-

extended
the guests,
bands and
Theobalds
Education,

dan, Mr. E. W. Barrow, Mr, A.
E, S. Lewis, Mr. R. Greaves
(Chairman of the Governing

Body of the School.

He also thanked all those who
had worked in any way to make

the sports a success, making
special mention of Mr. H. L. B
Husbands and Mr. G. H. Mar-
ville.

Mr. K. N. R. Husbands, a
school Manager, moved the vote

of thanks to bring a fine day of
fun to an end
Results are as follows: —
THROWING THE CRICKET
BALL—(12—14) ;
Ist G. Worrell, 2nd G, Corbin,
3rd A. Rouse.
80 YARDS—(8—10) ;
lst L. Worrell, 2nd F. Corbin,
3rd M. Rowe.
100 YARDS—(10—12)
lst Cummins, 2nd Rowe, Cumber-
batch.

100 YARDS—12—14)
Ist K. Rock, 2nd G.

8rd H. Scantlebury.

HIGH “JUMP—(8—10)
Ist Corbin, 2nd S. Worrell, M.

Rowe.

HIGH JUMP—(10—12)
lst D, Denny, 2nd G.

3rd N. Cumberbatch.

HIGH . JUMP—(12—14)
ist G. Worrell, 2nd G. Corbin,
3rd A. Rouse, H. Babb.
150 YARDS—(8—10) ;
lst L. Worrell, 2nd F. Corbin,
3rd M. Rowe.
ST. PETER’S GIRLS’
(UNDER 11)

1st S. Archer,
3rd H, Chalmers.
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN
ST, PETER—GIRLS—(Under 11)

Ist R. Simmons, 2nd N. King,
3rd P. Harris,
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS' IN
ST. PETER—BOYS
220 YARDS—(10—12)

Worrell,

Broomes,

SCHOOL

2nd M. Worrell,

1st Oo. Cummins, 2nd G.
Broomes, 3rd C, Rowe.
220 YARDS—(12—14)

1st. H, Rock, 2nd G. Worrell,

8rd H. Seantlebury.
ST, PETER’S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

—-(OVER 11)

[Ist V. Jordan, 2nd G,. Loparz,
Srd_ S. Leslie.
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN

ST, PETER—GIRLS—(Over 11)
lst Z. Waterman, 2nd A. Sim-
mons.

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN

ST. PETER—BOYS—(Over 11)
lst S. Small, 21#d C. Smail, 3rd

G. Fergusson.

GIRLS OF ANY SCHOOL

(UNDER 8)

lst Norma Rowe, 2nd Cora
McClean, 3rd S. McAllister,
WHEEL BARROW—(8—10)

lst S. Worrell and H. Archer,
2nd L. Worrell and F. Corbin.
POTATO RACE—(10—12).

ist St. John, Austin, Cumber-
batch, Rowe.



MA




ALBERT LEN GOON, Lynn, M
a photo of h oth Mi
ing him s!



the



ar ticing in S

THREE-LEGGED RACE—
(12—14)

lst W. Cumberbatch, V. Grif-
fith, 2nd K. Rock, G. Worrell.
HURDLES—(8—10)

Ist L. Worrell, 2nd M. Rowe,
3rd_F. Corbin.
HURDLES—(10—12)

ist G. Broomes, 2nd A.
berbatah, 3rd D. Denny
HURDLES—(12—14)
lst K. Rock, 2nd E, Hoyte, 3rd

Scantlebury.

Cum-

RELAY RACE (HOUSES)—
(JUNIORS)

lst Millar, 2nd Greaves, 3rd
Mottley.
RELAY RACE (HOUSES—
(SENIORS)

Ist Mottley, 2nd Greaves, 3rd
Millar.
OLD BOYS’ RACE

Ist C. Walker, 2nd L. D.
Thompson, 3rd H. Thompson.
TUG-OF-WAR—(HOUSES)

lst Miller, 2nd Greaves, 3rd
Mottley.



Grenada Wins
School Tourney

(Fror Our Own WVCarrespondent)
GRENADA. April 17.

Grenada won the Windward’s
School Athletic Tournament which
opened today scoring 54} points;
Dominica 134, St. Lucia 12, St.
Vincent 10. William Gittens of
Grenada Boys’ Secondary School
broke the record set by A. Shil-
lingford of Dominica in 1950 by
clearing 5.113, and then made a
six foot exhibition jump. He also
won the 440 yards in 53 seconds
and broke the record standing
since 1921 by 2 seconds. Hugh
Bain, representing Grenada col-
leges won the 100 and 200 yards
flat brilliantly. The performance
of both lads in the inter-school
relay enabled a thrilling Grenada
victory.



Sugar Ray Gaes
‘Head-Huntin’

CHICAGO, April 17.

Middleweight champion Sugar
Ray Robinson 32, but still a ring
killer with a quick and paralyz-
ing punch today was ready for
a’shot at his third world title
after his third round knockout
of challenger Rocky Graziano,

Robinson’s execution iast night
of the former 160 pound cham-
pion Graziano before a capacity
crowd of 22,264 aparently was a
stepping stone to his June New
York showdown with champion
Joey Maxim for the light heavy
crown.

Sugar Ray confessed he went
head huntin’ early to pulverize
Graziano in & brief but blister-
ing bout which paid $82,208 to
Robinson and $68,507 to Graz-
iano.—(CP)

$500M. BUSINESS
DONE AT MOSCOW
CONFERENCE

MOSCOW, April 17
Approximately $500,000,000
worth of business was transacted
at the recent Soviet sponsored
International Economic Confer-
ence, according to Robert Cham-
berion, Secretary General of the
Conference Permanent Bureau.
He said other transactions be-
tween representatives of western
countries and Communist nations
are still pending. Many cables
from western nations have been
received plddging support to
conference aims. He said 30
Mexican businessmen represent-
ing 45 Mexican industrial con-
cerns have sent a cable endors-
ing the Conference.—U.P.

MARIA WEISS TAKES
ILL DURING GAME

ROME, April 17.

Manuela Bologna of Italy de-
feated Maria Weiss of Argentina
when Weiss took suddenly \
and withdrew in the second s°!
in the third round of the women’
singles in the International ten-
nis tournament.

The score up to then was 7—5,
4—0. In the men’s _ singles
Enrique Morea of Argentina de-
feated Alberto Lazzarino of Italy
6—4, 9—7, 6—-2.—U.P.





FRIENDLY FOOTBALL

To-day’s Fixture
Adve@cate vs. Westerners at St
Leonard’s.
Referee: Mr. C. E. Reece.

INE HONORS CHINESE WIDOW

if technical science which should

:s., radio-TV repair man, looks proudly at
Len Goon, as he gets a phone call tell-
‘Mother Of The Year” by the state of

7



r of eight children, Mrs. Goon, 57,
The « t of her children is Dr.
it Lake City. (International)





» 2)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FLOOD WATERS TAKE OVER SIOUX FALLS

HIGHWAY

Sh



t

A TRAFFIC SIGN, limiting speed to 20 miles an hour, is almost submerged (arrow) as raging flood waters ot

the Missouri and Red Rivers sweep over a road

juts from waters estimated to be from four to six inches higher
have been abandoned. Some 1,400

Development Of



to the Sioux Falls, S. D., airport, At right, a tree
than in 1951, and buildings in background
persons were reported driven from their homes.

(International)

The Co-operative

Movement In British Guiana

An Address delivered by Clive A. E.
Beckles, Co-operative Officer, under the
auspices of The People’s Co-operative
Trading Society on Wednesday at the
Modern High School,

I am extremely grateful to you
ladies and gentlemen who have
taken the trouble to be here this
evening, as well as to the Peo-
ple’s Co-operative Trading Soci-
ety for giving me the opportunity
to speak to you on the subject of
Co-operation with special refer-
ence to the Development of the
Co-operative Movement in British

ane, te

It is well known to pa
co-operation means working to-
gether. In the sense in which the
term is applied to the Co-opera-
tive Movement, however, it has a
special meaning and significance.
An eminent authority on the sub-
ject, Mr. Calvert, in his book “The
Law and the Principles: of Co-
cperation” defines Co-operation
as follows — “Co-operation is a
form of organisation wherein
persons voluntarily associate to-
gether as human beings on a
basis of equality, for the promo-
tion of the economic interest of
themselves.” It will be appreci-
ated that excellent as this defini-
tion is, it is not all-embracing,
Co-operation being one of those
terms which defy exact definition.

The form of organisation refer-
ted to in Mr. Calvert’s definition
is usually called a Co-operative
Society. Another authority has
defined a Co-operative Society
thus: “A Co-operative Society is a
voluntary association in which the
people organise themselves demo-
era’ ly to supply their needs
through mutual action, in which
the motive is service, not profit,
and the aim is, that the perform-
ance of useful work shall give
access to the best rewards.” WWn-
fortunately we have not got the
time to go into a detailed exam-
ination of this important defini-
tion. Emphasis, however, should
be laid on the words “voluntary,”
“democratically,” “service” and
“profit” occurring in the defini-
tion,

The Co-operative Movement
as it is recognised today
is world-wide and embraces
several million people, It is
officially recognised as having
been started just over 100
years ago by a group of people
known as the Rochdale Pion-
eers, The principles on which
it is based and which guided
and inspired its founders stil!
animate the movement today.
We in the Caribpean area have

for a long time practised various
primitive forms of group methods.
But the Rochdale principles and
practice of Co-operation are of
onperecely recent introduction
in the West Indies. Within the
past few years thg possibilities of
self-help and co-operation have
been brought home to us in this
area, and resulting in the begin-
ning of the development along
sound lines of the Co-operative

Movement in such colonies as
Jamaica, Trinidad and British
Guiana.

My visit to British Guiana on
November last afforded me tha
opportunity of studying at first
hand the strides which that colony
has been able to make along co-

operative lines. It is now my
pleasure to tell you something
about it.

One of the most interesting

points to note is that in British
Guiana, as in many other colonial
territories, including Jamaica and
‘Trinidad, there is a Co-operative
Department separate and distinct
from other departments of Gov-
ernment. This is in keeping with
the concept that Co-operation is

not have a bias in any one direc-
tion, seeing that its scope covers
almost every aspect of economic
endeavour -—— agricultural, indus-
trial, banking and so on.

Started in 1948

The Co-operative Department
in British Guiana was set up in
1948, the year in whieh the Co-
operative Societies Ordinance was
enacted and came into operation.
Prior to this, some valuable co-
operative spade-work had been
done by the Social Welfare Offi-
cer and his staff.

Every effort is being made to
give the staff of the Department
adequate training. The present
Registrar, or as he is now called
Commissioner for Co-operative
Development, who is a Jamaican,
apart from his extensive study-
tour had previously been trained
in Jamaica in Social Welfare work
including Co-operatives and had
done a. year’s course at the
Loughborough Co-operative Col-
lege in England. Two of the Co-
operative Inspectors have also
taken the Jamaica course in
Secial Welfare. Another Inspect-
or is at present taking the Lough-
borough Course, and the proposal

is that adequate training facili-
ties should be afforded every
member of the staff.

Different Types

The Co-operatives ieties in
British Guiana comprise @ num-
ber of different types, jncluding
among. their members people in
all walks of life in arban as well
as rural areas. The Societies are
classified as follows:— Savings
Societies, Thrift Societies, Credit
Unions, Consumers’, Producers’
and Marketing Societies, and
Land Settlement and Land Lease
Societies.

Savings Societies are those in
which members make regular
savings and attend meetings to
learn how to operate a co-opera-
tive society. When they have
mastered this and the main co-
operative principles and _ while
they are acquiring capital they
ean plan the type of co-operative

society which best suits their
needs.
Some Savings Unions include

suying Club operations among
their activities. For example,
Bagotstown Fishermen's Savings
Union and Buying Club had ac-
cumulated savings of $300 and
had also subscribed shares in a
Buying Club. The Buying Club
purchased fishing gear and food-
stufis at whole-sale rates and dis-
tributed these to their members.

Thrift Societies are designed to
meet the thrift needs of salary
earners by providing a safe and
convenient means whereby sav-
ings may be made regularly and
Systematically during employ-
ment. A fixed percentage of the
member’s earnings is set aside
every month and eredited to his
account, This amount constitutes
his ordinary savings which nor-
mally may not be withdrawn, ex-
cept for something in his perma-
nent interest such as the purchase
of land, the building of a house
and so on. He may also make
special savings which he may
withdraw at any time. Thrift
Societies also make loans to their
members up to a maximum of 75
per cent. of their ordinary sav-
ings and so fall within the cate-
gory of credit.

The staffs of many Govern-
ment departments, schools, as
well as private firms, such as
stores and garages are meeting
their thrift and credit needs
through these Salary Earners
Thrift and Credit Societies.
There are now well over 30 of
these societies registered in the
Colony,

Credit Unions,
Credit

tute one of the best known forms
of co-operative jeties and one
in which specta r results can
be achieved, Th societies are
made up of who live in
specific cbmmunities and are pre-
pared to work t to pro-
vide themselves with the neces-
sities and comforts of life by co-
operative rather than competi-
tive means. The

ter still, surplus
are returned

co-operative soci
to Be talehers the form of

patronage refunds or
on purchases. In 1950,
were 10 re Cc

Consumers’ Socie-
ties I visited was Stanley Town
Consumers’ Co-operative Society
in New Amst in the Coun-
ty of Berbice. society start-
ed in 1949, having passed through

the Savings Unioy stage, with a
membership of 78 and share
capital of $379. y started off

selling a small —_ of essential
consumer goods in the front room
of the home of its . energetic
chairman, Mr. W. A, Luckham.
At the time I was in the color.y,
the society was just about to
move into its attractive new
building. At the end of 1950 the
society was able to put by $250
to reserves and refund to mem-
bers over $170 as patronage divi-
dends. Al! business of the socie-
ty, as in all consumers’ societies
run in accordance with truly co-
operative principles, is done on a
cash

Producers and Marketing So-
cleties numbered only 4 at the
end of 1950 but had shown some
increase during 1951, particular-
ly among cultivators in the rice
industry. These are societies in
which growers or producers com-
bine to protect themselves
against bee rag! by middle-
men or to obtain better terms or
improved services.

Milk Society
One of the most interesting
and successful of .these societies
concerned not with the mar-

dividends

keting of rice, but with milk,
This society which I think with
justification is the pride of the
Commissioner and his staff was
organised in 1945. The members
are all peasants owning a few
cows each and their only means
of transport from their vill*ge
to the main highway where the
milk is delivered to the Govern-
ment Milk Depot's lorry is by
boats or launches along the Ma-
haicony River. To protect them-
selves against the exploitation
and unreliability of the private
launch owners, these men or-
ganised themselves to sell theii
milk on a co-operative basis
They raised sufficient capital,
purchased a boat for $450 and
ordered an engine for it from
England. One night before the

arrival of the engine, disaster
overtook them: the boat was
stolen from its moorings, taken

into the middle of the river and
sunk. Not discouraged by this
misfortune, the co-operators ac-
cumulated fresh funds, purchas-
ed a new boat (this time with
Government assistance) and in-
stalled the engine which by that
time had arrived from England.

To-day tne my Pro-
ducers’ Co-ope Society
has a me of 130. Ii
owns a launch ued at about

$2500 which transports the
society’s milk from a point 18
miles up the river, It is man-
aged and

themselves the
wane ane distributed amon;
the members in portion
the amount of they have
sold through the society.

During a single quarter the
milk sales of the society amount-
ed to over $1,000 ang the amount
collected in passenger fares and
hiring of the launch was $374,
And all this in spite of continued
opposition from vested interests,
Even at the time of my visit the
life of the Secretary was being
threatened and he was foreed to
seek police protection.

This account would be incom-
plete without reference to the
two important secondary co-op+
erative societies ‘to be found i

British Guiana. These societies
are the British Guiana Co-oper.
ative Union and the British

Guiana Co-operative Sur ph
sociation. The former is playing
an important part in enabling
the movement to produce and
develop its own leaders and edu-
cator8 so that eventually it would
be able to manage its own affairs
under the general supervision of
the Department. The Supply As-
sociation which has 22 re

As-

pri societies as mem is
a 0) le society in embryo,
handling wholesale supplies to
its member Consumer ieties, |
Problems 4

The problems and difficulties!
which co-operative move-

ment in British Guiana has had
to face and whieh will continue
fot many years can well be
imagined, especially as so many
ot them are to be encountered
right here in Barbados. Such
factors as lack of education in
rural communities, the suspicion
with which new ideas are viewed
and lack of capital are a few that
readily spring to one’s mind. Be-
cause of these and other factors,
including lack of a proper un-
derstanding of the principles of
congperetn: failures must he’
iu

ed in many instances a
y be ine: to occur again
in the future,

Nevertheless, it
seems to me that the co-operative
movement in British Guiana is
being established on a firm foun-
di , and.its influence in incul-
cating the spirit of self-help and
self-reliance among the rank und
file of the community is already
being felt.

Readers’ Recipes

(By The Women’s Editor)



THE first of our recipes came |

in yesterday in. respdhse to my
appeal for “readers’ recipes.” It
is hoped that this column will fill
the need which long has been felt
in the community for local family
dishes. We start
“Rich Cassava Pudding’.

Rich Cassava
Pudding

4 lb. raisins,
margarine, 4 lb.

iv. butter or
9 |b.

he
currants,

sugar, 2“to 3 teaspoonsful baking |

powder, 4 eggs, % lb, Cassava
flour, % lb. white flour, 3 tea-
spoon*ful essence Vanilla, 1 tea-
spoonful. spice, 4 Ib, mixed peel
4% pint rum and 3} pi-: wine,

Method: Mince raisins, currants |
Put all into rum and |
Set overnight. Cream but- |
Add beaten

and peel.
wine.
ter, sugar and flour.
eggs and essence and mix well
Then add fruit. Boil in double
boiler for 3 hours

to-day with |

AMERICAN

SHORTS To Race BRM















Moss Refuses

a.m. Ordinary

PAGE THREE
MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for British G bs Set

M. LEWIS wiil th
veneral Post Office as te
Parcel and Registered Ma t

Ma ‘9 ‘



Mh April
MAILS [{ ‘ gua, M
NEW YORK LONDON, April 17, Wiiieriern out he hoe se he Gene
An art-dealer is displaying a Britain's top racing drivel\§Post Office as under
collection of some sixty sets of Stirling Moss has refused so fa a eapesk Mail at 12 jtietistere
iti a 3 ir Ordinar at »

priceless chessmen ranging from to drive the famous British BRM\BMai af 2 pom, Onginary at
diamond studded gold pieces once racing car this year, SOCCOOLE Oo o OOSN,,
owned by an Indian maharajah to Number one in the BRM tearm 2 x

1 set of abstractly designed hollow
or conic aluminum pieces. A
delicately silver-cast set from
Russia, about 60 years old portrays
embattled Russians and Mongols;
Mme Pompadour’s all _ ivory
chessmen, a gift she received from
Louis XV, refleets a trerd of con-
temporary anti-clericalism with
their bish represented as horn-
ed devils, more modern vintage
is a carved wood set bearing the
likeness of Hitler, Mussolini,
Franco and Chamberlain, and the
oldest game is one of Egyption
pottery from approximately 2,000
B.C. The dealer displaying the
rare exhibit after three years’
treasure-hunt does not play chess
because, he thinks, he isn’t smart
enough.

Televised Hearings

no longer be televised, brosie
or snapped by ovie ca
The Governor of New York put an
end to the “undecorous spectacle”
impairing the right of subpoenaed
witnesses to represent their testi-
mony in accordance with the
fundamental liberties of this
country. Henceforth, the witness
will be able to concentrate without
exposure to glaring lights, clicking
cameras and the embarrassing
knowledge that millions of eyes
and ears throughout the country
are following his every word and
motion.

Flying Automobiles

Flying into New York, a plane-
automobile after landing at the
airport, was converted from plane
into automobile in exactly four
minutes, The pilot stepped off his
plane, removed the rear end of
his machine and, minus tail and
wing, drove off for a tour through
New York. The oddly designed
vehicle will be available next year
at a price of $10,000 to $12,000

War Scars Removed

Scars caused by burns and
lacerations from exploding gren-
ades and bursting sheds wiil be
removed from the maimed faces
of three Greek war orphans in a
series of surgical operations to be
performed at a New York
riospital. The patients, eagerly,
waiting for an end of the humilia
tion their disfigured faces hac
brought them, were sent here by
the Queen of Greece in the care ox
the Foundation for War Orphans
in Greece,

Happy Tomorrow

Scienusts told a group of in-
surance executives at a “Confer-
ence on the Future” of rosy times
ahead provided another war would
not end any and all future. The
selentists predicted a cozy world
reaping the. benefits of atomic
energy geared to exclusively
peaceful uses, free of organized
erime and blessed with happy
homes. A professor of physiology
made the startling announcement
of a not too distant era when
babies would be test-tube created,
This, he asserted, was feasible on
the basis of already obtained re-

sults in keeping vital human
organs and tissues alive outside
the human body, Development

in that direction would lead, in a
generation or two from now, to
the creation of test-tube babies
from test-tube parents,

More Synthetic Rubber

A time-saving process, expedi-
ting the rubbermaking chemical
reaction in the production of “cold”
synthetic rubber will enable
manufacturers to increase their
output by 30%, 3B, F, Goodrich
Chemical Co,, originators of the
new process, has shared the know-
how with other companies pro-
ducing rubber for the Government.

7

}
|
3 yds.

9 ft.,

THE

i
i

—D—————————————_—_—_——_—_—_

Investigating proceedings dcsat
\
ras.”

is

world champion driver Juan
Manuel Fangio of Argentina.

Ramond Mays “father” of the
BRM project said he expected tc
sign Moss but Moss replied he will
enly drive the fabulous “wont
go” car when I have no other
commitment,

The Daily Herald said there is
a “strange incident’ behind Moss
:efusal to drive the vehicle that
has been the exasperation of other
British racers. The newspaper said
Moss was set to drive BRM in
the Grand Prix—April 6. when he
was suddenly told to bring the car
home.





Meanwhile Juan Manuel Fangio
Argentine world speed champion
denied the report in the British
Press that he would no longer
vace at the wheel of an Italian car
because he had been “roughly
Jrandied” by Italians,

—U.P.



Youngnian Offered
To Be Trade

:

Commiissioner |

From Page |

the B.W.I, British Guiana and}

British Honduras in the United

Kingdom it would be well that [|
gratify the situation

Following the inability of the
Regional Economic Committee to
nominate a Trade Commissioner
at their meeting in December last
the respective Governments were
consulted as to the best course to
pursue.

Early this year I was approach-
ed by a number of sources as to
my willingness to accept the post
if offered me. To all such inquiries
I gave the reply that I could not
vee my way to consider the matter,

Despite this, inquires persisted
not only in Jamaica, but from Cut-

aide, After consultation with the
directors of my company, with
their approval I informed the
Hon, Donald Sangster official
delegate from Jamaica to the

Regional Economic Committee
that if the Committee found
difficulty in nominating a suitable
sandidate, | would be prepared to
go to London for 18 months to
inaugurate the office and lay the
fofindation for a permanent
appointment to be made either
during or at the expiration of that
period,

As far as I am concerned there
the matter rest,”



Harbour Log
:
In Carlisle Bay
Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Seh, Timothy
A. H. Vansluytman, Seh. Mandalay H,
Sch, Cyril E. Smith, Sen. Rosarene,
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Burma D,,
Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch, Molly N. Jones,
Sch United Pilgrim §&.. Seh Lady
Noeleen, M.V. T.B. Radar, M.V. Daer-
wood, MV. Canadian Constructor, 5.5
Sunreel, $8.8. Fort Townshend
ARRIVALS
S,S FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,914 tons
ret, Cap@ J Henrikson, from St
Virwent Agents; DaCosta & Co, Ltd.
DEPARTURES

8.8. MARJATA, 4,556 tons net, Capt
Reynolds, for Antiqua. Agents: DaCosta
& Co Ltd



eens

NOTICE
s

To those customers with prepay
ment or 1/- slot meters who have



We shall be glad if you will eall
at the Company's Office, Ba
Street, and collect amounts to
December as soon as possible

Payable: Mondays Fridays:
between 8,30 to 10 a.m
and between 12 o'clock to 1,30 p.n

to

ighten the Home

with

CONGOLEUM

The Finest array of Patterns

to hand



CONGOLEUM SQUARES

3 yds. & 4 yds.

‘3 yds.

CONGOLEUM by the yard

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

CORNER STORE



3 yds. & 3% yds. i
2% yds. 3 yds. |

Make your selection {rom these

456

Pkgs. MACARONI
Tins MACARONI & CHE
«» LAPTONS COFFE!
M.H. COFFEE
» NESCAFE
Bots. STRAWBERRY JAM
MARMALADE
LOGAUBERRY JAM
Tins PINEAPPLE JA’
Pkes ICING SUGAR

OSSSOOOO*

BLANCMANGE

PUDDINGS x
PRUNES per ib x
RAISINS per %S
CURRANTS per It Ss
PEEL, per ib %

. . ‘,
PICNICS 6% It ‘lbs, ©
ane »

HAMS in »
ESCHALOT per tb 2

%

STUART & SAMPSON
4 A °

x

(1938) LID. %
Headquarters for Best Rum. y
S
PSDB SESS ES OOOO

DIAMOND
RINGS



DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT
And
DIAMOND WEDDING
RINGS
Available Separately
or in Sets
Your Jewellers:

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LED.

20, Broad Street

Fegothing and delicious
* ‘
Gough Drop medicates





















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





successful as it deserves to be, E
certain comments can be made which
might help the Scouts to make the remain-
ing two days of the week more successful
financially than the earlier ones.

The first disadvantage of the scheme is
its lack of flexibility. The idea of having a
scout headquarters centre to which job can
be notified by telephone was excellent, but
the telephone facility ought not to have
been limited to one parish.

If the suggestion which has been made
from a Scout source is true, that Scout

accommodation in each parish is so limited
that it is impossible to find one telephone
in each parish available for use by scouts,
then the scout movement is not getting the
support it should receive from the vestries.
On the other hand the leaders of scout
troops in the parishes could easily have or-
ganised a joint-bicycle or motor-cycle ser-
vice of scout canvassers who could have
called in advance of BOB-A-JOB week at

all the likely houses of a parish where jobs
could reasonably be expected.

The slogan “show us the work and we
will do it” is not really an effective slogan.

If the work is wanted, the scouts should
be prepared to go out and look for it. An-
other defect of organisation was noticeable
at the Scout Headquarters in Beckles Road
where orders for jobs can be placed by
telephone (4653). Telephone courtesy is
regarded in all modern countries as the
most important service an organisation can
render its client but the scouts of Barbados,
judging by certain replies over the tele-
phone this week are not yet aware of the
importance of courtesy over the tele-
phone. A would-be user of the Bob-a-Job
service is entitled to expect a friendly reply
like “Bob-a-Job at your service: can I help
you”, or some similar polite recognition of
his co-operation in the scheme to raise scout-
funds.

He does not»expect to hear a surly sur-
prised voice, nor to be asked to explain
over the telephone what he wants.

If this lack of enthusiasm was only once
detecied over the telephone during the
week it would still be a bad characteristic
of a scout who is supposed by his law to
smile and whistle under difficulties. These
two criticisms ought to be noted even
though they may not by any means be
representative of the general experience of
those who wish to help the Scouts to help
themselves.
| The defects can easily be remedied.

The idea of Bob-a-Job itself is excellent
and the sight of scouts pedalling along the
roads of St, Michael in search of work has
given encouragement to many people who
were beginning to think that the island’s
youth were all being trained to despise
manual work. Bob-a-job)week has already
done much to bring the Scouts into the
limelight if it proves a financial success no
doubt the experiment will be repeated in
the future. . ,



TAXI PARKS

THE improvements which have been
effected with traffic through Bridgetown in
recent months ought not to lull us into be-
lieving that everything which can be ac-
complished has been accomplished.

TWo major improvements are yet to be
made. One of these is the banning from the
head and foot of Broad Street of taxi-cab
parks.

In Barbados most taxis are de luxe
private cars and they occupy much park-
ing space.

The head of Broad Street and the foot of
Broad Street are the two focal points for
traffic streams to the South and North of
the island. Yet at these two points traffic
is held up daily while taxis -manoéuvre
into their respective ranks.

If Barbados did not enjoy the benefits of
one of the most modern telephone systems
in the world and if parking space were not
available in Bridgetown then there might
be some excuse for the maintenance of this
cumbersome addition to the City’s traffic
problems.

But behind St. Michael’s Cathedral and
alongside the Princess Alice Playing Field
there is ample accommodation for all the
taxis which now enjoy the unique privi-
leges of obstructing traffic at both ends of
the city’s main artery, whenever there is
difficulty in negotiating a parking place.

By banning all taxis from both ends of
Broad Street no injustice would be done to
anyone and another improvement in the
City’s flow. of traffic would have been
effected. -

i



Hoosting Technical Education :

What About Agriculture?

There has occurred amongst us By Rev. F. GODSON
of late a rematkable outburst of
talk and conferring about Tech- they are not interested. It
nical Education. Quite a number only a mark-time job “until they
of our leaders in economic could do better”. They did not
affairs have taken up the sub- look upon it as a permanent call-
ject with much enthusiasm, and ing at all. One has recently gone
are inviting us to move towards into a garage asl suppose, an
it on a big scale. apprentice-—at much less pay, if

But have not the enthusiasts any. Another was eager to he-
forgotten that Barbados is a very Come a carpenter, And so on.
small place and that other and And what about that report that
much larger countries even some Workers had to be imported into
in the West Indian area, are far St. Philip's Parish last year to
more capable of providirig new help complete the reaping of the
industries and supplying our crop? Surely that was a very
needs, as in the past, than we intriguing circumstance.
ourselves could ever do. Take I URGE AGAIN THAT WE
for example, right at hand, the OUGHT TO BE RUNNING A
phoduction of Cement in Trini- LINE OF EDUCATION WHICH
dad and Jamaica of lumber and WOULD MAKE DETAIL AGRI-
firewood in Guiana and of baux- CULTURAL WORK ATTRAC-
ite for Aluminium also in Guiana, TIVE AND SATISFYING TO THE
and now on a large scale, with RANK AND FILE WORKER.
smelting attachment in Jamaica. A good deal has been done in.

The Advocate furnished its recent years on the financial side

not long ago* with an by the increases in wages, and in

interesting leader, partly in har- some other conditions, but nothing
mony with this aspect of the sit- much to make the work intellec-
uation and gave a-list of second- tually and aesthetically interest-
ary industries already operating ing, and this I think is a matter
in the island—a surprising list of vital importance, an essential
to many of us I think. I had no ingredient.
idea there were so. mapy——found- The work is chiefly forking and
ries for ship repairing and th woeing, spading manure, and
upkeep of sugar machinery, boat-"reaping the cane crop on _ the
building, biscuit factory, tailor- plantations and the small holdings
ing and shoemaking, cooperage, where canes are grawn. The rais-
shirt factory, jams and jellies and ing of food crops in the gardens
other small “self help” products, and small plots and caring live-
confectionery and many more. [ stock to produce milk, eggs and
think there must have been from meat. AND TO MAKE THIS

was

thirty to forty specified, And ATTRACTIVE AND SATISFY-
let me not forget tourism. NG, as | have put it, especially
Education, the acquisition of the plantation work, IT IS VITAL,

knowledge and how to use it is I THINK TO OPEN UP TO THE
as to most kinds always desira~ AVERAGE MIND THE WEALTH
ble. It enlarges and enriches OF LIFE AND CHARM AND
the personality and makes life INTEREST PROVIDED BY
better worth living for self and “MOTHER NATURE”. To dig
for thé community. But in the cane holes must be a terribly dull
sphere of every day affairs and job if you are not awake to what
economic support—making a liv- is going on all around you in the
ing, to be very plain—such ac- germination and growth of the
quisition should be corttrolled by plants, the fertilisation and repro-
a common sense adaptation to the duction of the flowers and fruits,
facts of the situation, otherwise the busy doings of the birds and
your technologist may wake up insects, the wonders and myster-
to find his well stocked brain ies of “heaven above and earth
and trained fingers with nothing beneath”. Will not our Technical
for them to do, and his appetite Education enthusiasts turn their
keen but with nothing to satisfy eager and busy minds to this very
it. . practical aspect of this great suk

ject?
A Han

OUR MAINSTAY IN BARBA- Handy Man
DOS, AND INDEED IN MOST _ |! suggest that a very simple and
OF THE NEIGHBOURING TER-4Practical plan would be to buidd
RITORIES IS AGRICULTURE, ©? the School Gardens Scheme al-
AND SO IT IS LIKELY TO BE ready attached to our Primary
FOR ALL TIME. THE QUES- Schools, by adding to the routine
TION THEN IS WHETHER WE Work of the arGdens selections
ARE PLANNING AND EDUCAT- from Mother Nature’s charming
ING WISELY FOR ITS MAIN- Volume of general knowledge.
TENANCE AND DEVELOPMENT. I must write here with caution.

It is true Agriculture has been But it is sometimes reported that
generally mentioned in the lists Some of the Teachers are not
of subjects fot which technical themselves interested in the life
education is pipewres by the en- and doings of Nature and perform
thusiasts—btt' Hs «a Cinderella, at very perfunctorily their duties
the foot of thé catalogues. And in the. gardens, If so, they
the idea ev en appears to be naturally fail to kindle in the
to provide théaretical and aca- minds of the boys and girls
demic instruction to equip young interest in the plants they have to
men (and women, shall I say?) to Jhandle and in the soil and atmos-+
direct other people to do the de- pheric conditions in which the
tail work—the drudgery, as it is plants live and grow. And indeed
often called, or miscalled. Do we it may well be that with a full
not rather need something to make curriculum—to which have lately
that work attractive to those who been added beginnings of Latin,
are already in it, but probably Spanish etc. —there is not much
wishing to get out of it, And to time or’ mental energy available
the young people who should, for for the garden work. Anyway,
the well being, even life, of the failure here is surely a grievous
commynity be looking to go into retrograde step in relation to a
it. 3 department of high value.
Indifference Even Aversion But perhaps it might be possible
There is, L,think, a strong swing to find and appoint a special in-
of the pendglum away from that structor, or even more than one

line of labown jand life, in spite who could visit the Schools and
of its cx i character to one enkindle interest of the young

Our Main Industry

and all of ; gardeners on the lines I have sug-
I have h boys doing garden gested. This would be a long-
work for me for quite a time, but term plan, but children take time







News From Britain

haga
THE political pendulum has
started swinging back in the di- ised ‘the steeplechase race track
rection of Labour again, That is at Aintree where the Grand Na-
the only possible diagnosis this tional is run, has now decided to
specialist can glean from the Lon- claim a copyright on the race it-
ion County Council elections self. The B.B.C. was informed
early this month. by Mrs. Topham, the heir of the
The London County Council is Topham dynasty, that the regu-
quite a powerful weapon. It holds lar B.B.C. commentators would
permanent sessions of parliament- not be allowed to broadcast free-
ary kind and its seventy or so ly from the Aintree race track.
elected members control a great Instead, theyTopham family offer-
deal about the daily lives of six ed to provide their own comment-
million people. The L.C.C. is ators and to pass on a recording
responsible for housing .London- of their commentary to the B.B.C.
ers, for running the parks,» for The effect of this would be the
keeping the city roads“in order, B.B.C. would not have the copy-
for the administration of health right on its own commentary and
legislation—and for innumerable the B-B.C’s broadcast could not
other everyday tasks of govern- be relayed on other race tracks
ment right down to providing and other places in England at
mothers with advice on how to the same time. At first the B.B.C.
feed their children, and offering stood out against the arrange-
free legal advice to those that ments and it looked as if none of
need “it. In fact, the London us, who could not go to Aintree,
County Council is as big and as would hear the Grand National.
important, amq has as _ much But the B.B.C. is, after all, only
money to spend, as the Govern- the servant of its public and pop-
ments of quite a number of the ular clammer forced the BBC
smaller countries of Europe. to accept the conditions set out
by Mrs. Topham, The public is,
In effect, about a third of the on the whole, quite happy about
L.cC.C. has changed over from it. The commentary, although
Conservative to Labour. At the recorded and passed through to
last L.C.C, =Social- the BBC's transmitters four
ists, who were very powerfully seconds after the commentator
organised by Herbert Morrison in speaks, was quite satisfactory.
the. past, almost lost control of And if this goes on who has the

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

London for the first time for copyright on the boat race? Old
twenty-three years. Now they Father Thames?
are firmly back in power. How Moscow’s Magnetism

jimportant. a political pointer is yen now, when the Russians
this to the tenfency of the coun- call a conference, it makes quite
try as.-a-whole’? Two things a splash in the West. It is really
should be noticed. First, that « amazing how the Moscow Econo-
very few thousaid leer! electors, mie Conference, with its obvious
who are keen | politicians cai propaganda forum should be
swing the voie a tater So the taken so seriously by all kinds of



local elections aré rather a sensi-
tive pointer te 'pulitical trends.
Also, a trend that occurs in the
local elections may be quite long
delayed ype it — = in
national politics, ‘or instance, . .
the Conservalted started winning Lights Should Be Dimmed
sweeping victories in local elec- TO The Editor, The Advocate—
tions as far back as 1947 and yet | SIR,— I have just arrived in
Winston Churchill did not succeed ‘he island and I'am shocked and
in turning. out Clement Attlee’s 8mazed at the lack of courtesy
Government until last Autumn. ree 3 ore Giaplayed by
Another point to note about the Owing +o ho net that” je
elections is that the poll was quite not well lighted, headlights have
high for a local election. Gradu- to be tumed on to the full, but
ally, over the years, more and surely drivers would have the
more voters have been taking courtesy and _ consideration to
their civic responsibilities serious- dim their lights on approaching
ly and going along\to the polls, other vehicles. The glare of the
not only for national elections. but headlights is so acute that it is

also for. local élections. It may practically impossible to see any-
be quite iinpgntgnt to notice Bri- thing else, and one might easily
tain is ,beconiing gradually more crash into another vehicle or

politically minded as a result of pedestrian who might happen to
the very evenly balanced political be in the way on the other side

struggle sinee’ the war between or in front. It would not «matter
Labour “and Conservative. so much if the roads were broad
The family that for more than and clear, but they are so narrow
zentury has ownec and organ- ynd choked with so many people,



to grow and learn, and if we want
to reach the al of men and
women loving the land and eager
to work on it, we must be con-
tent to besio © y and give the
necessary training. x

Kindred Efforts With Quick

ts

But we are hot.tied down alto-
gether to long term plans.
recall at this point the picturesque
and very successful “Judging
Rings” scheme initiated by Mr.
Halcrow of thé Agricultural De-
partment and bis Assistant, Mr.
Beckles. They got togethet com-
panies of boys and girls of various
centres in the country Parishes—
the older folk too and estate
officials all ke@n to see and help.
Then they marked out rings in
which gattle were paraded, the
youngsters being directed to select
the best specimens. Prizes were
given for the most correct ver-
dicts. It was a very instructive
and stimulating scheme, and
secured striking popularity.

It compares, by the’ way, with
the old-time ploughing matches
on farms in England, when great
skill in handling the ploughs ano
the horse-teams were displayec
and much appreciated honours and
prizes were awarded to the best
performers.

There was started alsp about
the same time the Leeward Young
Farmers’. Club. A few days ago
I came across a report of its early
activities (in “a cutting from an
Advocate of October 1949) with
the picturesque heading.

“They Sing At Jerusalem”

The club aimed at arousing and
cultivating interest in the land and
work thereon—preparing the field
or garden manuring, planting anc
caring for the livestock. The show
was held on what was named
“Farmer Day” and was the occa-
sion of much pleasure and stim-
ulation toa bumper gathering. It
is to be devoutly hoped that both
these successful ventures are still
ove and will increasingly flour-
ish,

Other Illustrations

The doings of the Land Girl:

during the last World War furnish
a very encouraging story, A large
number of young women frm
the-towns went out to the farms
and gardens to try and fill the
places of the young men draftec
to the battlefronts. They knew
in most cases very little or
nothing alicut such work, but the
rendered most capable service an
they found, often much to their
surprise, that outdoor life anc
work were most interesting and
enjoyable,
, I give one other case. It has
just come to me in the pages oi
“Young Britain” the mnthly
journal of the big new Youth
Department of the Methodist
Church. It is a story of the
Y.M.C.A, This organisation,
under the slogan “British Boys for
British Farms’, has established
four hostels (in Derbyshire, York-
shire, Sussex and Somerset) where
bcys are received and houséd, and
put out for training in farm work,
and no less than 10,400 boys have
thus been launched on a ‘most use-
ful farming career within a short
period.

Boys and girls can be won to
take interest in agricultural work
and life on the land It is up to
the community to teach and inter-
est and train them, and so to turn
back the unhealthy migration tc
a mance » secure the increase

agricultural products om
ty needed. Dp so urgent



people among British Labour sup-
porters, for instance. The official
British socialist attitude is con-
demnation of Stalin and the
Daily Herald” goes out of its
way specially to point out to its
trade union leaders the evils of
Soviet communism, But the
‘Daily Herald” also joins with the
Labour Party in taking the line
that Stalin is a kind of heretic to
true Socialism, who might even
ae 3 cajoled or bribed back on

@ primrose: path td the
millenium, t *

But the “Daily Herald's” for-
eign editor haq been refused a
visa by Moscow to go and report
the conference, that is how Com-
ae speaks to Socialism these
ays.

Election Steeplechase

When Harry Truman announc-
ed he would not stand for re-
election for the Presidency, every-
one here thought the way was
wide open to Ike Eisenhower—
and very glad we all were. Since
then, it seems “that the political
ready-reckone in !the United

States have ked it out that
it doesn’t need Eisenhower to beat
any Democrat ‘Truman, so they

might as well Back the old guard
Republican, Robert Taft. His stock
is now rising. and I would say
that the most influential historic
event in 1952 will be the Republic
National Gonvention in Chicago
that will decide between a Euro.
pean minded Republican and an
isolation mind Republic. It
should not be forgotten that Gen-
eral MacArthur is still a candi-
date and in the event of an even
split between Ike and Bob it is
quite possible that Doug will come
through on the post,

OUR KEADERS SAY

children bandcarts, bicycles ane
street vendors that an acciden’
would be very, easy.

If drivers “fnsist on makings
themselves a danger to the gen-
eral public, a law ought to b
enforced whereby it is an offenc:
not to dim lights when approach
ing other vehicles. Driving at
night would then become muct
more safe and pleasant than i
is now.

Perhaps it would help to have

a few signs such as “Courtesy
Saves Lives”, “Don't be a Road
Hog, Consider Others” posted it

prominent places along the roads

I hope that something will be
done about it as it is one of the
things which spoil an otherwise
very attractive island.

Yours truly,
A VISITOR TO BARBADOS,




























Man Dials £20,000 In One
Rich-Quick Phone Call

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.
SAY what you like, America is still the

land of opportunity—or was as recently as |

1947,

In that free-wheeling year a chap named
Frank Nathan, a dealer’ from Pittsburg,
came to Washington. He thought he would
like to make a little money—and did too, by
golly.

He made a single telephone call — and
picked up £20,000 as a result. Yes, sir, that’s
what he told the Senate Investigating Com-
mittee on his oath.

Frank explained that the War Assets Ad-
ministration gave him a lovely, shiny illus-
trated catalogue. One look at this disclosed
the fact that some Government-owned
equipment in a Californian aluminiunf fac-
tory was going cheap,

So Frank telephoned a pal, one Joe Labo-
witz, a New York junk dealer, and told him
about it. And Joe, too, cleared £20,000.

Frank told the Senators he had absolutely
no influence in Washington—just a cata-
logue-lover and a fast man with a phone.

And just think, MacColl was in Washing-
ton in 1947. But although I made any num-
ber of telephone calls, all I got out of them
were a lot of bills from the telephone com-

FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952



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pany. Shucks,

William Douglas, a famous Justice of the
United States Supreme Court, would like to
see America actively promote “peasants’ re-
volts” in the Iron Curtain countries.

Bob Kleberg, king of the vast King Ranch
in Texas, is going to extend his meat-vaising
business to Australia. Next month he is
shipping cattle and equipment to start up a
breeding farm. He calls it “A modern Noah’s
Ark” and hopes that it will help to increase
the world’s meat supply “very substan-
tially.”

The Gun that murdered young Arnold
ichuster—tip-off man on Willie “The Actor”
sutton in New York—is an_ interesting
veapon. It is only 5 ins. long (including a

2 in. barrel), is very flat, and discharges its
ive shots so fast that listening laymen think

mly one or two have been fired.

Because it is so small and flat it is used
»y American Armed Forces counter espion-
age men—it shows no tell-tale bulge in a
nufti suit. It was one of 14 stolen from a
shipment of 2,000 bound for Europe from
‘he Brooklyn docks.

Headlines: Socialites follow Spring Urge
To Go Abroad.” “Cupid Pulls A Knife And
{t Works, Sort Of.’ “Chinese Woman Is
Maine’s Mother Of Year.” “Broke Mate’s
Jaw In Fun, Says Teen-Aged Honeymoon-
er,”

A Craze for “the very dry martini” (as
opposed to a plain old dry one) is sweeping
the bars and clubs of America. Fanciful des-
cription of this is a drink from the top of
which the barman can blow some dust.

A Slashing attack on Truman’s “planless,
ieaderless” Administration, which has
ulegedly led to the serious strikes now be-
levilling America, comes from the Washing-
on correspondent of the arch-Republican

New York Herald-Tribune. “Nothing could
2e more serious than a breakdown in
America’s production line,” he writes. “But

as one looks around Washington an easy-
Zoing indifference is to be observed.”

Flood of rumours from San Francisco that
she White House will see a big wedding—
jJaughter Margaret’s—this» autumn. It
would be nice if the Trumans could wind
things up in that way. ‘

Big-Time gambler Frank Costello was
sentenced to 18 months’ jail in New York
‘ecently, and fined £1,785 for refusing to
estify before a Senate committee investi-
gating crime.

The Humaa Touch: Sonja Henie, the
skating star. to’G a Baltimore judge that she
ias not investigated the reason why a tem-
yorary stand at her show collapsed, injuring
250 people,

Later she said the seats “were put up
wrong.”

Judge : “How do you know, if you haven't
nvestigated ?”,

Sonja: “If they had keen put up right
hey wouldn’t have fallen down.”

Jobs For All

WASHINGTON.
WHEN one lives continuously in another's
*ountry, as I do, the slow but often funda-
nental changes that occur in it scmetimes
‘scape you.
But I got to brooding on a news item I re-
vorted the other day about a 71-year-old man



vho works as a lift “boy” in Hollywood, and }s
‘ was borne in on me that America is chang-/X
ng tremendously in that little matter of age.|%

All of a sudden the statistics which pour
ut of Washington, the occasional story one
iees in American newspapers, the advertise-
nents by big life insurance concerns—these
ull add up to something that makes you look
around,

And, yes, there’s no getting away from it,
America’s is an ageing population. All those
claims about a longer life expectancy are
true.



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FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 195

2



Five Acquitted Of

Larceny

Charge

ADOLPHUS JONES, Carlton Adams, Leslie Jemmott,
Lambert Batson, four lorry hands, and Edmond Archer,
a former porter of Harold Proverbs & Co., were yesterday
acquitted by an Assize Jury when they were found not
guilty of stealing four bags of sugar valued $96.16 on
November 1 last year, the property of their employers.

These porters were charged
along with Ronald Hinkson, a
clerk, who did not turn up at
Court until after hearing of the
case was in progress, and he will
be tried separately. The Acting
Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr.
Justice C. L. Taylor presided over
the hearing.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker was coun-
sel for Archer, Mr. E. W. Barrow
associ. with Mr. L. A. Williams
eonsel for Jones, Adams and Bat-
son while Jemmott was unrepre-
sented.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor General, prosecuted for the
Crown.

The defence in brief. was that
these five porters were acting un-
der the instructions of the clerk
who had the prerogative to give
them orders, and if they had as-
sisted him in fraudulently lifting
bags of sugar into an unauthor-
ised shop, they were innocent
assistants in the offence.

Sent For Sugar

The case for the Prosecution
was that Hinkson, the clerk and
these porters were sent to the
sugar bond for 50 bags of sugar
on November 1, but the police
were instructed to be on the look
out for anything strange. The
lorry was loaded with sugar and
before going straight back to the
store in High Street it went into
Hunte Street, four bags of the
sugar were put off, then it re-
turned to High Street with the
50 sent for.

The witness who was cross-
examined at greatest length was
Gordon Proverbs who had given
the order to Hinkson to go for
the sugar and who admitted that
police were to follow the lorry.
Mr. Barrow got the admission
from him that Mr. Hinkson was
in authority over the porters and
disobedience on their part would
have meant that they would be
disciplined, e

During his addréss to the jury,
Mr. Barrow pointed out that no-
where in the evidence had it been
adduced by the Prosecution that it
was the duty of the porters to
count the bags of sugar on the
lorry. They would have been
lifting them in groups and would
not have been keéping check in
any case, That was why he said,
there were tally clerks on the
wharf and lightermen did not
have to check the number of bags
of sugar put into the lighter.

He said if there was a larceny,
it had to take place when the
bags, the extra four bags, were
taken out of the bond. And the
taking of the extra four could
only be with the knowledge of
the person who was checking and
he had told the porters when the

required number were on the
lorry. ‘i
Mr. Brancker for Archer also

based his address along the same
lines, stressing the points in more
detail.

First to give evidence was Gor-
don Proverbs, clerk of Harold
Proverbs & Co. Ltd.

Information Received

He said that on November 1, he
sent Hinkson to the sugar bond
in Baxters Road with the lorry
M—1594. Archer, Jones, Adams,
Batson and Jemmott used to work
on the lorry,

Later in the day he got some in-
formation frém Cpl. Yearwood.
Batson, Jemmott, Jones and Hink-
son were present and Cpl. Year-
wood asked them questions about
four bags of sugar which he said
were taken off the lorry.

Porter Jemmott explained that
they had passed through Hunte
Street fqr one of them to get his
breakfast. He questioneqd them
as to the number of bags they had
brought and they said they had
brought 50 from the bond. Fifty
bags were on the lorry.

Later he went to the Police Sta-
tion and saw:four bags of sugar
on the Police l6rry which he
identified by the “Ps” on them
which indicated Porters factory.
A subsequent check at the bond
showed that 54 bags had been
removed. A check previous to
this check had been made two
days before.

To Mr. Brancker he said that
the keys to the bond were kept
in the office during the day and
no*’one guarded them. Hinkson
was in charge. Archer was a
porter and would know he was
subject to orders from the clerk.
tf a porter disobeyed a clerk he
could -be taken to task for it,

To Mr. Barrow he admitted
that he had said that
Jemmott was present when Cpl.
Yearwood came, but he could not
definitely remember who else
were present. He clarified this by
adding that his failing to remem-
ber who was present was on the
oceasion of his sending Hinkson
to the bond for the sugar and not
when they had returned and
when Cpl. Yearwood was there.

He was more or less talking to
Hinkson directly. He could not
swear that the others said any-
thing.

Clerk In Authority

Except Archer and Hinkson the
duties of the others were to load
and unload sugar. There was
usually a man on the lorry who
saw after the delivery of sugar,
but if a clerk went, he would
naturally be in authority,

A clerk or himself would go to
bond for sugar, no one else.

The day of the larceny he had
particularly sent Hinkson and
no other clerk because he wanted
the lorry followed. ’

Sgt. Louis Marshall said that
on November 1 he was on special
duty on Baxter's Road with other
Policemen. While there the lorry
M-1594 came up, Jones driving
and the other defendants on it.
After being loaded with sugar
the lorry was driven in the di-
rection of Barbarees Hill and
Cpl. Yearwood and P.Cs, King
and Clarke followed the lorry.
He went to a shop in Hunte
Street belonging to Melva Wal-
dron and later went to Proverbs
with Cpl. Yearwood. Hinkson
and the other defendants, except
Adams were there. He asked
Proverbs whether he had given
them orders to drop sugar in
Hunte Street and Proverbs said
he had not. Hinkson, Archer,
Batson and Adams _ were later
charged and each gave a volun-
tary statement. In his statement
Adams said that Hinkson : had
told them that four bags of the
sugar were for a shop in Hunte
Street and they unloaded four
there.

Cpl. Emersen Yearwood who
was also on special duty on Bax-
ter’s Road said he and P.C.
Clarke followed the lorry after it
was loaded and saw it stop in
Hunte Street where four bags of
sugar were lifted from, it into a
shop by four of the defendants.
They followed the lorry to the
store. He asked Gordon Pro-
verbs in the presence of some of
the accused whether he had given
them permission to take the four
bags of sugar to Hunte Street
and he said he had not. State-
ments were taken from them.

In his statement Jones said he
had been told by the Clerk Hink-
son that he had to go to Hunte
Street to drop off some bags of
sugar at a shop. He drove the
lorry to the shop where the four
bags of sugar were removed.

Cross-examined by Mr, Branc-
ker he said that when he asked
Proverbs whether he had given
permission to the men to drop
sugar at Hunte Street, Adams
was not present.

P.C. Wilbert Clarke who also
followed the lorry to Waldron’s
shop said that Waldron asked
Jones, when the sugar was car-
ried into the shop, what about
the other goods and Jones told
her that the lard oil would come
later.

Cross-examined, he said that
the proprietress of the shop
knew him and when he “went
there he spoke to her. He also
knew Jones and believed that
Jones knew him.

Other witnesses gave corrobo-
rative evidence.

The jury finally retired and
after 15 minutes returned the
verdict of not guilty.



Accused Forfeits £30 Bond

RONALD HINKSON, formerly
a clerk of Harold Proverbs & Co.,
who has been charged by the
volice with the larceny of four
bags of sugar valued $69.16, the
property of his employers, on
November 1; and whose trial was
to have begun.at the Court of
Grand Sersions yesterday morn-
ing, failed to appear when the
case was about to begin. He
arrived half and hour later and
was detained on a bench bond.

He was charged along with
five porters, Adolphus Jones,
Carlton Adams, Leslie Jemmott,
Lambert Batson and Edmond

Archer who were afterwards ac-
quittéd.

Hinkson had been put on a
bond in the surety of £30 and
the money will be forfeited.

When it was learned that
Hinkson had arrived while the
case against the other five ac-
cused was in progress, Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General,
told the Acting Puisne Judge His
Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Tay-
lor, who was presiding, that if for
no other reason than that Hink-
son had not had an opportunity
to challenge any of the selected
jurymen, his case would have to
be tried ceparately.



INQUIRY INTO DEATH OF
HAWKER FURTHER
ADJOURNED

The ‘inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
Beatrice Foster (35) of Rock
Hall, St. Andrew was again ad-
journed without evidence taken
until April 25 at District "=
Court yesterday morning.

Beatrice Foster who was a
hawker of Rock Hall, died on
the spot when the motor bus
A-66 property of Rocklyn Bus
Co end driven by Cyril Springer
of Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael
overturned on Spring Vale Hill
cn March 31 about 1.30 p.m.



WORK AND SONG



Labourers on the waterfront
yesterday morning worked to the
strains of popular songs which
echoed across Carlisle Bay from
the Saguenay Terminals $3.
Sunrell.

A powerful loudspeaker on
board te vessel,made the air

ring with the tunes and workers
seemed gayer as they loaded and
heavy items of cargo





AGSu

Motorist Fined 10/-

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Beresford Parris
of Dover, Christ Church 10/- to
be paid in 14 days or 14 days’
imprisonment for not conforming
with the road signs while driving
the motor car X—622 on Harmony
Hall Road on February 21.

The case was, brought by Cpl.
Cyrus of the Traffic Branch. Cpl.
Cyrus said that the defendant
while driving the car on Harmony
Hall road going in the direction
of Bridgetown “drove his car on
the wrong side of the studs which
are placed in the centre of the
road.

Parris said that he did not know
he was so far over on the side
of the studs and did not see Cpl
Cyrus on the road.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADIAN RATES
APRIL 17, 1952
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand Drafts
Sight Dratfs
15 Cable
1 irrency 71 6/10



73
73
13



w =<



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
OVER 16 CHAMPION







==



H. INNISS of Queen's College breasts the tape in the 220 yards Flat

for Girls Over 16,

Toile,

/

otlet, Bath
Going Up

The Sanitary Commissioners
of St. Peter are erecting a second
communal toilet and bath in
Speightstown, The building is
going up at Diamond Rock Corner
on the left hand going towards the
Farm Road,

Years ago, they erected their
first bath at Sand Street which is
still in good condition.

Diamond Rock Corner is a
thickly populated area and

residents say that they long felt
the need of such a convenience,

On completion of the Diamond
Rock Corner toilet and bath, the

Sanitary Commissioners of St.
Peter will have erec‘:d three
communal baths in St. Peter.

The last they erected was recently
opened at Rose Hill.



Memorial Service

Held For Student

A Memorial Service for the late
John Ivan Edwards, British
Guianese Civil Servant who was
attending the Trade Union Course,
was held at the Y.M.C.A., head-
quarters yesterday afternoon at
4.30 o'clock.

Mr. Edwards met his death in
tragic circumstances at Rockley
Beach on Easter Sunday afternoon,
His body was taken back to
British Guiana on Wednesday
afternoon by B.G. Airways char-
tered flight and the funeral took
place yesterday afternoon about
the same time as the Memorial
Service which was conducted by
His Lordship the Bishop.

Also attending the service were
the Dean and students of the
Trade Union Training Course, Mr.
C, A. Grossmith, Administrative
Secretary of C. D. and W. repre-
senting Sir George Seel, Mr. W. H.
— Director of the Y.M.C.A.

apt. H. H. Williams, General
Secretary of the Y, Mr. F. L.
Walcott and members of the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union and a large
iumber of other sympathisers in-
cluding members of the Y.W.C.A.

The Service was a simple one
and the Bishcp in his address, re-
ferred to the qualities of Mr.
Edwards which had made him so
popular among the studencs.



Life Comes Back
To “Dead” Patient

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17,

Half an hour after she had
“died” on the operation table at
Caura Sanatorium here yesterday
afternoon a woman patient was
resting easily on her bed.

The skill of the operating
surgeon had brought her back to
life. The unusual surgical feat was
performed by a_ Trinidad born
surgeon in one of his weekly
operations at the sanatorium,

It was done shortly after a
lobectomy ope:ation for removing
the lobe of the lung. The woman
had passed all pre-ope:ative tests
and had received an anaesthetic
in the thoracic surgery.

The surg*on had completed his
incision and was about to proceed
with the delicate operation when
it was reported to him that the
patient's heart had stopped.
Breathing ceased ani to all
eppearances she was dead. The
surgeon immeédiately started
massaging the heart and in
twelve minutes life was restored.
The operation was discontinued in
the best interests of the patient

—C.P.

British Council
Put On Film Show

Speightstonians saw on Tuesday
night part of the ceremonial rites
performed at the death of King
George VI when the British
Council held a film show at the
Assembly Room.

The audience was still when the
Kings funeral was being shown,
but rocked with laughter time and
again while they saw the comedy
“Cha-lie Chaplin and the Police”, |

Sting part of the pro-|
Activities on the}
The programme
an hour. The

a 10W a



t the



She tied with J. Collymore for the Girls’ Over 16
and Women’s Championships in yesterday's Athletic Sports meocting.

“Biographer”
Takes Sugar

The Harrison liner SS.
“Biographer” arrived at Speights-
town yes‘erday to load 1,700 tons
of sugar produced in the Leeward
parishes for the UK, She is the
second ship to call at Speights~
town fcr sugar this crop.

Before coming to Speightstown,
the “Biographer” was loading
surar at Bridgetown for the U.K.
She is expected to sail from
Speightstown U.K. bound around
she week-end,

The other steamship which called
on Sunday, the “Marjata,” left
Speirhtstown early yesterday
morning with her load of sugar
for the U.K, She began to load on
Monday and finished on Wednes-
day morning.

So there has not been a lull in
the shipping of sugar at Speights-
town since last Sanday, Ligater-
men come down from Bridgetown
daily to assist in the loading of
the ships.

Messrs. Plantations Ltd. will be
supplying 700 tons of sugar to the
“Biographer” while 500 tons of
sugar will be shipped from each
of Messrs. R, & G, Challenor'#
jetties at Speightstown* and Six
Men's,

The calls of the two sugar ships
have considerably eased the con-
gestion experienced in sugar bonds
in St, Peter, The ships called at a
time when it was felt that the
sugar of these parishes would
soon have had to be stored in
Bridgetown.



Not Yet Completed

IN our interview with Mr, W. G.
Brown, M.L.C., St. Lucia, appear-
ing in yesterday’s issue we stated
that “all Government building
except the Town Hall and Post
Office had been completed.”

This should read “all Govern-
ment Buildings except the Town
Hall and Post Office are expected
to be completed within nine
months time”,













tai




But you

hear them on

SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAD ST

British |

, tion,
ce was taken to bring
‘to

To think otherwise,

»yourself and %t is only until the

WEEKLY flights to Montreal and Toronto.

DAILY flights from Montreal to London,
Glasgow, Shannon. Regular flights to Paris.

All lay-over expenses and
arrangements handled by TCA.

=
a Dever ey es ev eee ess
Pi
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For complete information: see your Travel Agent or...
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD,

Lower Broad 5t.







Of St. Thomas

Mr. K. Sandiford was yesterday
elected Churchwarden of St
» Thomas for the ensuing year. He
succeeds Mr. W. T. Gooding last
year’s Churchwarden.
Other appointments were: Mr.
Vv. E. Reeves, Senior Guardian,
Mr. L, D, Gill, Junior Guardian.
Mr. J, H. Thorne, Hon, J. A.
Mahon and Mr. W. T. Gooding,
Bigreay Commissioners; Mr. oe
House, Mr. Marryshow was in- sandiford, ‘Mr, A. E. Cave, %
troduced to the Governor and re- ©: M. Collins, Mr. V. E. Reeves
mained with him for some twenty @d Hon. J. A. Mahon, Sanitary
minutes. “ Commissioners; and Mr. K. San-
diford, Chairman of the Hurri-
Asked about the labour trou- cane Relief Committee.
bles in Grenada he said he be- The Vestry also laid the rates
lieved the situation was under for the period 1952-53 at $5.04
control and things were quieting per acre on land and 28 cents in
down. He had no fear that there the dollar on Trade,
would be any renewal of violence
which unfortunately took place
in the recent past.
While in St. Lucia he said that

@ From Pege 1
main issues. All the same, he felt
quite satisfied that something of
what was told to Lord Munster
would at least merit considera-

e Under Secretary of State’s
attention to what in the opinion
of Mr. Marryshow was really
wrong in the West Indies gener-
ally and what seemed necessary
for correction.

Before leaving Government



Motion To Re-assess

he had been sniffing the air in ’ S

his own way in order to sense Bus Conipanies
the Castries climate in particu- e

lar for what it was. He was Withdrawn
ONE ae in a_ silent way,

trends and indications from the . . ;
Barbados Barometer and would Mr. McD. Aymmotds yaserded

withdrew a motion by which he
had sought to get the Vestry of
St. Michael to reconsider their
assessment on the "Bus Companies
operating in St. Michael.

The Vestry at a meeting last
political and Week rejected as unsatisfactory

will cer- the trade returns of seven "Bus

Caribbean Companies o p erating in St.
and preceeded to rate

also try to get the feel of the tem-
perature, if not temper, .2 things
in Trinidad

Big News

“Big news of
constitutional nature
tainly break in the
before long”, he said and added Michael,
that in advance of that time, he them on the basis of $476 per
hoped to embark on a speak- ‘bus in the case of companies
ing tour of the area in the not cwning ten units and more, and
exciting role of peacemaker ex- $381 in the case of companies
traordinary. owning nine and less.

“We have just got to get to- Following a report on_ the
gether and may have to take position of the Progressive 'Bus
great but noble risks and em- Company by Mr. Pile, the Ves-
bark on bold new experiments try’s Auditor, Mr. Symmonds
and adventures for unity’s sake’, tabled a motion seeking the re-
Mr. Marryshow said. consideration of the Vestry’:

Asked his view as to the decision,
appointment of a West Indies When the matter came up for
Trade Commissioner, he said that «discussion yesterday, Mr. Sym-
he had thrown out the challenge monds asked and whs granted
as far back 1919 saying— eave to withdraw the motion,

“The West Indies must be West | o¢ he hs out that he
ny ty le view, West after he had pointed out

a

as





Indian ; a West! had given careful consideration
ae Coys Son tele” be to the matter since hee, ang
authentic adoption should be did a ae hat het snow?
appointed. A representative of SUC is TO}

India, of Canada, or even of

Malaya or Nigeria in England, | S N

will surely be someone to mirror

the mind and reflect the aspira- |
tions of the particular people of
he particular area,

“Somebody whose roots or main
root are deep down in the under-
trata of our soil should be our
representative. We play with
in these inflammable times.
I had better
leave the subject aloge for the
time being.”

£3 Fine For
Bodily Harm

to

SHADES

fire



all different styles and
types available

From 72¢
to about $9.00

Call VODAY at your
JEWELLERS

“You must learn control
law puts pressure on you that
you come to your senses,” His
Worship Mr. H, A, Talma, Police



Magistrate gf District “A” told

31-year-old salesman Edward

Lewis of Greenfield, St. Michael Y. De LIMA

when the fined him £3 for in-

flicting bodily harm on _ Rita 4

Williams on March 28, A co., LTD.
The fine is to be paid by month- | 20 Broad Street.

ly instalments or in default two

months’ imprisonment with hard



















labour Williams told the court
that while she wis at a dance in

Queen's Park on the night of
March 28, the defendant cuffed STOMACH
and kicked her many times on
her body. She went to the! upsets
General Hospital on March 30. :

Dr, Gilmore who attended to When the stomach is upset

as a result of hyperacidity, a
dose of De Witt's Antacid
Powder will disperse the pain
and distress right away,
Flatulence, heartburn and in-
digestion are some of the
symptoms that this excess of
acid in the stomach can brin
in its train. De Witt's Antaci
Powder soon neutralises the
acid and at the same time
other ingredients in the well-
balanced formula soothe and
otect the delicate stomach
ining. Get a supply right
away.

Williams at the Hospital said that |
he ordered an X-Ray examina+
tion. This examination showed |
that Williams’ third rib was frac- |
tured, In his opinion this frac-
ture could have been caused by
a kick on that side of the body

Sgt. King prosecuted on behalf |
of the Police,

ANTACID
| POWDER








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Soothes Stomach Relieves Pain





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— Phone 4704,

should

USH RADIO

designed and built for Service under the most
exacting conditions. They give you better listening
because they are constructed by Britain's finest

radio technicians.
15. AC, receiver 6 tubes $124.82
5 tubes $ 90-0
5 tubes $ 80-90

MODEL E.B.S.
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3. AC receiver









West Indian Sandiford Is |
Federation Churchwarden’

PAGE FIVE

ee

etal



MARMITE :

YEAST

THE
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Meat, Fish, Vegetable, Erg and Cheese

dishes ali benefit fram Marmite—and so ~

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In jars: | oz,,20z.,
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VALOR COOKER

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

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainbeard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

1

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1860 10 & 11 Rocbuck Street

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1926



THE
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HIGHLY EFFICIENT ON GAS STOVES,
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ONLY $9.74 EACH.

Hardware Store
Broad St.



HARRISON'S





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real delight

PINEAPPLE

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SLPS



Usually For this Week {if

CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS





Pre Orr ra 1.64 1.20 i
POTATOES—per 10-Ib. ; is 4.20 .96 ,
BIDDYS ASPARAGUS SOUP—per tin 38 .30 (

} LETONA GREEN PEA SOUP—per tin 38 32 \

| the Above Items for Cash and Carry Customers Only Sy)

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|) CHOYCE TIPS TEA ...... 14-1b. pkgs .44

j BRONTE ROAST BEEF ... —per tin. .77

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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508 |







‘PURLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW

—









A hendsome, newly-







DIED | FOR SALE 7 oie with all modetfn conve-
viences
FERGUSSON: On April Qyril a ae of land at he Lote. a a wonder-
; 20, a a ul view over e oast.
oo — = ee AUTOMOTIVE | Also four fine similar building sites | phone 0157.
eaiaee at toe v1 for the | ——=——_—=—=esaan | adjoining, Apply to Miles Cecil. Dial
Aly Sainte oti | AUSTIN PARTS—One (1) Austin 10) 9518 or 4367 13.4, 52--12n. }

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Austin Spare Engine
parts Apply

White Pork) A+ Registrar's Office, Public Build-

17.4.52—t.f.n Friday, 18th April, at 1.45. p.m.
Bee = “RVEDON”™

wm (Wife), Hil- | Van Body; one (1)

Muriel | and othe
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PLAT—New, ver
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CHANCERY SALE Safe seabsthing. Apply to “MARESOL”
ST. LAWRENCE GAP

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT
HOUSES





BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast,

perfect bathing, quiet | ae
a 000 square | services supplied from main house.

sensing on shemn ~ Telephone. Reasonable terms to suitable

couple. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or

meals and

14,3.52—t.f.n.



modern, seaside flat.
furnished Telephone, gas,
Facing sea. Excellent ai

Phone 8406.
17.4, 52—t.f.n









| GOVERNMENT NOTICES



|

Attention is drawn to the Defenee (Control of Drug and Patent |
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, No. 4 which will be),
published in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 17th April, 1952.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of |
“Andrews Liver Salts”, “Carters Liver Pills” and “Cystex” are as

follows: — ‘2 SeisnPue

a
MAXIMUM RETAIL |

By











Ral
ee a s ” AR ‘ 1 rood Jand at Upper a oe a ee ’ yr oe
J 7 INTS Ys, ps w. Apply: Redman & Taylor's a ake ae Tiamat ts tek. tamed FB LS ares he gp Bee ITEM UNIT OF SALE PRICE t ,
ANNOL NCE E} Jarage Ltd 18.4.52—3n. | ove eatpance to Fine Hewsing Seberie) Watermill supply, Double Car Fort, two hnesiihilabutinaiebeieninitinens Ss Sa
ET ernmen! ioe ee teeteartaanaradl
“Shop in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift] CAR—Standard 8 h.p. M-411, contact a on tcation to sR" rooms, From ee eee Andrews Liver Salts..| 8-02 tin .. es 1 R=
Shop, where you will find local hand-| Cecil Jordan. Phone 5108, 1) | 4. 4, | Yearwood & Boyes, Sollet ce Semee) Mtn ene | CAtters Liver Pills .. | bottle 1d kita 45 Ra
work and interesting gifts for | all es eee eee ; FLAT—Welches, Government Hill side, | Cystex rs .. | Medium sized bottle $1.34 } ene
Open eee sleces At: 4S CAR—1048 A.40, 4 new tyres. New FOR SALE from May ist. Apply: Mrs. Tempro. Large $2.69 FOS DS A
ee G.4.52—-t£.n paint. job» Recent rebore. Telephone | ot our Office, No. 17 High Street, on | Dial 4086 18.4 52—2n : re e ee a | Wann, Se
ee enema | ff) 18.4.52--70. | day the th Instant at 2 p.m. |—— FLAT witht si on ..} Small, * a ‘ i — i
, AR. Austin AUD Hanipaiiee: Mpiase)| Vatamoa aes Ae Aude pee gms Silver and Linen. Sea-bathing. 18.4.52—In. | 4 ee.
, N “AR: Austin A- aropehire; M-+1434, idence 0! e late le; ~ Z .4.52—1n. y a
PERSONAL << ; 16.4.5%-3n. | ands with Ind ed containing For — ome se to Alma 17th April, 1952. \
nie —_—_—_—_———~ | 11,g98 equare ie — ae V4
VAN: One Commer Light Van in g00d | praying and Dining rooms-on the ground 23.2.92—t.£.n. i aS
The public are hereby warned sauee shape New Tyres, new “ee floor, 3 Bédrooms upstairs and usual VEN — 4 A BWIA -
ee eee eet et ne ee ee anes ek ee eet | rooms, Fully furnished, lighting Plant, Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- POOL D SSL
Rot ae respite toe See ca : z cept Sunda: rc Sera Fe ADs era a Sa By =} ment) Order, 1952, No. 11 which will be published in the Official, | wa
ise mtracting any del or debts , . serv rooms. May : , Rann
in madame unless by « written:-order LIVESTOC = 64 . | tober Ist Phone 4476, tn, | Gazette of Thursday, 17th April, 1952. a
signed by me , ~ 4-08-4638. het 1s ere
IVAN BYNOB S| USOT. Apply: Constant Plan: |CASVIAR, NAVY GARDENS. 8. C8’|——S—Tee—pirahea House at Paim| 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | | SS
; . Yy appoin ni s 8 “ s3—
Christ £ noe tation. Ring 2654. 10.4.89-—-€n | | Ser consisting of large open copes. ee ns ea cal cae prices of “Sardines in Oil” and “Pilehards—Canned” are as follow }
18.4.52—-2n drawing rooms, three bedrooms each w ‘ober.
MECHANICAL wrents basins, one having large cedar cup-|1! and 6 p»m. 184.0820 ee ee
The public are herelyy es sesinst ————————————— board as well ite sempieie. wip © Building re- WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
giving credit to my wife, WHLIATEM CYCLE-—O 1) Raleigh, Dyno Hub, | built in cupboards ectricity Ja’ .| TOP FLOOR—Synagogu :
SANDIFORD (nee Murray) as I do not|4 Sreed Sports Cycle. Very good con-| ‘This house is in a cool and quiet cently | cecupied ee S ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)
hold myself responsible for her or @0YÂ¥- | ation, Apply: Neil Gibbs, Hastings. | neighbourhood with garden laid out and | Association. Phone z a

debt or debt
» written orde

one else contracting any
in my name

Phone 3492 or 4308, 18.4,.5%—1n. | vard maeadamised, there are also two
aniess b servants rooms with lavatory and a large

signed by me TYPEWRITERS: Baby Portable $120, | garage
: ELLIOT SANDIFORD Standard Portable $195, Desk Models} It is available for immediate possession.
= c F ' $245, Electric Models $450. K. RB. Hunte| Apply to C. A. Pierce, rhe 7
€ .4.52--6n



& Co., Ltd Dial 5136

POULTRY

16.4.52—3n
S| [| —$_$_——
LAND—8,640 square feet of land at



The public are hereby warned












sartettane Sobers Lane, Bridgetown, adjoining

v credit iH fe MUR? — —_ seamen L ;

CUCUEE (ine Seatthy. ai 5 tte not hold : Day old Chicks arriving sender: 0el ee ee. the estate of T A peas

myself.respamsible for her or anyone else | April 24th. Parmenters’ Reds and Twich- ‘The cBave: awit be eat ith fer site 40 teeta
contracting any New Hampshires bred from Pedigree ;

debt or debts in my il

blic competiti n Friday, the 18th
nam& uMfeee We a written order signed + ng a,



and Hens 300 egg

production
Price $1.45 each—also White Rock Pullets|44&¥ Of April, at 2 p.m, at the Offee of











Subseribe now to the Dafly Telegraph | kitchen and two’ pantries

PUP—Vicinity of Garrison.



LOST & FOUND



LOST

—
A GOLD NAD-LOCK to Bracelet, on

Beach. Finder please contac
night, Rockley. Dial 4127 or 4231
. 16.4,52—3n

Bvening | Pilchards— Canned | $18.38 per case or ctn.

—_—
Sardines in Oil:— snus ae
Seven Brand per :
Tae 100 x 4% oz, tins .. 36 per tin |
| (b) F. F. Brand | $32.20 per case of
100 x 4 oz. tins .. 34c.
|

ON FARES

per tin

(c) Other Brands | $18.00 per case of 100
, tins of 3% ozs. or

: $2.19 per 12 tins 20c. per tin















8c. per tin
by me t, Brid| 6 ril, Wire haired Terrier Pup. of 48 x 1 Ib. tins .. 4
E JOHN M, ELCOCK Aibor heres Susin” 19 weeks Seer oS ag ama 2g ir found please phone 3530. Reward. | 10.68 per case of ctn. }
Seaview, St. James $4.00, Dial 3304 14 ; CARRINGTON & SEALY. 18.4.92—3n. Sig Oe er : 5 r tin
: 17.4,82—21, | —-———- . 9. 6.0B On, | cil bi ieee ae of 48 x % Ib. tins.. 25c. pe +]
: MISCELLANEOUS ——_———_—_—_____——— | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE — ee eas |
sel anateeannnenane ——| SPION KOP — MAXWELL COAST) “110 application of Winifred Cobham of | 17th April, 1952. eg {
- WANTED PIANO—-Carlton Piano, fully tropi-| standing on approximately 1¥4 acres of) 1 ron Village, St. Philip, for permis- |
> ix Fr celised and finished in beautiful polished | level land sultable for building sites | &\ tect Spirits Malt Liquors &e: at |
—e a. ~Sr—— «ds vthogany. Price $775.00. G. W. Hutch-|in a eommanding position on the codst|* ‘So dad ana shingled shop with gal- | ct
- HELP nson & Co. Ltd 16.4,52—n. | affording extensive views. It is built]. Doarded ic Ot ees ae st. Philip. | {|
—>=---—- -- —---— ————_____—_—-- ———— CH) rock The bathing from the house "Dated this 16th day of April 1952
BUTLER— Experienced Butler-House HiCOKDS—Clearing our stock of MGM |{s excellent. The whole property is i}. A Ww. HARRER, Esq. | | ~
Maid, seep in. Apply to Mrs. M. A Records. Three for Two Dollars, your|good order. In the main building are Potice Magistrate, Dist, “C’. |
Murphy “Dumbarton” Christ Church hoice, A. BARNES & CO., LTD 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms a very large FLAVIUS KNIGHT, | }
18.4.52—In 9.4,.52—t.f.n. | lounge-dining reom,.an open verandah for Applicant. | }
—_ —— - — — end enclosed sun-deck, a large cool * | eS ee oS LIL
RODUCTION MANAGER Reliance N.B.—This application will be consid

Fagtoyyy 17.3.52—71 ‘ngland’s leading Daily Newspaper now | separate ‘bungalow



- rriving in Barbados by Air only a few| bedrooms, verandah, separate toilet and
De Lima


















Outside is ©/ ..¢4 at a Licensing Court to be held at

for staff having 4} police Court, Dist. “C's, on Wed cs | ROYAL NETHERLANDS






5595955 59SGO90O% |











a ’ , The “DAERWOOD” will
SIGN PAINTER—Phone ¥ jays after publication in London. Con-|shower, There is a large double garage {the %th day of April 008 st 1s 2 STEAMSHIP CO pccopt Carte Bavprawae te :
- 464@ or call in person C tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Lid.|and good fowl “house and pen. Main A.W. HARPER: : My St. re Grenada, Aruba, and ST =
17.4.52—In Local Representative, Tel. 3118 water, telephone and electricity } t fi St. Vincent, —— * ———
eis Police Magistrate, Dist. "QM Passengers only for St. =
17.4.92—t.t.n.| | The above will be set up for sale by| oa 422i oN SAILING FROM EUROPE Sailing Wednesday 16th inst. ~ : ; sas ——
MISCELLANEOUS peudiien nie | auction at the offices of the undersigned {m.@. BONAIRE, on 18th April 1952 Tey “MONEKA" will ac- === Teams, groups, associations and
a ‘on LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | °° Friday, May 16th at 2 pm. Viewing < | M.S. STENTOR, on 2nd May 1952 cept Cargo and Passengers for es simil bodi f 1 ha i
WANTED TO RENT The application of Lioyd Alleyne of | {70M 4.30-6 p.m. any day Sunday, | a cere Lenya Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, & |) — te nadeee sap ing eo hey
PIANOâ„¢For one or two wears. Will | Well House, St. Philip, the purchaser of | M@Â¥, Mth to Thursday, May 15th ini- F LY | 8.8. CORTICA, 16th May 1963. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday % | [2>S=S members obtain 25% discount on
be kept in good condition Phone Mrs Liquor License No. 574 of 1952 granted Fs tee oe Ralape it required. | SAILING TO U.K & EUROPE 18th inst. . ne % ~~ .
MacKenzie 2195 18:4.52—4n. | to him in respect of a board and shin COTTLE, CATFORD @ CO. |M.8. WILLEMSTAD, 22nd April 1952. The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will a round trip fares (Venezuela and
| vie shop attached to residence at Well.) /¥* ' aia does SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO accept Cargo and Passengers for 9) |= a . ‘
a House, St - Philip, to remove said License | _ ah’ Street be ‘5 son BRITISH GUIANA Domenies, | Antiada, ponwertst, % a Puerto Rico subject to government
7 | te a board and shin sho| ttac t : . M.S. TRE, on ay * 2 . 20 —
LIQUGREICENSE NOTICE | ‘3, 202"4 and shingle shop attached to MAROLDVILLE, PERRY'S GAP, 8.5. COTTICA, on 2nd June 1962, Monday 28th inst. = approval),
The a Sa lat Nae to use it.at such last described premizes Menu Pele toa SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ =
hook: ene Romie, shoo. Dated this 17th day of April 1052, This vest combortanns Tite dine | M.S, HECUBA, on 2ist April 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC)
Of Li(@mePese No. i128 bf 1959 LLOYD ALLEYNE, {situated in a well antatstished residential | Oi, BOSC AE On Sih Abst 1908. Consignee Tele. 4047
grafited te John A. Luke in respect of i. Applicant. |area_ and yet within walking distance 8. P. biases — & CO., LTD. Se | | Serene
boarl and. shingle shop at Sobers Lance. | 7°:_4: W HARPER, Esq.. of Bri rp ‘and sents. POPSSPSSSSSESOOOSS SOOO?

Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”
N.B.—This application will be con:
ered at a Licensing Court to We held on | ki









Bridgetown, tor permission to use sai
Liquor Bice at a board and shing!
shop with shedroof attached at Kensing-

ion, New Michael the 20th day of April, 19521 at 11 o'clock . a double servants room
' Dated thiga7thiday of April, 1952 A.M, OF Pellee Coprta, Dink. "C"", saiiw stands on 8879 square feet of land.
To B. A. McLEOD, Esq , A. W. HARPER, Inspection on application at the prem-
Police Magistrate Dist “eaAY Police Magistrate, Dist. “G". |ises any day between 11 to 5 except

18.4.53—1n Saturdays and Sundays.

For further particulars and conditions



Signed RALPH scorTT,













r of sale, Apply:—
MikOts eppLention wit’ to's HUTCHINSON & BANFIBLD
Application will be econ- tree!
d at a Licensing Court to be heki ns. — Sano
Jice Court, District A" on, Monda The World’s Greatest .
Ay of April, 1952, at 11 o'cloc)
AUCTION
~ : FE. A. MeL&op. SKIN OINTMENT
o Police Maxistrate, Dist, “A By instruetions of the Insurance Co.
= I will sell on Friday 18th at 2 p.m. at
oe GENERAL MOTOR BUS CO, NELSON
on

STREET, one (1) A.70 Austin Sedan Car,
damaged in accident. Terms cash.
R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
13.4,.52—4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

FY instructions = received
Insurance Co 1 will sell



= ORIENTAL |’
“PALACE =|

HEADQUARTERS FOR |

from the

on Friday,

ER Sense ] April ith at Messrs. Fort Royal Garage,
OM DIA, it, .Michael’s Row, (1) 1946-27 H.P

= auc & Fargo Truck, in working order. Terms



(a cash Sale at 2 p.m

~ ’ 4 VINCENT GRIFFITH,

. T Auctioneer .
jon 13.4.52—4n





Pe. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER









a :

Soothing, Healing, Antiseptic By instructions received from the
aa ; Insurance Co. I will sell on Friday,
G9G999999999999990809007, Keep a box always handy | April ith at Messrs. General Motor Bus
oe S| Co., Nelson Street, (1) 1946-10 H.P.
% % se —_ |™Morris Saloon Car. Also (1) Truck
S THE BIG EVENT » | Tyre (Damaged in accident). Terms

S| cash Sale at 2.30 p.m

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
13.4,52-—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY 22nd at ‘Linden Grove”
Eagle Hall Road by order of the Misses
Carter we will sell the Furniture which

includes

Vedestal Sideboard; Double End Settee.
Hatstand Flap Table, Berbice Chair
Cheffonier, Waggons, Ean Chairs all in
Mahogany: Folding Card Tables, What-
nots, Painted Cabinet; Oil Paintings and
Pictures, Glass Dome and Birds; Giass
end China, Oak and Rush Chairs, Fret
Saw Machine; Black Marble Clock;
oe conan Lace Maker, Fret Saw
Dow? Mrs Ovr achine, uble. Iron Bedstead and

j t i Boe 9g ond Spring, Old Mahog. Linen Presses, Ceda:

Presses; Chest of Drawers, Washstandy. |

3 "Why don’t you
3) try Paradol?” XN

a





- OF THE YEAR

THE LOYAL BROTHERS
OF THE STARS

S
Present }

$
om June 5th & 7th :
>
%







: ut Queen’s Park
S ‘further Particulars Later
*









|
2 | to relieve periodic Chamber Ware, Large M.T raasy |
Ne 0999660 re ec | 20 1 No fables; Larder, Kitchen Cabinet, Tables,
POSSOOOOS SSS SFOS OOOSOE | Copeeetie good Coal Stove, 3-Burner Oil Stove; |
bids or after-effects. tif. | Garden Bench, Tennis Net and Poles, |
= SSS SS
(

Work Bench, Invalids Wheel Chair and |
|



wher items
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
headaches, too. Paradol—th cers.
eater. Chas" your eran a 52—2n
} DR. CHASE’S {eSSSSSSSSS9SSSSSSSONOOS {
_ PARADOL TERRE Soci E



| eam Quick Relief from Pain =m
| DPE SREESESPSSSSOSSSSS

“or Best Resutis-ADVERTISE
} * AU CT | O N : | QC OE OOOO

| XP99999999999995:
| LIVE.&.DEADSTOCK (i!
{

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that the 45th
Annual General, Meeting of the
above, Society will be held on
Monday, 28th April 1 at 4.30
p.m. at the Registered ice, 48
Swan Street for the purpose of (a)
Receiv-ng the Report of the Com-
mittee of Management and Treas-
urer's Account for the past ‘yea,
(b) Electing Officers and a
Committee of Management for the
euirent year, and (c) Dealing with
any other matters before Meeting.

By Order of the Committee,
C. W, REE

Ih

“~*

FARM

LLG LEO

4



Me



4,



$ MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

at x ROEBUCK ST.

CLARENDON DAIRY

. Announces its First

Annual Bazaar
and Fair

in ald of the School Library Fund

i} Boek. Rock, St. Michael
{ “4. ne day, 19th April,

‘.
$
*

i at 2.00 pam &
“We are instructed by Mr. {{/

» N. Hutchinson to sell by hi %

Xs
) x

~
ef
ALLL



Suction liis selected herd
of twenty-five Tuberculia
Tested . Dairy Cows, six
Heifers, Ap cwt...12 hp
Bedford Van Model,

Milk Bottles, Scales, Buck- 1S
ets, Pans, & Misc. Dairy }}|%
Equipment. n)
Stock may b ispected Nt PS
\
{ rit ight

JUST RECEIVED”
° 2

MOTHER GREAVES
WORM

1949 SATURDAY WTH APRIL
(The Police Band will play by
kind permission of the Commis

sioner of Police



morning N
CLARKP'S. BLOOD MIXT
i HALIVERUL CAPS:



it Dre Parade 4 p.m.) pony
of sale. ‘ “freshments, the

oY ‘ bingo, Lueck
Dips, Merny-Go-Round.

.
AUCTIONFERS |
|

DROPS

. 7 , {| & fortune - telling, booths, Fancy
da@y prior to arid Pe ‘
%
% MYCOZOL LIG
Md

t

e
(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
Phone, 4640 R 136 Roebuck St, Dial 2813
‘Plahiations Buildin« ¥

* |
em ’e = it
) rere aR ons BOT »| Legeeensesseesessseowen Bescossosoossossoosooon’

Amusements to suit all tastes



Fair opens 2 p.m.
Closes at 9 p.m.

Children 6d. Adults 1/-

John ed. Biadon

- gs ce.

CSCO LL ALLL OPAL OPA

s 8.4.52—-3n
y

S

PIN



RIO DE JANEIRO
SAO PAULO

From T. double-
decked “El Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner.
Direct flights te Rio, Mon‘

and Buenos Aires, Convenient con-
nections at Rio for Sio Paulo,

Montevideo

ular,

type
at Trinidad. wy! service via
Belem to Rio, Sio Paulo, Monte-
video and Buenos Aires.

For reservations, see your
Travel Agent or



Hono AInHAYS

Da Costa 2 Co Ltd
Broad Street —Biiicctenn

Phone: 2122 (After Business Hours, 2303)

*TM REG., FAA, ING.





JUST RECEIVED



Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor
Sugar

Sliced Ham and Bacon

Lge, and Small Tins Vienna
Sausages

Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-
der

Tins Stove. Polish

Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad

Special price to Shopkeepers

e

All these things get from - -

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.



AMERICAN







Canadian National Steamship:















i | .
| SOUTHBOUND Sails = Say Sans | ;
Montreal Halifax Boston | =:
SADY NELSON... lk. oo dae. 9 ed
ADIAN sare ls ay a ni SS:
NADIAN CpNSTRU cron. "» May 12 Mey — ai May 23 May | =
ADY - «» 29 May 2 May % May 2June 3 Junr wa
CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. 30May 2 June _ 11 June 12 Jun: | ex =
LADY NELSON .. + es 9June 12 June 14 June @WJune & Jun Zs
CANADIAN CRUISER oe 20 June 2 June _ 2 July 3 July : = =
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR.. 30 Jiine 3 July — WJuly 13 Jul : 2
LADY RODNEY + e+ UMduly MJuly 16 July 2 July 2% Jub - 5
. ——~~——_—_
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Agrives Arrives, Arrives, | Arrives | | [2 Round trip tickets are good for 30
| B’ 9 Bosto: : Balifa: trea a +
| LADY RODNEY 2 Apr. ai Tie, oS ee *'ms | SS days and of course husbands, wives,
LADY NELSON d S== ‘
| CDN, CRUBER .: Fr May > Bay i 6 June : soe i bar SSS and friends of members of the team,
CANADIAN 3 Sao a Sati : 5Ge
| ci 3dune 8 June — 18 June 18 June, 8 Jun | 4 SE or association can obtain the dis
sao *¢ 15 June 17 June 27 June — . Jung i dub) See count provided they travel with the
| CH. +s June % June i= SJuy 8Juy UI |) SSS , 4 \
ADY :) 6 July 8 July 18 July |. uly 8 Jul | SSC TOUIP ‘
ON CRUMMM «. 14 July 19 July _ 2 July; @ July, 2 Aus | See —a—a
ea l mis . Speerece. nA
| CONSTRUCTOR * July 29 July i 6 Aug) S Aug. Aue | DS eS |
| ADY RODNNEY .. 7Aug. 8 Aug 19 Aug. — | Mang BAe SSS
|





For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



BRITISH WEST

OF
=

NOTICE
















The Year Book of the West Indies
and Countries of the Caribbean
including Bermudas, Bahamas and
the Guianas—tatest Edition. With
Iilustrations, Gazetter and Maps in
colour

Bicycles for

4
?



Neither the Master nor
Agents of the Motor Vessel
CHARLES A. McLEAN is

. responsible for any debt or
debts contracted by the crew

Sailings from Southampton
Barbados, Trinidad, La

Guadeloupe, Martinique,

Moter attachments

LEE SSSSSECOSSSSESEEE OSES














*
y
:
$ Extra strong frames with over hile i t
3 ——_—_———_ a ia avr 00 only complete wane in Prt,
Â¥ From Southampton " SE ak ae ee ee MANNING & CO.,-LTD.,
*“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1 s —— ua ieee |% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY : Agents.
“COLOMBIE” ... 8th May, 1982... ... 2ist May, 1952 | and x Capt. D. J. DOUCETTE,
““DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1962 .... 16th June, 1952 y ‘ % 4,52—
| *Not calling at Guadeloupe $| \ 599000 9TSIITNSTOSSTUTTOUELULLEU TEESE oe oeerer y
> ?
SAILING FROM S TO EUROPE |< :
From Barbados. Arrives Southampton § | % GLASS ROSE BOWLS »
Je ’ % >
/% “DR GRABER” .... 18% May, + $0th May, i988 s Come and see our lovely assortment 2
| ©“DE GRASSE” .... 29th June 9th July, 1952 %/% 3
. ’ ‘
‘ saith toi 10 ie 8 CENTRAL EMPORIUM 5
| ¥. 66955 56 545¢,*35SCGSSSSSOSSS Rly Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. 5
| 3596665995656 985865656 E556 GOSS OSIOOSTOOOOT
299009 PPLE LLLP LALLA LLL LAPIS o



FOR SALE

BUNGALOW

£3.150

NEW:

SSOOOCEP OEP OPPOSES

“
%
x
% im
*
*
*
*
:
% ”
“J
*
x
x
|
}
‘



Try



COVE SOO VOCE

x Well constructed stone residence in good unspoiled area
$ e e with 8,000 sq. ft. of ground walled all round. There are :
i> I \ good bedrooms with washbasins, large living room, veranda
S Limacol oilet Soap (not overlooked), kitchen, detached garage & servants’ quar-
* ters. Unobstructed view. This property must be sold and is
s You’ . ffered at well below actual cost. Rare opportunity to obtain
You'll y esh ° i j
x a SNE wi the, pees, Renleng Hh SIV yee, a house of this nature at such a low figure.

and by the new soft radiance of your complexion.
BE COOL, FRESH, FRAGRANT, USE —

Limacol Toilet Soap

SOOO SESS ES SSO SSS SSCS SSO OOOO SS OOOOCCS





JOHN M. BLADON & CO.
AFS., FV.A.

Phone 4640 Plantations Building

LLRPPPPPPPPPLPELLLLLPLLPVP LIE

a

a

LLL LLL
SOLES PFOO?

2
-

Opt 63 O5t. $93555566° 44 4 44
VPS CLO PCO PL LSSOOO

>
%



1.4.4.4 O66 6444
SCPPPLLPE LLL EPEC

eters







FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



FLINT OF THE F



FORGIVE ME
*Â¥ / STARTLED
YOu../ MISTOOK




. :
\



tures Syndicate, Inc., World rights reserved.
—

NO... THE PRISON
BREAK WAS VERY
REAL... 700

REAL — GUT IT'S

NO, FLASH! YOU'RE
4 VERY MUCH ALIVE...
oe THANK HEAVENS!
MY CREW! yOU'RE
ALL REALLY HERE?
I’M NOT DEAD...?

B-BUT YOU'RE ALL
SMILING? THIS
STRANGE ROOM...!
WHERE ARE THE
CONVICTS 7 THE
PRISON BREAK...WAS
THAT A DREAM, TOO? Alam

el

(F

Su



AH, MA'MSELLE
WEE LAURIE, YOU
WOMEN CAN NEVER

YES, MR. HAZARD, TH@T
KEEPA SECRET /

WOMAN DOUBLING FOR ME IS A...
SPy / SHE'LL WED MY WEE DORRIE
ANP THEN SPY FOR DR. ANTON

IN THE MIDDLE EAST peal
\



I'D BETTER NOT DISTURB HIM- ||
IT'S SUCH A PLEASLIRE TO
KNOW THAT HE'S IMPROVING

JIGES |S GETTING STUDICUS!
HE'S BEEN READING THAT

a hs
JUPITER- :
COME HERE
A MINUTE #

.




OH, RIP! DO YOU 7}
THINK IT COULD _]




S1R...1. THOUGHT
you'D WANT TO SEE
THIS HEADLINE...

| CANT RUN MUCH
FARTHER? WHE







NEVER FEAR, M'SIEU HAZARD!
SOON THE TWO OF YOU WILL BE IN














* INTO THE DEEALED DEEP WOODS,
+| | AWALLY REACHING THE FABULOUG
How MUCH SKULL CAVE.
GOANY y
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A



PAGE EIGHT _BARBADOS ADVOCATE
er ELLA LA LLL LD - ‘

TABLE TEN. NIS:

ee Eighth Regatta:
YMCA Beat Barna ia Handicap Times || WHAT'S ON TODAY Sore Mouth

In Thrilling Match

RB EC. mark, iet Carliale 7 | Loose “Teeth mes ont me any

in Carli cose Teeth mean that you
Bay at 2.30 p.m., tomorrow. Court sf Grand Sessions at 10 | haye Pyorrhea. 7 Trench Mout
By P. A. V.



FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952







b nges perhaps seme Dad e se your w! i
been 60 ‘er 7 ‘2 t
Handicap "ins villi” at “Sd ‘ait out am nf may’ fo cause |
lows: —

‘Amogan
roe. at Queen’s Park—5.00 cise" bam sib Bewlon 2 s an

chs “ig peo het clad 2
Am ‘ust
a save Your t ot
return empty packag
m from your chemist ‘<

Films 3e British Council—s.15 _ Reeves ° eee ee

Class No, Yacht | Start at Flag








B 10 Wizard 2.30 Red

SOME of the best local table tennis players were locked
in battle when the Y.M.C.A.—Barna Division 1 Inter-Club
Return match was played at the Y.M.C.A. on Wednesday
night. Y.M.C.A. won six—three.

Louis Stoute proved that he is still one of the hardest
players in the island although he has been playing for many







B 6 Flirt
7 Mpyra Biair
8 Rascal







9 Okapi
Ie won all three of his sets.
Soury aa le was tense as in favour of Shields. He went on B 6 mer Pan
Stoute went about to beat Leslie to win 21—14. ot
Shields and avenge his defeat in Shields again attacked in the Da Rainbow
the. first round. Stoute, retaliated sccond game. Service changed at :
with two straights, 1!—4 in his favour. Greenidge took B 1 Gipay



Johnnie Bynoe was perhaps the four out of the next five points.

















; tT 8 y
most interesting player to watch. He fought brilliantly and soon D Aa YESTERDAY
He struck form after the first set Shields only had a two-point lead. > . vB ni :
and returned smashes beautifully. Shields eventually won 21—17, to ae an oe
He also flicked and slammed in make Y.M.C.A. 4, Barna 1, Y I\ 2 Invader ' , mae a for
aye a The next match between Louis I°7 Mahia 2.44 Yellow 1.90 ins Wallets
The first set was between Adrian Stoute and Johnnie Bynoe was the “—- 3 : ature: 85.5 °F
Howard (Barna) and Johnnie most ee. — in ae Pr I 18 Detiatifes rature: 70.5 °F
oe. Both players were very gime Stou vegan = atta . wn 2.45 Red ‘ind 10 miles rv
ree at the start, Bynoe took V/henever Bynoe floated the ball eS Pe cn —, re XMo.k. sein vélh crashes SA Wey Deen ampoet Gre idee, Barns La imp rd r $1.79
ut of the first five points. Stoute crashed it over the nets. . , ‘ Tab: en ma’ a on lay Shi DY s Se ; Pf at
FAree Cit OF ane ns carly points This aggressive style however defeated Greenidge two-one and ¥.M.C.A. won the match h six—thige. a4 D 7 Sina % Yellow) Bart hn. re ) 29.978 ‘aia
by erratic smashing cid not appear to benefit Stoute oe og Caknu hb ei a aR S ae
“Bynoe however held on to the and soon Bynoe was in the lead. ie (A.A.A.) joneer); 3, at eae 2.47 Rea
lead. Service changed at six—four Service changed at 16—14 in his FAR UM l INBEA TEN Ma 47. se a | Misd od epee TO-DAY
in his favour, Howard kept at- favour, Stoute now fell back to 220 ne; i BO Ss UNDER 16 a . : 6.47 y
bs , 1 Bynoe soon had # defensive play but still could not ' : ‘ , Poll 2.48 Yellow ta. Of 3.m. fA
. eee t tanks Benob placed his catch Bynoe who won 21--15. @ From Page 1 Roacheford would give just as edt arise, bi 5; 2, C, _, 14 Hurficane incase anset: 6.14 p.m. YÂ¥ ? De LEY
smashes beautifully to both side In the second game Stoute play- representing this Club, were in- good service, (Hi h} , . Harris 1 1 Gnat cay Moon: Last Quarter, April 17
of. Howard. He won 21—13. ed more of his type of game, yolved in the day’s spills. Two, He was glad to say that the TE d» 26 1 Ses 1 4 Coronetta 2.49 Red Lighting: 6.30 p.m. & co., LTD.
Loses C »ntration Rynoe got an early lead but Stoute Len Hoad and Mickey Stoute were appeal for the Farnum For Finland 54 me : 26 1/10 secs. _! 3 Clytte High Tide: 10,54 a.m.
ra had the he be- soon brought points even, The injured in the worst spill of the Fund was meeting with some Se ee CARER, 20'S i! Magwin ~—-2.80 Yellow rate ter alent
Howard had the edge at the be- “000 bie cwte 5 is sy. This was in the One Mile B Ith it . _¥. Gibks (Q.C.); C. King Yellow 20 BROAD STREET
of the second game. Ser- score read 16—12 in favour ot day, is was in the One e success although was not pro (Q.C.), L. Jor (MES —_—_— .
Oe chonga at six—four in his Stoute when Bynoe got his thir- Class. Hoad was treated at the gressing as rapidly as it Onmpe.
; ; F Time: 18} secs.
at teenth point by brilliant play. General Hospital and discharged. He however knew that Barbadians ie
ee. ad eae BO Stoute smashed hard on four oc- The wound in his head took a were not selfish people and would 220 YARDS—GIRLS OVER 16 e




















tree Bc ete Br A ti : sabi ee iE id "1, H. Inniss (Q.C.); 2, J. Coy. C19 Senet 2.2 Yellow) = =
w appeared to be Casions and in each case Bynoe re- stitch. Stoute had to be lifted from support the effort. He hoped that jo aaa nena
i ven Sew SOO turned from well off the board, the track by stretcher bearers’ the appeal would go from strength ore (Q. Sie eek Best (Q.C.). fed tor Sen agai, on ee OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
Benefiting from his mistake in Pynoe fought from 20—17. He got from the St. John’s Ambulance to strength. He looked forward to 220 YARDS—BOYS OVER 16 “2! SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS |
the second game, Bynoe began the ‘vo more points before Stoute won Brigade First Aid Unit. larger numbers at the A.A.AB. "1 H Jones (H.C.): 2, S.C “oth Regatta, Saturday, 26th April, 1952 THE
final game very serious. The score to bring honours even. J. Collymore and H. Inniss, both Whit-Suntide Sports. _ (Notre Dame): 3, DB Hadenta See ce ct paren eee
read 3—2 in his favour but How Stoute was more cautious in the of Queen's College, tied for the To close the function, Mr. (y.HS.) Cae (Pioneer), | hg U T
ard brought points even at 5 all. final game. He took four af the Women's ahd Girls Over 16 Roacheford called for three hearty * Time’: 23 4/5 secs. Tine: 14 mins, 24 7/10 secs. ; . |
At this stage Howard penetraied first five et — a tere ay ne een = cheers for Mr. Jackman. 220 YARDS—MEN ; oa
S » > i hard fore- score even at five a wl a we P ays ac - M pn’s ege e The results were as follows:— 1 x
higial Barns to take the lead. When timed flick which completely beat Champion Girls’ School. | HALF MILE CYCLE— Hunte (ihterprisg): SA. “ten 1, R. Brathwaite "(Bioneers 2," Pree 1S ALWATS Paes. Meee
the players changed ends the score Stoute. Bynoe took the following Modern High School and Har- INTERMEDIATE man (Police). D. Gtant (Holborn); 3, D. Smart | RESPECT TO THE
read 16—8 in favour of Howard. four points with well placed flicks rison College tied for the Boys 1, D. Smart (Pioneer); 2, G. Time: 23 secs. (Pioneer). }
Bynoe, who was gradually find- ~ nes —. pl ang Bchool Sees on Chinas Hill oe 3. R. Brathwaite 220 YARDS—WOMEN Time: 15 mins. 51 sees.
: oints even at Changed at 9-6 in his favour. points each. Police is 2 am- (Pioneer). 1, J, Collymo CG): § HI {
Meet He Wen the head and went Stoute brotight the game even at pion Athletic Club with 26 points — Time: 1 min. 10 sees. * Gibbs (QC): 3, C. Ford: ey 1, A. carter, Foundation), 1 N HIGH QUALITY OF i
on to defeat Howard 23—21 to 13 all and service changed at 15 all, while Enterprise came second with {ALF MILE CYCLE—CLASS Piste: BS secs. “Best (Police): 3, L. Jones Pun: |
open the account for Y.M.C.A. Stout, took sg nett two peas 4 ee sit Nia ea lois i, ear bi Rey a THREE MILE CYCLE dation), ‘
. ane ynoe e following wo. oneers ended up ampion Carmichael (Pioneer); 3, R. Sat- Height: . 6 ins.
pirean Crcembiae 1 ees Bynoe put up a really good fight aoe, Peg with 35 points. Hol~ taur (A.A.A.). 1, B McLAOA* VRotteprise); 2. . 880 3 ‘Ee aka | MAFFEI MADE SUITS
skipper, in the next set. Greenidge. but. Stoute wor ire to yee be ons f, Brterprigg, tied ier mee Time; 1 min. 11 2/5 sees. M. Carter (Enterprise); 3, D. 1, McD. Lloyd {Focndation) ; 2, |
as usual, was the aggressive play- the score Y.M. Boroa'2. ond in W ints ea 100 YARDS—MEN Ellis (Pioneer), T. 'Inniss (Notre Dame); 3, 0. |
er while Hoad was Cutting mag- Shields defeated ward in fe McD. Lloyd of Fi tion, @ 1, H. Archer (Police); 2, A. Time: 8 mins 524 secs. Moseley Peainnatiee) |
nifi with both back and "ext set. Shields was see runnéf with both stamina and B Blengian beac 3, R. Trotman THREE MILE CYCLE Time: 2 mins. 34 secs .
forehand. defeat which Howard ini ict B Pee anata, won the One Mile CBgts INTERMEDIATE RELAY, RACE Boys
"Hoad took the lead from in the When the teams first met. His With a beautiful last ‘im Hi secs. 1, D. Grant (Holborn): 2, R. a. aires ollége; 2, Founda- |
first game, He kept this lead forehand smashing was too much minute burst of speed. He is the 100 YARDS—WOMEN Brathwaite (Pioneer); 3, G. Hill tion; oe Ee
throughout the game and after a for Howard. He won the. first Champion of the Men's Division. 1, H. Inniss (Q.C.); 2, G. Forde (Holborn). : RELA ¥ RACE
display of orthodox tennis won 8ame 21—8 and more than half of Y. Led < ore College — (Q.C.); 3, J. Best (Q.C.) Time: 10 mins. 9 2/5 secs 1, ‘Modern High School Ola
21—15, his points came from hard ict Un ar 16 hampion re le time; 12 seca. THREE MILE CYCLE— Boys’.
* Greenidge did likewise in the Smashes. in Hodder the Bou Ove 16 Be er as CEOLE—CLAGA B. CLASS A. LONG JUMP
second game and he too won , Howard played much better in hea the Boys er 16 Divi- 1. M. Carter (Enterprise); 2 1, K. Farnum (C and W); 2, M. 1, L, Jones iT, Best (Po 2,
%1—15, In the final game Hoad the second game. By cutting the sion. Ellis. (Pioneer); 3, E. a) Carmichael (Pioneer); 3 Bushell (H.C.); b if (Police).
layed with more detzrmination. ball he was able to keep Shield’s Eleven cyclists started in the (gnterprise). Yarde (Police). a Re Length: 18 ft, 7% ins.
Hie took four out of the first five Sâ„¢ashing under control for a short Half Mile Cycle B Class. The fin- me: 2 mins. 31 secs. Time: 8 mins. 35 secs. mine CYCL
ints, Service changed at 17—13 Preiod. Shields won 21—18 to put Ish between Len Hoad and M. ONE MILE CYCLE— 440 YARDS MEN 1, K. Farnum (C, & W.J; 2, M.
fe his favour and he went on to Y.M.C.A. three points in the lead. Carter was a very close one, It INTERMEDIATE 1, A. Hunte (Enterprise); 2H. Carmichael (Pioneer); ‘3,’ H.
win 21—16, making the score two-- , Louis Stoute got another point looked as though Carter would 1, G. Hill (Holborn); 2, R. Rouse (Police); 3° T. Thanks Brathwaite (Pioneer). :
nil in favour of the “Y” team. ‘for Barna when he beat Joe Hoad have been a certain winner with) Brathwaite (Pioneer): 3, D. (Notre Dame), —" ” en ar mins 3§ secs.
‘The next set between Louis two nil in the next set. From the 8 few more yards to go, Hoad did| Grant (Holborn). Time: 50/4/85 secs. NE MILE—FLAT
Stoute and Leslie Shields was one Start it was evident that Stoute the race in one minute, 11 seconds. Time: 2 mins. 55 2/5 secs. FIVE MILE CYCLE—CLASS B 1, MoD Lloyd (Foundation) 2,
of concentration, Stoute began the Was the better. He won the first Third was Ronnie Andrews, an- ONE MILE CYCLE—CLASS 4

M. Carter ee 2,D. (A.A,

first game very confidently and &4me 21—16 and the second 21—12, other Holborn representative. 1, K, Farnum (C and W); 2, M. Sevan

Shields decided Both games were very dull. The [hn the Half Mile Cycle Inter-
oor ad luc wing therefore there score Was now Y.M.C.A, 5, Barna mediate D. Grant of Holborn, a
was very little fireworks in this very promising cyclist, was un-
set. Shields brought the score , Johnnie Bynoe defeated Camp- fortunate to fall at the start. He
from 20-16 to 20—19 but Stoute bell Greenidge in the final match did not get into the saddle in time
got the following point to win of the night. Bynoe gave his best to continue the race. D. Smart of
51-19 percermanine a ms ore He pal Hil by aoe eae oe
. ite clear a, turned smashes from all angles a ai a_ whee
fates eee ee ead es and won the first game 21—15. He Carmichael, Yarde, Farnum and
uable points when he attempted took the next 21—14 to make the Sattaur were the only A Class
to smash. I still feel that he could final score Y.M.C.A, 6, Barna 3. Teen seeing. S. Stuart, _ is
4 , , was missed very
have ee ee re a ro Y.M.C.A. is now in a very good much while Johnnie Skinner, last
teed “sere Sakae’ chanaed at. Pesition to’ win the Inter-Club year’s pace setter in this Class,
bal en co St te Shields Division 1 Cup. The “Y” team has did not receive his new cycle in
mn uals b ‘ Sto te, whose 22,,Points to its credit. time for the races.
soiiiee ee t nt wie su eae To-night, beginning at 6.30, Farnum won easily but his time
= ity Pee te cea rae Pp aa another series of the Ladies In- of one minute, 11% was not very
Won 21-18 to ig Pee ter-Club Return matches will be good. In the Intermediate, Smart's
Y,M.C.A, 2, Barna 1, blayed at the Y.M.C_\A. Naval Hall. time was 1% seconds better.
Hoad defeated Howard two—one Queen's College, with 30 points, It was in the One Mile Cycle ‘B’
in the next set to get another will meet Barna, 29 points. This Class that the worst, spill of the
point for the “Y” team. He began match will be an unofficial Cup day occurred, Early in the race
the first game with some very Final as it should decide the win- one cyclist fell opposite the
attractive smashing but did not rers of the Trophy. Adelphi meets George Challenor Pavilion, The
worry »Howard’s concentration. Y.W.C_A. and Lenville Y.W.P.C. spill of the day, which carried
| ave Hoad eon the + more than half of the remaining
oward was set on winning the riders, occurred opposite the
game. He eventually did so, 21—16. pa

. Kensington Stand. It was one of
In the second game Hoad was Illustrious Defeat the worst seen at Kensington ak
very serious. He had the lead for

a sip ae oe ss many years.
te peter art Heard Regu Smith's XL Ae The Spars ine prizes wer |

es s an ac presented by Mr. E. C, Jackman,
took = next four points to win’ A one day cricket match at once Judge of the Assistant Court
21—17 : Brisbane,” Chelston Gap, Cullo- of Appeal of Barbados,

Howard nearly won the final gen Road, ended in an outright Mr, Justice J. W. B. Chenery,
game, Hoad had the lead on the ‘ictory for the Hlustrious on introducing Mr, Jackman, said that
early stages but Howard oye Puesday 15th April. Mr, Jackman was a very keen
Mp: Service changed bh ai ° i Skipper Suttle of the Illustri- cricketer. Many years ago, in a
his favour. Hoad however deuced ous: won the toss on a perfect Wanderers-Pickwick match he
ty ee tne vieket. His team scored 162 took eight Pickwick wickets for

ry uns, of which E. Humphrey, R. 31 runs and was given the ball as
to make the score “Y",3, Barna Suttle, E. Greaves and A. Black- | souvenir. Bg

one. man scored 37, 31, 22 and 15 re- . 2 sai 5 >
In the next set Shields defeated spectively. Bowling. for Smith's Mr. Chenery said that the meet-

Tok 7 > Tt ae “eA , ’. ing was a very successful one and
Campbell Greenidge two—one. I XI pace bowler Skeete, V. Rowe, 1,.’ thanked those who supported ;
was not an easy walkover for © Smith and R, Branker took 3 + anit: chy the f al
Shields. Greenidge won the first {or 35, 3 for 18. 3’ for 45 and 1 ‘t and cheered the performers,

Wilson (Police); 3, Marshall
(Holborn) ; Ay.



D. Ellis Time: 4 mins, 514% secs.










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had the lead but Greenidge Smith's XI replied with 38 800d performances. ; port flenswear and Custom-Tailor
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JUST FOR SAYING
Barbadians. Simple too — You jast

GG discover their mysterious Me. Carib
and challenge him persopally with

the words — “Gimme a Carib, Mr.

Catib.” If you're the first detective

twenty-five dollars, and showld you

5 5 happen to have a Carib bottle cap

with you at the time your prize

will be one hundred dollars and

twenty two cents. So wateh this

space for clues—REMEMBER, DO
NOT TELEPHONE Mr. CARIB,

ISN'T (T BEAUTIFUL,

———— "17 BEAT
QUATWELL TOL? AGONEY Fa Oma ELL ES

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a HERE Re THE CLUES; Cream. Tulip Green, White.







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Bright Red, Grey, Mid Green
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN

(3) He wasn't
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m home

ually choSen “to represent serves a Carib.
he last Test matches.
work he drives in a gen-






THAT SHE'S
GOT THE DARN










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—lll ll Seormr—=x”r—>7—7"”-FOCrT—OOE SS OO eae : a8















Full Text
—_—

ESTABLISHED 1895


























OPPOSING «WHITE SUPREMACY”

All Out Effort To
Check Racial

Discrimination

CAPETOWN, SOUTH AFRICA, April 17.

Three of the largest South African Organizations of
white men opposing Premier Daniel F. Malan’s “White
Supremacy” Government have formed a united party. The
United Party and the South African Labour Party—two
Opposition parties in Parliament—and the Torch Commando
Liberty Organization of 100,000 war veterans announced
that they joined forces to fight the National Party Govern-
ment,

They were brought together primarily by the Govern-
ment’s announced intention to push legislation through
Parliament to prevent the nation’s courts outlawing its
racially discriminatory laws. -

Jacobus G. N. Strauss, the suc-
cessor to the late Prime Minister
Field Master’; Jan C. Smuts,
leader of the United Party, pro-
claimed the aims of a united



Murder In

°
front in a speech at a crowded Dup ca.
meeting in the Capetown City ui te
Hall last night.

+++. It Couldn’t Happen
Twice
WATCH out for “Murder
Duplicate” by GLENN CARE,
This is a crime story which

They said: “We are determined
to uphold law against lawless-
ness and to defend a constitution
bequeathed by our fathers—both
English and African speaking, as
enshrinement of our hard won
liberties.

Cane Berman, Secretary of the will be run in the Evening
Torch Commando movement, Advocate in ‘seven Instal-
told the crowd that his organiza-|]| Ments, re the “Fabian

it
tion planned to stage a “day of of the Yard” series.
protest’ unless the Malan Gov- Soares instalment appears
ernment dropped its plans to ae eg =

override the courts,

A United Front



ad
The opposition leader told Pash Di :
cheering thousands last night that a . mes
the South African people will; ‘e"
meet force with force if the ith Eden
Nationalis Government creates

incidents and then tries to stamp



Y” GOVT.

W.I. Federation
Discussed With |
Lord Munster |

HON’BLE T. A. MARRYSHOW, C.B.E., Deputy Presi- ;
dent of the Legislative Council of Grenada now in Barba-
dos on holiday told the Advocate yesterday that his visit was
of no political significance. “It is only that I have take |
advantage of the Easter holidays for some well neede
relaxation,” he said.

Mr. Marryshow arrived here over the week-end by
B.W.LA. from St. Lucia and expects to leave on Tuesday for
Trinidad,



He said that he was glad his
visit coincided with the presence
here of Lord Munster from the
Colonial Office especially as he










From All Quarters:



e (Lord. Munster) would not be |
er a visiting Grenada.
He had talks at Government

douse on Wednesday

with Lord Munster on Grenade
and Windward Islands et
Mr. Grantley Adams joined 1
wt a later stage of the interview
when talks took place on win
Indian affairs in general in ch

Bombarded
With Beans

ROME: The citizens of Perugia,
in Central Italy, were bombarded
with beans from a solitary tourist
plane. Leaflets explained that the
“bombing” was a retaliation by
Siena University students for
the kidnapping of a Siena jour-
nalist by Perugia students a week
ago. Now Perugia students are
Planning to “bomb” Siena with
turnips. The merry feud between
the students of the two cities


















tens of Modern





FARNUM WINS

KEN FARNUM, with a last minute burst of speed,
wins the One Mile Cycle Race. M. Carmichael is
second,

Stretcher bearers from the St. John’s Ambu-
lance Brigade First Aid Unit (bottom right) lift
Mickey Stoute from the track. He was injured in
the biggest spill of the day in the One Mile B
Class Oycle race.



Ken Farnum Rides

Unbeaten In Annual

|

Inter-Club Sports

KEN FARNUM, Barbados Cycle Champion and one of
the outstanding cyelists of the Caribbean, rode undefeated

AGAIN

| Resident General

For Talks With
French Premier

in the Annual Inter-Club Cycle and Athletic Sports staged |home rule.

by the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados at Ken- |
sington Oval yesterday. Farnum won the Half Mile, Mile, |
Three Mile and Nine Mile. He represented Cable & Wireless. ian Commission which will be set





One reeord toppled. Joseph Git-| [
High Sehool, who
nding all round

dates back to the Middle Ages. gave an ts! ,
OTTAWA: Two Swedish doves parton Sante new re Queen Says

triumphed over red tape this oars ay ae i «6 id

week. Thay were selene from iS Hi to 108 woes Thanks
uarantine after their third tri s i wo ee

By plane Tamnid the Ata, Mile Cycle Race for Boys Under | For Flowers

They were on t h e ir way to 16.

them out with autocratic power.

The supporters of the three
opposition .groups who formed a
united front called on the gov-
ernment to_ resign.

Observers said it was the big-
gest meeting here in 25 years.
The rally was called to oppose
Prime Minister Daniel Malan’s
announced intention of curbing
the power of South Africa’s high-
est court which has ruled out
key law in the Government's
white racial supremacy pro-
gramme, Jacob Strauss, leader
of the United Party, the chief
opposition group, read a declara-
tion proclaiming that the united
front should fight for the restor-
ation of democratic Government
in South Africa.

—C.P. & U.P.

Cricket Board
Meeting In B.G.

THE Barbados Advocate corre-
spondent cabling from George-
town last night said “Kenny Wish-
art, Secretary of the British Gui-



: LONDON, April 17,
Egyptian Ambassador Abdel
Fattah Amr Pasha dine privately
with Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden this evening according to the
British Foreign Office,

_This was the second meeting
Since Amr Pasha flew to London
from cere yesterday carrying a
personal message from Egyptian
Premier Hilaly Pasha to Eden
seeking to break the deadlock in
Anglo-Egyptian treaty talks.
Officials said this evening's
dinner could not be considered a
formal meeting on Anglo-Egyptian
relations but was intended as a
“natural courtesy to an Ambassa-
dor of a friendly power.”

Message From Eden

British officials said a report on
yesterday’s seventy minute meet-
ing between Eden and Amr Pasha
had been sent to Cairo together
with a personal message from
Eden to Hilaly Pasha, Both the
British and Egyptian officials said
it was probable no arrangements
for another formal meeting would
be made until a reply had been
received to Amr Pasha’s report.
British officials said there was

Ottawa, but got no further than
New York. There they were sus-
pected of being carriers
“things detrimental to the State”,
and ordered back to Sweden
within 24 hours. Back to Sweden
they went. In Stockholm they
were re-examined and certified
free of all disease. Once more
they flew the Atlantic. And,
after 15 days in quarantine in
Montreal, they joined their owner.
OME: Signorina Ricci Of
Florence, who claims a dog she
trained can sing and dance, has
put an advertisement in qa Rome
newspaper “inviting
for a movie career.” Her
a 14-months old terrier, bi
with white markings, called
Stella. According to the Owner,
Stella can sing several tunes with
piano accompaniment; her dancing
is restricted to qa kind of waltz.
However, when asked whether
Stella was a soprano, contralto,
tenor, baritone or bass, Signorina
Ricci replied: “It is hard to tell’.

CHURCHILL ILL

LONDON, April 17.
Winston Churchill is suffering
from a heavy chest cold, a spokes-






























the qnestion
its “to be or
and when and how, was discussed,

what .
vend “4 “sympathetic silence” most of the

| time.







man at No. 10 Downing Street
said on Thursday night. He said
that the 77-year-old Prime Min-

no confirmation of reports that
British AmbaSsador Sir Ralph

ana Cricket Board of Control will
be releasing the official and only

statem@nt of the West Indies|Stevenson would also be called tojister had been advised to stay at
Cricket Board of Control to all} London for consultation. his country home, Chartwell.
colonies simultaneously tonight —U.P. —U.P.

(Thursday) B.G. will receive the
statement after cable hours.

This meeting of the W.1.C.B.C.
is to elect a President and Secre-
tary in place of Mr. R. K. Nunes
and Mr. D. P. Lacy, respectively.



France .Changes
Policy To Spain

: (By CHARLES RIBLEY)
; PARIS, April 17.

: ’ _ Reliable sources said France’s stand-off policy towards
: Spain is undergoing a definite change. With President
: Preser Antoine Pinay leading the French Government
? which for the first time since the war is free from Socialist
; pressure for a strong stand against Generalissimo Franco,
e the Quai D’orsay showed signs of softening its opposition to

E Spanish participation in Western Europe’s defence.
- Sources said although Robert



fairly well at-|
tended and gave a clear indication
i] of the new talent Barbados hag to
offer at the A.A.A.B. Whit-Suntide
Intercolonial Sports. |

Erle McLeod, making his debut
to competitive cycling, gave a good |
performance in the B Class, He
was third in the One Mile, won!
© Three Mile, but unfortunately |
“When he looked like ending among |
the first three in the Five Mile, he
fell. He rode for Enterprise Club.

Champion of the B Class was
M, Carter, a clubmate of McLeod.
R. Brathwaite of Pioneers Club’
ended up Champion of the Inter-
mediate Class,

The Sports were The following communica-

tion has been received by His
Excellency the Governor from
Buckingham Palace:

“The Queen and The
Queen Mother were deeply
touched by the flowers which
ae sont to Windsor for the
A ot King George the

Their Majesties wish to
record how greatly they
valued these expressions of
affection and loyalty, and to
thank all who joined in
paying this tribute to The
late King’s memory.”

HON. T. A. MARRYSHOW
Federa a
sk to fer aio








Sympathetic Silence

Lord Munster _ listened with
Mr show callea

Naturally he could have





made no commitments Mr. meer fio oll oe © a.
nor rejudge tunate day. early a e cyclists r
een nit. 4s prej v7 oe @ On Page 8 per N Je Talks To
SAVIYER MEETS WITH UNION HEADS = Gitte Steel
















™~™ °
Strike
WASHINGTON, April 17,

Sawyer planned new talks with
the steel union and management
officials today in a last ditch effort
to avoid imposing a pay increase
on the industry by Governme:
flat.

Sawyer, who

is nominally
running the seized

industry was

with CIO President Philip Murray
and President Benjamin F, Fair-

less of the United States Steel
Cor)oration, None of the three
woulda comment on their brief

talks yesterday,

There was a widespread belief
however, that Sawyer would be
forced this week to order irto
f effect at least some wage increase
for Murray's 650,000 united steel
workers.



Lord Ismay
Visits Ike

’

expected to meet separately again the

| PARIS, April 17.
France's resident genetal in
Tunisia Jean De Hautecloeque
arrived for key talks with Pre-
mier Antoine Pinay on the Pro-
tectorate’s demand = for more
The soldier diplomat saiq hi
mission was principally concern
ed with the joint Franco-Tunis-

up to bloek out the
programme of reforms,
greater self-government.

He said
sion to meet as soon as possible
and set to work without delay.”
Neither French nor Tunisian
gmembers of the 14-man + group
have yet been announced and re-
iable reports said both sides
ere having difficulty in filling
ut their “teams.”—U.P.

five-year



Vlissouri Likely Tio
Have Record Crest

OMAHA, Nebraska

April 17,

The twin cities Omaha

vacuated from their homes today

vaited behind reinforced dikes for

he crowning assault of the flood-

ng Missouri river,

The Missouri which slowed its

iownstream march slightly last

night nevertheless was over the;

foot mark early today and was
e
31.5 feet tonight,

While homeless citizens of the
two communities waited on high
ground the question was whether
the Dikes originally built to hold
back a crest of no more than 26.6
feet but raised in a desperation
eifort in the last few days could

Secretary of Commerce Charles} i,j back the rampaging waters,

The two cities on either side of
the Missouri were at a focal point
of the mid-west floods which
have made 114,000 persons home-

nt lesa in eight states,
Besides the Missouri, rivers
chiefly responsible fox many

of damage were
Mississippi the Milk River,
Red River of the North and the
Minnesota River.—(CP)

millions dollars

bringing

“T want the Commis-

and
Council Bluffs with 40,000 persons



Canada-—
W.I. Trade

MORE DOLLARS FOR
NON-STERLING AREAS

OTTAWA, April 17.
G. R. Heasmanh, Director of the
Canadian Trade Service is latinch-
ing a full scale campaign designed
to increase Canadian Exports to
non-sterling areas in the West
Indies.
Heasman is Chief spokesman for
the Depaitment of Commerce’s
campaigh which is urging
Canadian Manufacturers with
y to expand inte foreign
possible factory
in Puerto Rico
xporters “to
to sell ow





recent
said that





B by Puerto

setup for

nsidering the

of branches in

the United States, Because in

Puerto Rico they could produce

soods cheaper and ship them duty
free to the mainland,

For the first time since 1949
Canada is buying Dominican
Republic sugar under a two-year
contract, envisaging shipments of
65,000,000 pounds annually, It is
estimated that Canadian #xports
to the Dominican Republic could
be doubled to approximately
$8,000,000 this year. Officials are
urging Canadians to sell additional
canned fish, flour, cheap textiles,
and smali manufacture goods to
Haiti.



—UP.

Move Tio End
16-Day Telegraph
Strike

WASHINGTON, April 17
The Federal Government called
the first face to face meeting at
2 pm. BE.S.T. of Western Union
officials and A.F.L. Union leaders
in nearly two months in a move
to end the 16-day telegraph strike.
The Federal mediator sum-
moned both sides in the hope that
direct acrogs-the-table bargaining
might break the deadlock thf led
to the nationwide watllt-out April
1, by 80,000 clerks, telegraphers
ind messengers, ;
However there is no indication
ihat either company or union was
ready to back down in their
demands,—( U.P.)





larnum For

“Ne
Finland Fund
HAVE you done your bit to
put West Indies cycling on

the sporting map of the
world?

Send your donations to-day
to the Royal Bank of Canada,
or Barclay’s Bank or the Bar-
bados Advocate

Amount previously

a

acknowledged S175 00
D ©, Farnum oO
Total $180 00



BACKGROUND TO BEAUTY





1]

in

'



eign Policy and France still objects
to Spain’s direct inclusion in North
Atlantic defence system, the pres-
ent French Government does not
object to an indirect link being
created between Spain and the
Atlantic community.

Sources pointed out a meeting
between Franco and the Portu-
guese Premier .Antonio Oliveira
Salazar at the Spanish Portuguese
border on Monday was closely
and sympathetically watched by
French Government circles. They
said the French Government saw
in the meeting a preliminary step
towards the elaboration of the
Pact between the United States,
Spain and Portugal and added that
Pinay’s Government would have
no objections to such a Pact.

They said France's objections to
the inclusion of Spain in the
North Atlantic Pact were “purely
ideologioal”. They further added
that the French Government con-
sidered it essential that there be
unity in the peninsula. They said
France was being kept informed
of the United States—Spanish
negotiations by the State Depart-
ment.

Another significant sign of this
change of policy was that the
French Government was reported

| Schuman still directs French For-

the change in the Statute of the
International Zone of Tangiers as
“perfectly legitimate”.

Sources said the French Govern-
ment thought it only natural that
the administrative posts belonging



ment and in accordance with the
Agreements of 1923 and 1928 be
I the Spanish now
was to be expected
would support Span-
mn this re

—U.P

irned to

The aid it
t Portugal

mana phe



as viewing Spanish demands for |

to Spain prior to the 1945 Agree-/;

Spain’s Motives
Baffle U.K.

By K. C. THALER

LONDON, April 17,
Official British quarters increas-
ingly intrigued by the current
tour of Arab States by Spanish
Foreign Minister Martin Artajo
were to-day seeking the answer
1o the quéstion—what is behind it?

Officials who originally had paid
little attention to the Spanish
mission to the Middle East are
now anxious to establish the real
motives behind this first official
political demonstration on the part
of Spain since the war.

They are also seeking to find out
what results have emerged from
talks which Artajo has had with
Arab leaders in about half a dozen
of the Arab capitals.

—UP.

i



“WANDERER II”

LEAVES
| WANDERER II, the yacht

|| which called here on its way
| from England to Australia left
r yesterday at 5 p.m for
1 Bequia, in the Grenadines
| From Bequia, Wanderer II
will sail to Panama and after
passing through the Canal, will
cross the Pacific to Sydney.
Making the trip as far as

Bequia is Dr. David Payne.
He will return early next
week





AT A SPECIAL CONFERENCE in Washington, Secretary of Gomme
Charles Sawyer (seated, right) divcusses government operation o eo
ee tune ah, Tigh renting UMicials of the United Steelworkers.
Philip Murray (seated, left), president of the C.LO,, pledged “all pos-

cooperation” of the Unign. Standing (1. to r.) are: James G.
Tie see vice-president of thé USW; David J, McDonald, secretary-
treasurer, 4nd Arthur Goldberg, general counsel. (International)

Youngman Offered To

Be 'Trade Commissioner

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, April 17. @
The Honourable Richard Youngman, C.B.E., President
of Jamaica and British West Indian Associated Chambers
of Commerce made a statement at a meeting of the Jamaica
Chamber to-day regarding his position concerning the
B.W.L.. Trade Commissioner post in the United Kingdom

now under consideration by the Caribbean Governments.
Youngman’s statement 'was “In view of the publicity given the
possibility of my accepting the post of Trade Commissioner for

@ On Page 3





The three-man tennis tearm to The Brandon Trophy was pre-
represent Barbados in the Bran-/sented to West Indian tennis by
don Trophy left Seawell yester-; the widow of the late Maj. Bran-
day morning by B.W.LA. for don, well known in tennis circles
Jamaica where the series is being in Jamaica and was first compet-
playersi. Jamaica, Trinidad andjed for in 1948. This opening fix
British Guiana are also taking \ture was played in Trinidad and
part in this tournament -—- popu- ended i 1 draw between Jamaica
larly called the W.I. Davis Cup.'and Trinidad. Jamaica won the

The series opened yesterda#y series when it & played in that
with Jamaica opposing Briti colon 949 i Trinidad
Gulana. The Barbados c« , it hG
gent is carded to meet Trir vf 51
These games will be played © I ¢

ril 21, 22 i 23

{April and

B’dos Tennis Team Leaves For J’ca

|

PARIS, April 17 |

Lord Ismay, Secretary General
f‘the North Atlantic Treaty or-|
tanization, visited General |
Zisenhower at his S.H.A.PRE,!}
Headquarter Lord Ismay who



rived here yesterday to take
ver duties as head of the
N.A:T.O discussed N.A.T.O. prob
ems with the general for an
1our this morning, then Junched}
vith General Fisenhower. }
Eisenhower is scheduled t
leave for the Hague to-day on the |
second of his farewell trips to thr |
capitals under his command, bu
his visit was postponed at the
last minute because the Gener
vishe o attenc » funeral t i rs ie?" : -
ons # yr 2 nie ‘staff DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
French General Henri F. V. Cau-}

draux, Deputy Chief of Staff anc 1pplication ensures that the paint dries right and stays right Dusseal

Administration. | seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
General Caudraux—the first; ‘ . 4 ;
casualty at S.H.A.P.E. since the| surfaces, and at the same tine provides a uniform, non porous bas

organization started over |
ago—died two days ago follow-
ing a gall bladder operation

|

2S for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents pec ling anc discoloura

tion, permits speedy painting and
—U.P.

assures that the paint coat gives the

maximum service.
}

MADE BY

|
}

absence ot round Wi proper



scommodatior acilitic |

Eric Taylor ) the Advocate | 8 E R G E R oo A j N T s
hortly before the team ik t
the Barbados tean d preatl
miss Dr. Charlic 1 ' y i Re i bcs alae
doubles matches but |
ed that the tean® wa tk t | - , *

hosen. He wa re that they |

ould the Tr

ae pare AT ALL
;ARDINER

HARDWARE STORES

AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents




PAGE TWO

—_—_———

BARBADOS ADVOCATE APRIL 18, 1952

A Girl And Her Money

Shani Wallis, success of the week, works out a
spending plan for her first steady pay. . .
iy Eileen Ascroft

material needed for an

FRIDAY,







Rupert and the Tey

* i







WHAT does success feel like tional Union of Te ichers yester-







when you are 18? “Wo “egperage outsize dress and an day.

said this week's success ) ordinary stock size is an average It is a subject of constant de- The group 6F. friends «wait (or is lying safely near him. As
actress Shani Wallis, juvenile 4% yards against 2% yards. bate both at home and at school. \iiiviie. “beste: doseo't dpmeer 200 rt runs to yim Wilhe lifts his
fead in Call Me Madam. “ Champion of the outsize cause Some parents and teachers be- erty fb ania 8 talgea say. what do you make

Her first week’s pay packet as is dark-haired actress (46 hips) lieve it to be beneficial, others marks?" he



the





OFF to represent Barbados in the Brandon Tennis Trophy which opens in Jamaica next week are, left
to right, Erice Baylor (Capt.), Darrell Trimmingham, and Dennis Worme.







ae | sks.

a West End actress went on a Joan Young. condemn it as unnecessary and “I'd betret see what's happened.” why, what's odd about them +"

fairy-tale evening gown of bil- « should a woman be unhealthy. says Rupert; He pushes through says Rupert. Then he looks more

lowing blue net, edged with alised because she has not got To-day I asked four sahool the hedge and at once sees the closely and becomes thdughtful.

silver lace. stock-sized ‘figure?” she asks. children who all do homework little mouse gazing intently at Yes, you're right, they are a bit
Future pay will be allocated to Miss Young buys many of her for their views: something on the ground, The queer,"’ he murmurs.

more cal purposes—a big

wardro for her tiny bedroom was wearing a

is high on the list.
Then come singing, ballet and

good suits, coats, shoes and hand-
bags.

thes off the peg. Today she
rown wool dress
bought for £6. “The last ‘bar-

in I'll get like this, I suppose,”



Seventeen-year-old schoolboy:
“T like it. A few quiet hours in
my own study in the evenings
gives me a chance to refresh my|



—The Bees and tle Bugs Were Talking—





A WISE GIRL

stitches these into the heels of!
her new stockings—before they’re

RE



| B.B.C. Radio





— pong osname help in the e commented sadly. as an yo ow as oe “my S “Te 8 Wor. t h
jouse for her, mother. unfair hlow to the rger t-year-old schoolgirl: * ome | P
ha oged that, © redheaded Shani woman.” hate it. ptuer ye! never tons 'P. - ; ro amme
plans to buy clothes that have ll hel like starting wor again. I “ : 4
been only a dream before. A — among aay saaiiting to much ra‘her watch the televis- Remembering } _ FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1982
good suit first as a basis for her 46 comfort seen this week: ion.” vuite) “atihebeuihcs” sal Ra enon 4.00—7.15 p.m. 1976 & 25.53 M
io ‘ uts stoc Ss > é nein " - Ppenietiniteernicpsereeneinene
ee oa erErele, Pretty teen Electric cooker on wheels fot sixteen-year-old twins at into an empty flour bag that’s| 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m, The Daily
ge cottons, lots of crazy hats, a leaning: a rs ind a : Oe. ya. | Service; 4.15 p.m. Ivor Moreton and
; easy cleaning; boys’ school: “I don min been boiled. She does this be agg Oe
black ‘cocktail dress and some od. si hat t untuck b- , = Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,
unusual tennis clothes Fate Svante. SHE: CONRIS Sh --smill amount of one or two sub-|\cuse then there is no risk Of|5 p.m. Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m.
At home Shani w bl ma) Front door visitor-scanner fo? jects but it's depressing when! ..tching threads on rough Wicker y Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m. Merchants
: herds e ani wears acK “nervous housewives, you have more than you Cal| op the soiled linen basket, Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m. Record
gaberdine slacks fitted at the Bedroom suite on wheels so manage.” The second brother Sandpapers both her Clothes- rR veals, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up
ankles, and sweaters she knits ¥,9+ even the heaviest wardrobe gid: “[ don’t mind doing it at andy s a eodi. (and Hrogramme Parade; 7 p.m. ‘The
herself. Latest addition is a y moved. for sweeping A tas nnd done the | Horse and clothes-pegs periodi-| News; 7.10 p.m. News Talk
Mile. @wock-walstaont. nites dut- Cone <7" : school, where we're - te ; |eally—and for the same reason. | 7 15-10. p.m. 95.53 & 31.32 M
ing recent rehearsals Scrap homework? piss boat, but I'd hate to do 1)" Rolls her stockings down below nie Win Dae
a ; ‘ ” ts hi rer air varters f Ps ian Diary, 7.45 x
My advice to Shani, starting sat he itleasl, said q Seatp 1 addi eariaiaatas the knee over a pair of garters] sony and Dance, 8.18 p.m, Redio pan.
out this week to plan the perfect Homewor may be illegal, s LES when she’s doing housework, thus} reel; 6.30 p.m. World Affairs; 8.45 p.m
wardrobe with her first rea! the law committee of the Na- __— saving many a run. | Compaer of the Week; 9 p.m. Up the
steady money. j Unravels sufficient thread from |pm. From a oP The News; 10.10
Decide on one basic colour for aul one of her old silk stockings to} Tie Debate Continues. 10-30 oie 5.
your wardrobe and then buy fill a card which she keeps for! the third Programme ;
shades that tone with it. A fl mending new a From aiutter aude ee
Put your money into the \ ‘ M r h O . h d the rest of the stocking she cuts|this way there’s far less strain.
clothes you wear most often— v nat r, UNC ver ear neat little patches and feather- To prevent ber stockings get-

ting rain-splashed on wet days
she adds a few drops of methy-

» They left Soawell yesterday morning for Jamaica by B.W.LA. ne tae * ben gtpetocina ad By MAX FRELL ' worn shius saving much wear ee Pails 0 che Anal rinsing

ERC ESS purpose collection is easier to] “ONE day,” said Mr. Punch to) R% Runs in her work-a-day stock-}, When her stockings are hung up

IV eg nae oe oon On Honeymocn Back to Canada eep in trim and in fashion, Knart eee mee HN) ings she mends on her sewing e oy ne pegs them up by the
TUE een Sr aay 5. EGBE - . the turned-about names, en machine. The “run” is seamed in|eels because doing this . wil

Vid’, brighton, oiack RKocx of aaa at Peder hee res itl of Gidea n. . Dramatic... was quite small, I walked across on the wrong side of the stock-|make them grip all” the tighter

ee % ae O CereDrave We ns ‘ > : ij A oes 4 our garden and into the meadow | ing, and the machine-stitching |Tound the ankles.

son's lirst biruiday and also to bid married at the Good Shepherd berta are now on their way back Fashion with the spring feel- Then | sat down under a buttercup oinitaes. the. ceateel Hane & When she knits socks for bh

farewell to Mr. and Mrs. N. A, C#ureh, Tunapuna, on Sunday, home by T.C.A, which left here]ing is the “briefer jacket.” and listened? | i ia wih ? you | enfolk Bhd Tatts hes or her

1 abi v will be te vin , next arrived here the following day by On Wednesday morning. They had Tiny and bright in colour, it ; Hanid ‘said: “You must really nn ie et matching ‘sanving Bote ‘i os fn
month for India on holiday, | B:W-I-A. on their honeymoon and arrived here a few days ago from |dresses up a plain wool dress : % t | Holes she mends over a wooden { Bate ee

are staying at Silver Beach Guest

Grenada where they had spent

for town or a tweed frock for

have been very small, Mr. Punch,

|
|

heels and toes—it’s.a grand bit of

Among those present were Mr. A : two and a half months’ holiday|country. Wear it, too to be able to sit down under a} stocking darner—and ..this .has/reinforcing. And when she knits
and Murs, R. Feigman, Mr, and Mrs, Se eon employed with With their daughter. x weaken slacks or over a coe daisy.” been: given a lick of which paint cosy fireside slippers for herself
E. Saunders, Mr. and Mre. M. BWLA at Piareo os an aircraft. While here Mr, and Mrs. Camp-|colour dinner dress, ; i was,” nodded Mr. Punch. “You | #9 Nee mending by artificial light she stitches heel-grips into the
Reing . and Mrs. A. W. Sco.-i, ~ . bell were staying at Cacrabank Anything from 16in, in length, could have held me in your hand is less of a strain on her eyes... backs, This stops those slippers



A airs.


















berbateh,.Mr. and Mrs, C. Stoute,

engineer while his bride, the

tion, London, arrived here yes-

straps for sun-bathing.




















baa : 5 : vip She darns diagonally across the fr tti } “ ”

br. a K. M. B, Simon, mr. 578 ; dH f Hotel. it is usually flaring in line with| @nd if you didn’t look sharp you eons ai Nh om getting that “trodden-down
and Mrs°"D. Hutchinson, Mr. and cheat dentate cr eG apeney an a Also leaving by T.C.A, on Wed- {push-up sleeves. wouldn’t have seen me.” | weave and not straight across— look!

Mrs. ©. Pilersdort, Mr. W. A, ernmaait “School BaP nesday after spending a week’s Dramatic gm gg 4 and col- - eat nan waceee * know what |

Crawford,. M.C.P.,, Mr. R. G, P holiday at Cacrabank was Mr.]OUrs are best. ix has sketched Mr: Punch had listened to. } OR

Mapp, M.C;P. and Mrs. Mapp, Mr, For Trinidad Dick Lewis, Manager of Roses’|two above, one in flame teddy- “L was listening,” said Mr 4. G G 10 B Er 20

EW. Barrow, MGB. snd Mrs R. W. A. FARMER, head- hime Ste ateaatan Faran pear cloth Gught) and the other) punch, “ta the bugs, the bees and “I know where we can get dinner,” | “"* "** ''* th Century Fox
Barrow, Mr, and Mrs, Julien ee se ee a Ss way to England via Montrea . the beetles.” | one bug said. ; ;

Marrysnow, Hon'ble T; e = ry+ mrs. er Weansant waereae has gone on-five months’ Bikinjs? No! “You mean you could hear them?’ sii BoE ‘ |Present The ACADEMY AWARD FIL
show, Mrfand Mrs. C. E. Clarke, euaning ‘ % ini . shes pad he A * e heese didn seem to say 4

torey, Dr. and Mrs, E, W our to for Trinidad U.S. B Bikinis are in disfavour at Small as Bugs | much—and yet, come to think of it, TO-DAY n

Store Mr. atid Mrs. Lisle Har- owe roker home and abroad. “Oh, yes. When you’re as small they said a good deal. Or at least * rison, Mr, and Mrs. E. H, Bohne, On Holiday at R. J. HOUGHTON Mc. LEL- ain te peorere se neaees ns the bugs, the bees and the bee-|they meant a’ great deal, When 5 & 8.30 p.m, Ne, od

Mrs. G.«H. Adams, Mr. T. A D. R. AND MRS. CARLOS COM! LEN Jnr. from Boston, Mas- a ag as faa ig a ey tles you can hear them as well as| you're as gigantic as people are, Re te LOp ~ —

Gale, Mr. and N S. A, Blanch- TRERA. , “~~ sachusetts who arrived by the|°®!TY tt the ¢ niet aoe t Y] you can hear me now. you think that bees only say ‘Buzz- : She * the Best
ette, Mr. and Mrs. G, D. Ramsey, 1949 jeplaee tcieceun an nil oe ee on ne is re- polion.. ract e attentions of he “What were they saying?” buzz-zz ...' But when youre as EXTRA "eat “Tacies

Mr. and Mrs, F. H. Butcher, Mr. jo er. ; a maining here until the ship re-|"" py o}j ‘ “Well, two bugs walked by. One| small as the bees are themselves, Hi aa

and Mra:-B, C. Gill, Mr. H, Dowell, Meipunnida co es feta Aes se ae keane ga Guiana on its strict” i teeta can wee aca of them said to the other: ‘I know | you clearly hear them say, ‘Busy, Special Film of ERICAN “= MUSICAL
Capt. an@Mrs. F, C. Parris, Capt. holiday They arrived peomtiy ‘He a Ee ae dig Sia {No bikinis,” where we can yet a wonderful | busy, buzzy .. Historic * RIS ah

and Mrs, E. B, Grant, Mr. and Mrs. 1 BW.1A, from Caracas, Vene- the brokerage fir mene ers vd It is undoubtedly the ugliest} dinner. But it’s heavy. You'll have/ “And when they go ‘H’mmm, iN PR ew HES

Goddax ‘ir. S. M. Thani, Mr. and eee Me avian ‘ie eer Hataeid an = Sm of Rogers and| peach fashion for many years. co help me carry it home.’ And the) what they’re really saying is— P fiodsi y GEorge , MUSIC Op of

ae aes woe aoe A, Nicholls, Royal : é With CD Only a girl with a pertest figure} other bug said: ‘All right. Where |‘home — home - home . . ’ That SPIES IS 4 4 € CERSHWiy
-Mr. Fred* Odle, Miss P, Bowen, : i D.C ean wear one successfully, is it?’ means they’re going home with the € ttt ae ve

Ne oh hes et ah Sa AA Seta st Asean en. Wants peskeuarron.| tees, mae re nema gL wad thom” sid Melton, or die thoes ener: (Abe Rafe of £295 GENEKELy — Whate
Ronee’ iy Mr, and Mrs. Fenty, Mr, poration in Caracas, Colonial Association Officer yee ‘etiwek ini aa a Punch. “And do you know what the | ing it. ey A LEs INTRODUCE

ind Mrs, H. Webster, Mr. George of Colonial Development Copora-|pullt-in b th od Pes) dinner was? [t was the core of an| “And don’t they say anything | Ouw Late LIE CARON +

Neheul, Mr, and Mrs. Hugh Cum- For Two Weeks uilt-in bras, with adjustable} apple. It may not seem very large | else?” " Century

wer









: rs tou se ee iday in terday morning by B.G. Airways|/ ; s to you, Put to the bugs it was so Shook his Head KING
Mr, B.. Korn, Dr, Sidney Spira, ee ae ae Pa from Deniniae m4 a short visit, ieee oe aie tena, yee bis, and so heavy that it was all) Mr. Punch shook his head “They
Mr and Mrs, A, Farmer, Mr, and Hotel Borel fit the seam se He is staying at the Marine Hotel. Runners-up are dark clove red,| they could do to drag it off on their | haven't time for talk. Maybe they ° °
rom oe 7% — aw o and Marie de Gannes from Trini- P.M.O. St sapphire blue, jade green and] s!oulders. tatk a lot during the winter | me, Our Mlexvtl Bag Attraction
a “Mrs2D oe fie'd. aM if aa dad, They arrived on Tuesday by as . James mimosa yellow and a range of “And then,” continued Mr. Punch, | But in the summer, when the |’ \w- q
Mt Keith Chi alee “Mr ¢ 4 Mie B.W.LA., and will be remaining for R. A. A, GIBBONS, P.M.O.|shot. fabrics. 1 “I heard a beetle calling. [t was a/ers are out, they do nothing but UE | SE SEX?
oe a ae r, pert rs. fire hie oe Aive ‘i? Patel Me ates. t passengers leaving yesterday for} White. for her children. By and by they| «pid you ever hear snails tal‘, mo ES THE MAL Es
M ni Mrs. A. Patel, Mr, and Off to Trinidad Dominica by B.G. Airways. He| Beach note for men: Smart! all cume crawling out from under| Mr. Punch?” said Knarf. “WHA MAK
rgb ee poet a. 7 ee to be away for about two = —e an year = | e pebble. ‘You've played in the dirt} “Only once,’ said Mr. Punch, “1 Why can they break all
“ie ap Sond coe ee eee RS. M. N, KARNANI of St. Weeks. ne cotton gaberdine or shark=-/ jong enough, she said. ‘Just look i 3 »: G of my a “ a
(r, and; Mrs, E. Gibbs, Leonard’s Ave., and wife of Congrats skin. 4 at your clothes: all covered with ar Here’ | an Mae out ina bb ad deed they expect women: te live yp to?
Club Royal the Manager of Kirpalani’s Store, ONGRATUIATIONS to Rev. Outsize blow spots! Come, we'll all take a bath. | out!’ 1 looked up in alarm ‘I|ore a .
Swan Street, left yesterday evening A. E. Armstrong who cele=| Under the new clothing scheme “And she led them to an empty | was the snail, a foot away, coming p
*YNONIGHT a new club opens in by B.W.LA. for Trinidad to spend brated his 72nd birthday yester-| acorn, half-filled with rain water./at me as fast as he could. So | : ;

S.

Club Reyal, with

two week's holiday with her pa-

day. Rev. Armstrong was formerly



the’ outsize woman will have to
pay more tax on ‘her clothes,

and they all dived in. For to them

{stretched out, took a nap, ate my



entrance through the Main cor- Tents. She was accompanied by Headmaster of Combermere]" Under the old scheme manu-| the acorn was as big as a swimming | juneh, read my lessons, wrote » Ict-
r of the Hotel Royal, her three children. School, facturers were allowed extra! ~200l.” ter and sharpened my knife, And
PO SAK the Ccceaiaee wie ea First Visit ; material for the larger sizes.| “And what did you hear the bees | then I got up. Gut | still had plenty

of the Club is having a



ISS L, BEATTIE 7

rom Otta-]

>

Under the new scheme this ex-





say, Mr. Punch?” Hanid asked with



of time. The snail was still six

|





Cockt.i] Party from 6.80 to 8.30 : CROSSWoOU>P tra material is taxed. Difference curiosity. inches away!”
this evening . wa, Canada, is now here a

» Police Dance Orchestra wil] ©n..her first visit to the West

> th Indies. She arrived a week ago



¢ until 8 p.m.
Club’s orchestra





ke over.



1otel for a private Cocktail

by T.C.A. and will be remaining
for another staying at the Ocean

is attached to the Department of

YOU'RE CHEATING YOURSELF OF

@le)



This acres 2 sd at View Hotel before going on to CENTURY-FOX'S
, ‘ eat d ones of et Tee At face aioe Beattie! EVER YTHING IF YOU MISS THESE Dove cali front a Givander
i tna = = ¢ >



vhere they can entertain



fries























External Affairs in Ottawa.













TWO OUTSTANDING FILMS!!!







(FRIDAY) 445 & 8.30 P.M.





























; of course makes only the Second Visit eth E ROXY
club private and does not in any ag oo re = T : TO-DAY 4.45 & 8 30 *
wey. bar sss to the hotel of — their second visit to and Continuing Daily To-day Last 2 Shows 430 & 8.15
t regular clientele island are Mr. and Mrs. Pi aea? 4 FARAMOUNT’S MASTERPIECE!
: dD Teles tons Camseas Toon , “A PLACE IN THE SUN” Ida LUPINO—Bruce BENNETT
on ; a a Ss, C E Starring i B
ror a Month la wwho arrived here recently by Across B A R B A R E E $ Dial (5170) B R i D G E Tt 0 w & Montgomery CLIFF — e .
B.W.1.A. for month’s holiday.} } geet, cate toss dylt (wy) Elizabeth TAYLOR “THE MAN I LOVE”
rm AN , , > = : ee ee : ; 7 Oop upsetting the rim. (8) ,
VAR. AND MRS. JAMES POL- They were accompanied by their] g Youd get it apa as Motes “ss ra Dial (2310) Tp Follow— “HIGH “SIERRA”
»¥2 LOCK and their two sons little daughter Jacqueline and ar@} 9. Biussom forth (5) SS “SUBMARINE COMMAND” with
rd ahd Roger from La Con- staying at the Ocean View Hotel. |i! Town crier perhaps. (v9) fais tg Starring Hum y
% Sta) . ‘ ‘ Ste umphrey BOGART
c Maracaibo are also Mr. and Mrs. Baker first came| '® Where rabbits are found on th: More SHOu The Portrayal William HOLDEN—Nanciy OLSON S$
a holiday here out here four and a half years 18 Broken in 25 (3) Lisy qlee Sar bE ae Sat. 19th 1.30 p m.
n View tel, ne wt they wer arried z 6 Awkward in an ugly wa (4 at. 1 a 30 am. 4
av iew Hot 1. ngo when the y, were married at] ig fis tabies are made to ane, Ww The Cast... DEAD MAN EYES “DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
ir. Polloct in the Materials St. Lawrence Church. ) in they ae and
Dep nent of the Shell Carib- Mr. Baker is an engineer with} 22 Found on tne tinn side a“ met { The Drama “HALF WAY TO SHANGHAI" “THE LADY OBJECTS”
1 Petroleum Company at La the Shell Caribbean Petro'eum| 23 St#rt in no mean hosteiry ee as ar
Concenciek ° Gonna 24 Sign of the evangelist 44 Sat. 19th Midnite Sat. 19th Midnite
px . ampany, 25 Sapersort with 15 brokel indsidk of the Year! \ Roy ROGERS in WHOLE SERIAL
é
eee ys Ma, “THE GAY RANCHERO” .
Bown i CALL OF THE SAVAGE
: and
. Barber for a G.1.? (6) J “ r : is” a aa ee naneeet ie ——a
Cabaret Sin er Ik ound Dead | 3 Bpeoding evil Gr eeeree sare ree ee Ase ee Opening Sat. 19th 4.30 & 8.15
: ng conveyance. (8) , “VENDETTA”
AGREE £ 4. No tea to make good "() © JERRY WALD and NORMAN KRASNA Wild Bill ELLIOTT and
5 Gard game. (3) > present “CRY DANGRR”’
PARIS, April 16 a singer of her popularity could 8 aty, i Spe Se eee ea ee ° OLYMPIC pepetbeclbpctetivcneonat
I bod of Jeanne Berger, remain missing for so long, and 10 Edibie mixture of the French 2 MAN
beautiful Viennese cabaret sing- why with beauty: popularity and Morning: (S) e To-day ly 4.30 y
: abe 81 ; , arity 12 She's | reen untied ribbons - oy 60 2 2 18 j i
found in her gas fied a bank account she apparently a (3) Py 14. Clothes rtd : eae en eae Sey . .
i apartment after lyir ~ kille ‘self. 17 Including the well-known o , 7 —
y:: P ‘tment after ying ua milbed pereelt, watieiee. AR Inctuding ell-kKnown ont ° én HE SUNNY SIDE OF THE STREET To-day only 4.90 & 8.15
a red for nearly one month, n view of the absence of A) 48 Three-quarters of the , rudder > —_ Starring —
crawled in note found on a known _— suicide motive they (3) 2 r. Frankie LAINE — Billy DANIELS Roy ROGERS—"DALE EVANS”
l th paraphrase of a sought to learn whether she or] !¥ Bene ast Pe in as e én 4h ear ir
} quotation May God someone else ripped the gas pipe], . | ioe bt Gadurcan's ical cael A A . RSF. eth - 2.90 p.m. CA7, BONCHRRO”
i ther They know not loose from its connection in her Urthodox, 7. Nurse. 9, AUR 10, Ble nin TERARELOANYON TRAIL” PHANTOM 0} ”
they apartment, She came Ao Paris| (nu. 13 Rerdrerat 14 “Saturated: ] ad Sabian 0 lic © tach tetadd Pesan som. RERAMS Mie
ape " . a 15 Neigh. 1? Urn, 18. Mudder, “Oo _ (Not Sutable for Children) | Wild t
in 1945 after spending the war] siamo. “%, Kede ad) Baker. 45. Grin _ oo \ ie Bill. SRLLOTT
} ! iid they thought Miss vears with her parents in South] j°,O;° 4! grates, pwn? 24 Reerous. . Opening. Sat. i9th 4.50 & 8.15 nnn eaSteiennnemeee
I é } Mule . & Outside: 5 ; To-me & Sar .
Ber on vavation. America. A sister lives in Vene-| >, heath) @ trBarniingrs 11, Glimmer A 3 Shews TO-DAY Edmond O'BRIEN in O-morrow & San, 440 & 815
mught to determine how zuels (U.P.) 1Y Kage: 15 Snake: 19 Rend, 21. Ter SILVER CITY" | REPUBLIC PRESENTS
” 0 covers W zuela——( UE. Ss Die Screenplay by HUGH WEDLOCK, HOWARD SNYDER and JOHN GRANT : & “VICTORY i ,
ei nero “ wy
Directed by CHARLES T. BARTON «+ Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR FRIDAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. ose Sasanise THUNDER ACROSS
OPENING TO-DAY end CONTINUING Daily “THE JAMES BROTHERS THE PACIFIC"

























OF MISSOURI” pwd
NT Ste
AE ee WM CL A Ss V. 4 L UVES and CONTINUING Daily 445 & 8.30 P.M. WHOLE SERIAL Wendell COREY--Forrest TUCKER
4. - a

c m ee ra Tey a ee SSS

494 SOG oS 56S 599989933 S995 GS99569599395 °993099 OOS O8S998S99 ¢ $O5- ” . BS a
» NEXT Wate on BRIDGETOWN P L 7 ee iN E MA *NEXT Wea ‘BARBAREES i eee POCSPOESED “

Oe 1 ” “COME FILL THE CUP” “MOM & DAD ,
STRIPED RAYONS 36” $100 $192 $150 : a ae AZA € AS inet ieteen bu , §
. = A mit 12 venr + over The Garden— ys
y — == ee a e Garden—St. James Pa
“aT CNIET % a : a

FLOWERED SPUNS & CREPES 41.25 $ BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 | BARBAREFS —Dial 5170 OISTIN—Dial 8404 To-day & 20 p.m %
$ 3 SHOWS TO-DAY & CONTINUING DAILY" Ny MIGHTY JOE YOUNG” JOHN LOVES MARY 3
also 220, 445 & 8.390 p.m, and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 830 p.m|/HOWLING THRILLS! Robert ARMSTRONG & A De %
EE “The BLUE VEIL” ABBOTT & COSTELLO “ay, conemeen, caer THE DAMNED DONT crY §
no 1 WYMAN LAUGHTON in e MEET THE KILLER ST Joan CRAWFORD ¥
DECORATED PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS $1.95 Joan BLONDELL—Don TAYLOR—Agnes MOOREHEAD B IS KARLOFF < RAD AN 8 ip ; attr wise SAT. & SUN. 83 2
ode OR TERRITORY" | RAIDERS OF "aie hia ae eee >
; Also The SHORT ;— WINNING BASKETBALL” Also: The Short— Randolph Scott & THE DESER1 RENE. OE. § p00 %
: t Ethel Smith & Henry King Orchestra “RIDER FROM Cheyenne Cowboy Captain HORATIO HORNBLOWER
' SAT. Special 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m, Midnite §& jal Sat. tt TUCBON Tex Beneke & Glen color) »
| R ANS & W ITFI DS Charles STARRETT Double! : NEW “TRIPLE ATTRACTION Action Packed Doubtel si Malt eee PECK, Virginia MAYO_%
“MEN OF THE TIMBERLAND” LON i —SUN. & MON 8 30 4 SSS
i I eee E V H EL R FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS & |[/nicnard AnLEN Andy DEVINE & Whip WILSON--Andy CLYDE OUTRAGE Maln POWERS i
: + . ~ mus ex IAMS & OUTLAW GOLD TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRI on s %
' YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ‘ RAIDERS OF TOMAHAWK CREEK It LES BROWN and Orchestra Johnny Mack Brown Lex BARKE} RIDING THE OUTLAW TRAD %
. . 8 “ ZOESCSSOSC66S49065S 5565665 ISSSSSSSSS6SS59S55555565SSS5659S5S55O56 GOOSSSSSS GSS GG SSS GSES LOS SSO GSC SSCOBLI OS OS ST SO SSISAY


FRIDAY, APRIL 18,



1952



Granville Worrell

Vietor Ludorum
At School Sports

GRANVILLE WORREIL

uL, 14, was Victor Ludorum of

the Speightstown Boys’ School Athlete Sports which were
held at the old Coleridge School grounds yesterday.

Worrell figured in all the
events he entered, winning
throwing the Cricket Ball and the
High Jump, second in the 100
yds. and 220 yds. and_ sharing
third place with K, Rock in the

Three Legged Race. He ended
with 16 points which he contri-
buted to Millar House.

Greaves House were cham-
pions with 65% points, Millar
second with 59% points and

Mottley, 46 points,
the rear.

Trophies were presented to
Granville Worrell, Cameron
Rowe and §S, Worrell as cham-
pions of Divisions I, II, and III
respectively,

A bright day and a representa-
tive gathering of parents, well
wishers and friends went a long
way in making the meet a suc-
cess. The lovely collection of
prizes were distributed by Mrs
K. N. R. Husbands, wife of the
Speaker of the House of Assem-

brought up

bly who also attended the meet.

An exciting event, the Old
Boys’ Race, was won by Cecil
Walker, L. O. Thompson and H,
Thompson made second and third
places. Another crowd thriller
was the Tug-a-War which was
won by Millar House Mottley
House was first in the Relay Race
and Greaves’ second

Taking part in the Sports
were girls and boys from the
other elementary schools in St
Peter. They competed’ keenly

and added life to the sports,

Before the presentation of the

prizes, Mr. L, B. Waithe, Referee
of the meet and Headmaster of
the Speightstown Boys’ School,

to
Hus-

a hearty welcome
Mrs. K, N. R.
the Speaker, Mr,
Deputy Director of

Mr, and Mrs. R, Jor-

extended
the guests,
bands and
Theobalds
Education,

dan, Mr. E. W. Barrow, Mr, A.
E, S. Lewis, Mr. R. Greaves
(Chairman of the Governing

Body of the School.

He also thanked all those who
had worked in any way to make

the sports a success, making
special mention of Mr. H. L. B
Husbands and Mr. G. H. Mar-
ville.

Mr. K. N. R. Husbands, a
school Manager, moved the vote

of thanks to bring a fine day of
fun to an end
Results are as follows: —
THROWING THE CRICKET
BALL—(12—14) ;
Ist G. Worrell, 2nd G, Corbin,
3rd A. Rouse.
80 YARDS—(8—10) ;
lst L. Worrell, 2nd F. Corbin,
3rd M. Rowe.
100 YARDS—(10—12)
lst Cummins, 2nd Rowe, Cumber-
batch.

100 YARDS—12—14)
Ist K. Rock, 2nd G.

8rd H. Scantlebury.

HIGH “JUMP—(8—10)
Ist Corbin, 2nd S. Worrell, M.

Rowe.

HIGH JUMP—(10—12)
lst D, Denny, 2nd G.

3rd N. Cumberbatch.

HIGH . JUMP—(12—14)
ist G. Worrell, 2nd G. Corbin,
3rd A. Rouse, H. Babb.
150 YARDS—(8—10) ;
lst L. Worrell, 2nd F. Corbin,
3rd M. Rowe.
ST. PETER’S GIRLS’
(UNDER 11)

1st S. Archer,
3rd H, Chalmers.
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN
ST, PETER—GIRLS—(Under 11)

Ist R. Simmons, 2nd N. King,
3rd P. Harris,
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS' IN
ST. PETER—BOYS
220 YARDS—(10—12)

Worrell,

Broomes,

SCHOOL

2nd M. Worrell,

1st Oo. Cummins, 2nd G.
Broomes, 3rd C, Rowe.
220 YARDS—(12—14)

1st. H, Rock, 2nd G. Worrell,

8rd H. Seantlebury.
ST, PETER’S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

—-(OVER 11)

[Ist V. Jordan, 2nd G,. Loparz,
Srd_ S. Leslie.
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN

ST, PETER—GIRLS—(Over 11)
lst Z. Waterman, 2nd A. Sim-
mons.

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN

ST. PETER—BOYS—(Over 11)
lst S. Small, 21#d C. Smail, 3rd

G. Fergusson.

GIRLS OF ANY SCHOOL

(UNDER 8)

lst Norma Rowe, 2nd Cora
McClean, 3rd S. McAllister,
WHEEL BARROW—(8—10)

lst S. Worrell and H. Archer,
2nd L. Worrell and F. Corbin.
POTATO RACE—(10—12).

ist St. John, Austin, Cumber-
batch, Rowe.



MA




ALBERT LEN GOON, Lynn, M
a photo of h oth Mi
ing him s!



the



ar ticing in S

THREE-LEGGED RACE—
(12—14)

lst W. Cumberbatch, V. Grif-
fith, 2nd K. Rock, G. Worrell.
HURDLES—(8—10)

Ist L. Worrell, 2nd M. Rowe,
3rd_F. Corbin.
HURDLES—(10—12)

ist G. Broomes, 2nd A.
berbatah, 3rd D. Denny
HURDLES—(12—14)
lst K. Rock, 2nd E, Hoyte, 3rd

Scantlebury.

Cum-

RELAY RACE (HOUSES)—
(JUNIORS)

lst Millar, 2nd Greaves, 3rd
Mottley.
RELAY RACE (HOUSES—
(SENIORS)

Ist Mottley, 2nd Greaves, 3rd
Millar.
OLD BOYS’ RACE

Ist C. Walker, 2nd L. D.
Thompson, 3rd H. Thompson.
TUG-OF-WAR—(HOUSES)

lst Miller, 2nd Greaves, 3rd
Mottley.



Grenada Wins
School Tourney

(Fror Our Own WVCarrespondent)
GRENADA. April 17.

Grenada won the Windward’s
School Athletic Tournament which
opened today scoring 54} points;
Dominica 134, St. Lucia 12, St.
Vincent 10. William Gittens of
Grenada Boys’ Secondary School
broke the record set by A. Shil-
lingford of Dominica in 1950 by
clearing 5.113, and then made a
six foot exhibition jump. He also
won the 440 yards in 53 seconds
and broke the record standing
since 1921 by 2 seconds. Hugh
Bain, representing Grenada col-
leges won the 100 and 200 yards
flat brilliantly. The performance
of both lads in the inter-school
relay enabled a thrilling Grenada
victory.



Sugar Ray Gaes
‘Head-Huntin’

CHICAGO, April 17.

Middleweight champion Sugar
Ray Robinson 32, but still a ring
killer with a quick and paralyz-
ing punch today was ready for
a’shot at his third world title
after his third round knockout
of challenger Rocky Graziano,

Robinson’s execution iast night
of the former 160 pound cham-
pion Graziano before a capacity
crowd of 22,264 aparently was a
stepping stone to his June New
York showdown with champion
Joey Maxim for the light heavy
crown.

Sugar Ray confessed he went
head huntin’ early to pulverize
Graziano in & brief but blister-
ing bout which paid $82,208 to
Robinson and $68,507 to Graz-
iano.—(CP)

$500M. BUSINESS
DONE AT MOSCOW
CONFERENCE

MOSCOW, April 17
Approximately $500,000,000
worth of business was transacted
at the recent Soviet sponsored
International Economic Confer-
ence, according to Robert Cham-
berion, Secretary General of the
Conference Permanent Bureau.
He said other transactions be-
tween representatives of western
countries and Communist nations
are still pending. Many cables
from western nations have been
received plddging support to
conference aims. He said 30
Mexican businessmen represent-
ing 45 Mexican industrial con-
cerns have sent a cable endors-
ing the Conference.—U.P.

MARIA WEISS TAKES
ILL DURING GAME

ROME, April 17.

Manuela Bologna of Italy de-
feated Maria Weiss of Argentina
when Weiss took suddenly \
and withdrew in the second s°!
in the third round of the women’
singles in the International ten-
nis tournament.

The score up to then was 7—5,
4—0. In the men’s _ singles
Enrique Morea of Argentina de-
feated Alberto Lazzarino of Italy
6—4, 9—7, 6—-2.—U.P.





FRIENDLY FOOTBALL

To-day’s Fixture
Adve@cate vs. Westerners at St
Leonard’s.
Referee: Mr. C. E. Reece.

INE HONORS CHINESE WIDOW

if technical science which should

:s., radio-TV repair man, looks proudly at
Len Goon, as he gets a phone call tell-
‘Mother Of The Year” by the state of

7



r of eight children, Mrs. Goon, 57,
The « t of her children is Dr.
it Lake City. (International)





» 2)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FLOOD WATERS TAKE OVER SIOUX FALLS

HIGHWAY

Sh



t

A TRAFFIC SIGN, limiting speed to 20 miles an hour, is almost submerged (arrow) as raging flood waters ot

the Missouri and Red Rivers sweep over a road

juts from waters estimated to be from four to six inches higher
have been abandoned. Some 1,400

Development Of



to the Sioux Falls, S. D., airport, At right, a tree
than in 1951, and buildings in background
persons were reported driven from their homes.

(International)

The Co-operative

Movement In British Guiana

An Address delivered by Clive A. E.
Beckles, Co-operative Officer, under the
auspices of The People’s Co-operative
Trading Society on Wednesday at the
Modern High School,

I am extremely grateful to you
ladies and gentlemen who have
taken the trouble to be here this
evening, as well as to the Peo-
ple’s Co-operative Trading Soci-
ety for giving me the opportunity
to speak to you on the subject of
Co-operation with special refer-
ence to the Development of the
Co-operative Movement in British

ane, te

It is well known to pa
co-operation means working to-
gether. In the sense in which the
term is applied to the Co-opera-
tive Movement, however, it has a
special meaning and significance.
An eminent authority on the sub-
ject, Mr. Calvert, in his book “The
Law and the Principles: of Co-
cperation” defines Co-operation
as follows — “Co-operation is a
form of organisation wherein
persons voluntarily associate to-
gether as human beings on a
basis of equality, for the promo-
tion of the economic interest of
themselves.” It will be appreci-
ated that excellent as this defini-
tion is, it is not all-embracing,
Co-operation being one of those
terms which defy exact definition.

The form of organisation refer-
ted to in Mr. Calvert’s definition
is usually called a Co-operative
Society. Another authority has
defined a Co-operative Society
thus: “A Co-operative Society is a
voluntary association in which the
people organise themselves demo-
era’ ly to supply their needs
through mutual action, in which
the motive is service, not profit,
and the aim is, that the perform-
ance of useful work shall give
access to the best rewards.” WWn-
fortunately we have not got the
time to go into a detailed exam-
ination of this important defini-
tion. Emphasis, however, should
be laid on the words “voluntary,”
“democratically,” “service” and
“profit” occurring in the defini-
tion,

The Co-operative Movement
as it is recognised today
is world-wide and embraces
several million people, It is
officially recognised as having
been started just over 100
years ago by a group of people
known as the Rochdale Pion-
eers, The principles on which
it is based and which guided
and inspired its founders stil!
animate the movement today.
We in the Caribpean area have

for a long time practised various
primitive forms of group methods.
But the Rochdale principles and
practice of Co-operation are of
onperecely recent introduction
in the West Indies. Within the
past few years thg possibilities of
self-help and co-operation have
been brought home to us in this
area, and resulting in the begin-
ning of the development along
sound lines of the Co-operative

Movement in such colonies as
Jamaica, Trinidad and British
Guiana.

My visit to British Guiana on
November last afforded me tha
opportunity of studying at first
hand the strides which that colony
has been able to make along co-

operative lines. It is now my
pleasure to tell you something
about it.

One of the most interesting

points to note is that in British
Guiana, as in many other colonial
territories, including Jamaica and
‘Trinidad, there is a Co-operative
Department separate and distinct
from other departments of Gov-
ernment. This is in keeping with
the concept that Co-operation is

not have a bias in any one direc-
tion, seeing that its scope covers
almost every aspect of economic
endeavour -—— agricultural, indus-
trial, banking and so on.

Started in 1948

The Co-operative Department
in British Guiana was set up in
1948, the year in whieh the Co-
operative Societies Ordinance was
enacted and came into operation.
Prior to this, some valuable co-
operative spade-work had been
done by the Social Welfare Offi-
cer and his staff.

Every effort is being made to
give the staff of the Department
adequate training. The present
Registrar, or as he is now called
Commissioner for Co-operative
Development, who is a Jamaican,
apart from his extensive study-
tour had previously been trained
in Jamaica in Social Welfare work
including Co-operatives and had
done a. year’s course at the
Loughborough Co-operative Col-
lege in England. Two of the Co-
operative Inspectors have also
taken the Jamaica course in
Secial Welfare. Another Inspect-
or is at present taking the Lough-
borough Course, and the proposal

is that adequate training facili-
ties should be afforded every
member of the staff.

Different Types

The Co-operatives ieties in
British Guiana comprise @ num-
ber of different types, jncluding
among. their members people in
all walks of life in arban as well
as rural areas. The Societies are
classified as follows:— Savings
Societies, Thrift Societies, Credit
Unions, Consumers’, Producers’
and Marketing Societies, and
Land Settlement and Land Lease
Societies.

Savings Societies are those in
which members make regular
savings and attend meetings to
learn how to operate a co-opera-
tive society. When they have
mastered this and the main co-
operative principles and _ while
they are acquiring capital they
ean plan the type of co-operative

society which best suits their
needs.
Some Savings Unions include

suying Club operations among
their activities. For example,
Bagotstown Fishermen's Savings
Union and Buying Club had ac-
cumulated savings of $300 and
had also subscribed shares in a
Buying Club. The Buying Club
purchased fishing gear and food-
stufis at whole-sale rates and dis-
tributed these to their members.

Thrift Societies are designed to
meet the thrift needs of salary
earners by providing a safe and
convenient means whereby sav-
ings may be made regularly and
Systematically during employ-
ment. A fixed percentage of the
member’s earnings is set aside
every month and eredited to his
account, This amount constitutes
his ordinary savings which nor-
mally may not be withdrawn, ex-
cept for something in his perma-
nent interest such as the purchase
of land, the building of a house
and so on. He may also make
special savings which he may
withdraw at any time. Thrift
Societies also make loans to their
members up to a maximum of 75
per cent. of their ordinary sav-
ings and so fall within the cate-
gory of credit.

The staffs of many Govern-
ment departments, schools, as
well as private firms, such as
stores and garages are meeting
their thrift and credit needs
through these Salary Earners
Thrift and Credit Societies.
There are now well over 30 of
these societies registered in the
Colony,

Credit Unions,
Credit

tute one of the best known forms
of co-operative jeties and one
in which specta r results can
be achieved, Th societies are
made up of who live in
specific cbmmunities and are pre-
pared to work t to pro-
vide themselves with the neces-
sities and comforts of life by co-
operative rather than competi-
tive means. The

ter still, surplus
are returned

co-operative soci
to Be talehers the form of

patronage refunds or
on purchases. In 1950,
were 10 re Cc

Consumers’ Socie-
ties I visited was Stanley Town
Consumers’ Co-operative Society
in New Amst in the Coun-
ty of Berbice. society start-
ed in 1949, having passed through

the Savings Unioy stage, with a
membership of 78 and share
capital of $379. y started off

selling a small —_ of essential
consumer goods in the front room
of the home of its . energetic
chairman, Mr. W. A, Luckham.
At the time I was in the color.y,
the society was just about to
move into its attractive new
building. At the end of 1950 the
society was able to put by $250
to reserves and refund to mem-
bers over $170 as patronage divi-
dends. Al! business of the socie-
ty, as in all consumers’ societies
run in accordance with truly co-
operative principles, is done on a
cash

Producers and Marketing So-
cleties numbered only 4 at the
end of 1950 but had shown some
increase during 1951, particular-
ly among cultivators in the rice
industry. These are societies in
which growers or producers com-
bine to protect themselves
against bee rag! by middle-
men or to obtain better terms or
improved services.

Milk Society
One of the most interesting
and successful of .these societies
concerned not with the mar-

dividends

keting of rice, but with milk,
This society which I think with
justification is the pride of the
Commissioner and his staff was
organised in 1945. The members
are all peasants owning a few
cows each and their only means
of transport from their vill*ge
to the main highway where the
milk is delivered to the Govern-
ment Milk Depot's lorry is by
boats or launches along the Ma-
haicony River. To protect them-
selves against the exploitation
and unreliability of the private
launch owners, these men or-
ganised themselves to sell theii
milk on a co-operative basis
They raised sufficient capital,
purchased a boat for $450 and
ordered an engine for it from
England. One night before the

arrival of the engine, disaster
overtook them: the boat was
stolen from its moorings, taken

into the middle of the river and
sunk. Not discouraged by this
misfortune, the co-operators ac-
cumulated fresh funds, purchas-
ed a new boat (this time with
Government assistance) and in-
stalled the engine which by that
time had arrived from England.

To-day tne my Pro-
ducers’ Co-ope Society
has a me of 130. Ii
owns a launch ued at about

$2500 which transports the
society’s milk from a point 18
miles up the river, It is man-
aged and

themselves the
wane ane distributed amon;
the members in portion
the amount of they have
sold through the society.

During a single quarter the
milk sales of the society amount-
ed to over $1,000 ang the amount
collected in passenger fares and
hiring of the launch was $374,
And all this in spite of continued
opposition from vested interests,
Even at the time of my visit the
life of the Secretary was being
threatened and he was foreed to
seek police protection.

This account would be incom-
plete without reference to the
two important secondary co-op+
erative societies ‘to be found i

British Guiana. These societies
are the British Guiana Co-oper.
ative Union and the British

Guiana Co-operative Sur ph
sociation. The former is playing
an important part in enabling
the movement to produce and
develop its own leaders and edu-
cator8 so that eventually it would
be able to manage its own affairs
under the general supervision of
the Department. The Supply As-
sociation which has 22 re

As-

pri societies as mem is
a 0) le society in embryo,
handling wholesale supplies to
its member Consumer ieties, |
Problems 4

The problems and difficulties!
which co-operative move-

ment in British Guiana has had
to face and whieh will continue
fot many years can well be
imagined, especially as so many
ot them are to be encountered
right here in Barbados. Such
factors as lack of education in
rural communities, the suspicion
with which new ideas are viewed
and lack of capital are a few that
readily spring to one’s mind. Be-
cause of these and other factors,
including lack of a proper un-
derstanding of the principles of
congperetn: failures must he’
iu

ed in many instances a
y be ine: to occur again
in the future,

Nevertheless, it
seems to me that the co-operative
movement in British Guiana is
being established on a firm foun-
di , and.its influence in incul-
cating the spirit of self-help and
self-reliance among the rank und
file of the community is already
being felt.

Readers’ Recipes

(By The Women’s Editor)



THE first of our recipes came |

in yesterday in. respdhse to my
appeal for “readers’ recipes.” It
is hoped that this column will fill
the need which long has been felt
in the community for local family
dishes. We start
“Rich Cassava Pudding’.

Rich Cassava
Pudding

4 lb. raisins,
margarine, 4 lb.

iv. butter or
9 |b.

he
currants,

sugar, 2“to 3 teaspoonsful baking |

powder, 4 eggs, % lb, Cassava
flour, % lb. white flour, 3 tea-
spoon*ful essence Vanilla, 1 tea-
spoonful. spice, 4 Ib, mixed peel
4% pint rum and 3} pi-: wine,

Method: Mince raisins, currants |
Put all into rum and |
Set overnight. Cream but- |
Add beaten

and peel.
wine.
ter, sugar and flour.
eggs and essence and mix well
Then add fruit. Boil in double
boiler for 3 hours

to-day with |

AMERICAN

SHORTS To Race BRM















Moss Refuses

a.m. Ordinary

PAGE THREE
MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for British G bs Set

M. LEWIS wiil th
veneral Post Office as te
Parcel and Registered Ma t

Ma ‘9 ‘



Mh April
MAILS [{ ‘ gua, M
NEW YORK LONDON, April 17, Wiiieriern out he hoe se he Gene
An art-dealer is displaying a Britain's top racing drivel\§Post Office as under
collection of some sixty sets of Stirling Moss has refused so fa a eapesk Mail at 12 jtietistere
iti a 3 ir Ordinar at »

priceless chessmen ranging from to drive the famous British BRM\BMai af 2 pom, Onginary at
diamond studded gold pieces once racing car this year, SOCCOOLE Oo o OOSN,,
owned by an Indian maharajah to Number one in the BRM tearm 2 x

1 set of abstractly designed hollow
or conic aluminum pieces. A
delicately silver-cast set from
Russia, about 60 years old portrays
embattled Russians and Mongols;
Mme Pompadour’s all _ ivory
chessmen, a gift she received from
Louis XV, refleets a trerd of con-
temporary anti-clericalism with
their bish represented as horn-
ed devils, more modern vintage
is a carved wood set bearing the
likeness of Hitler, Mussolini,
Franco and Chamberlain, and the
oldest game is one of Egyption
pottery from approximately 2,000
B.C. The dealer displaying the
rare exhibit after three years’
treasure-hunt does not play chess
because, he thinks, he isn’t smart
enough.

Televised Hearings

no longer be televised, brosie
or snapped by ovie ca
The Governor of New York put an
end to the “undecorous spectacle”
impairing the right of subpoenaed
witnesses to represent their testi-
mony in accordance with the
fundamental liberties of this
country. Henceforth, the witness
will be able to concentrate without
exposure to glaring lights, clicking
cameras and the embarrassing
knowledge that millions of eyes
and ears throughout the country
are following his every word and
motion.

Flying Automobiles

Flying into New York, a plane-
automobile after landing at the
airport, was converted from plane
into automobile in exactly four
minutes, The pilot stepped off his
plane, removed the rear end of
his machine and, minus tail and
wing, drove off for a tour through
New York. The oddly designed
vehicle will be available next year
at a price of $10,000 to $12,000

War Scars Removed

Scars caused by burns and
lacerations from exploding gren-
ades and bursting sheds wiil be
removed from the maimed faces
of three Greek war orphans in a
series of surgical operations to be
performed at a New York
riospital. The patients, eagerly,
waiting for an end of the humilia
tion their disfigured faces hac
brought them, were sent here by
the Queen of Greece in the care ox
the Foundation for War Orphans
in Greece,

Happy Tomorrow

Scienusts told a group of in-
surance executives at a “Confer-
ence on the Future” of rosy times
ahead provided another war would
not end any and all future. The
selentists predicted a cozy world
reaping the. benefits of atomic
energy geared to exclusively
peaceful uses, free of organized
erime and blessed with happy
homes. A professor of physiology
made the startling announcement
of a not too distant era when
babies would be test-tube created,
This, he asserted, was feasible on
the basis of already obtained re-

sults in keeping vital human
organs and tissues alive outside
the human body, Development

in that direction would lead, in a
generation or two from now, to
the creation of test-tube babies
from test-tube parents,

More Synthetic Rubber

A time-saving process, expedi-
ting the rubbermaking chemical
reaction in the production of “cold”
synthetic rubber will enable
manufacturers to increase their
output by 30%, 3B, F, Goodrich
Chemical Co,, originators of the
new process, has shared the know-
how with other companies pro-
ducing rubber for the Government.

7

}
|
3 yds.

9 ft.,

THE

i
i

—D—————————————_—_—_——_—_—_

Investigating proceedings dcsat
\
ras.”

is

world champion driver Juan
Manuel Fangio of Argentina.

Ramond Mays “father” of the
BRM project said he expected tc
sign Moss but Moss replied he will
enly drive the fabulous “wont
go” car when I have no other
commitment,

The Daily Herald said there is
a “strange incident’ behind Moss
:efusal to drive the vehicle that
has been the exasperation of other
British racers. The newspaper said
Moss was set to drive BRM in
the Grand Prix—April 6. when he
was suddenly told to bring the car
home.





Meanwhile Juan Manuel Fangio
Argentine world speed champion
denied the report in the British
Press that he would no longer
vace at the wheel of an Italian car
because he had been “roughly
Jrandied” by Italians,

—U.P.



Youngnian Offered
To Be Trade

:

Commiissioner |

From Page |

the B.W.I, British Guiana and}

British Honduras in the United

Kingdom it would be well that [|
gratify the situation

Following the inability of the
Regional Economic Committee to
nominate a Trade Commissioner
at their meeting in December last
the respective Governments were
consulted as to the best course to
pursue.

Early this year I was approach-
ed by a number of sources as to
my willingness to accept the post
if offered me. To all such inquiries
I gave the reply that I could not
vee my way to consider the matter,

Despite this, inquires persisted
not only in Jamaica, but from Cut-

aide, After consultation with the
directors of my company, with
their approval I informed the
Hon, Donald Sangster official
delegate from Jamaica to the

Regional Economic Committee
that if the Committee found
difficulty in nominating a suitable
sandidate, | would be prepared to
go to London for 18 months to
inaugurate the office and lay the
fofindation for a permanent
appointment to be made either
during or at the expiration of that
period,

As far as I am concerned there
the matter rest,”



Harbour Log
:
In Carlisle Bay
Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Seh, Timothy
A. H. Vansluytman, Seh. Mandalay H,
Sch, Cyril E. Smith, Sen. Rosarene,
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Burma D,,
Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch, Molly N. Jones,
Sch United Pilgrim §&.. Seh Lady
Noeleen, M.V. T.B. Radar, M.V. Daer-
wood, MV. Canadian Constructor, 5.5
Sunreel, $8.8. Fort Townshend
ARRIVALS
S,S FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,914 tons
ret, Cap@ J Henrikson, from St
Virwent Agents; DaCosta & Co, Ltd.
DEPARTURES

8.8. MARJATA, 4,556 tons net, Capt
Reynolds, for Antiqua. Agents: DaCosta
& Co Ltd



eens

NOTICE
s

To those customers with prepay
ment or 1/- slot meters who have



We shall be glad if you will eall
at the Company's Office, Ba
Street, and collect amounts to
December as soon as possible

Payable: Mondays Fridays:
between 8,30 to 10 a.m
and between 12 o'clock to 1,30 p.n

to

ighten the Home

with

CONGOLEUM

The Finest array of Patterns

to hand



CONGOLEUM SQUARES

3 yds. & 4 yds.

‘3 yds.

CONGOLEUM by the yard

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

CORNER STORE



3 yds. & 3% yds. i
2% yds. 3 yds. |

Make your selection {rom these

456

Pkgs. MACARONI
Tins MACARONI & CHE
«» LAPTONS COFFE!
M.H. COFFEE
» NESCAFE
Bots. STRAWBERRY JAM
MARMALADE
LOGAUBERRY JAM
Tins PINEAPPLE JA’
Pkes ICING SUGAR

OSSSOOOO*

BLANCMANGE

PUDDINGS x
PRUNES per ib x
RAISINS per %S
CURRANTS per It Ss
PEEL, per ib %

. . ‘,
PICNICS 6% It ‘lbs, ©
ane »

HAMS in »
ESCHALOT per tb 2

%

STUART & SAMPSON
4 A °

x

(1938) LID. %
Headquarters for Best Rum. y
S
PSDB SESS ES OOOO

DIAMOND
RINGS



DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT
And
DIAMOND WEDDING
RINGS
Available Separately
or in Sets
Your Jewellers:

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LED.

20, Broad Street

Fegothing and delicious
* ‘
Gough Drop medicates


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





successful as it deserves to be, E
certain comments can be made which
might help the Scouts to make the remain-
ing two days of the week more successful
financially than the earlier ones.

The first disadvantage of the scheme is
its lack of flexibility. The idea of having a
scout headquarters centre to which job can
be notified by telephone was excellent, but
the telephone facility ought not to have
been limited to one parish.

If the suggestion which has been made
from a Scout source is true, that Scout

accommodation in each parish is so limited
that it is impossible to find one telephone
in each parish available for use by scouts,
then the scout movement is not getting the
support it should receive from the vestries.
On the other hand the leaders of scout
troops in the parishes could easily have or-
ganised a joint-bicycle or motor-cycle ser-
vice of scout canvassers who could have
called in advance of BOB-A-JOB week at

all the likely houses of a parish where jobs
could reasonably be expected.

The slogan “show us the work and we
will do it” is not really an effective slogan.

If the work is wanted, the scouts should
be prepared to go out and look for it. An-
other defect of organisation was noticeable
at the Scout Headquarters in Beckles Road
where orders for jobs can be placed by
telephone (4653). Telephone courtesy is
regarded in all modern countries as the
most important service an organisation can
render its client but the scouts of Barbados,
judging by certain replies over the tele-
phone this week are not yet aware of the
importance of courtesy over the tele-
phone. A would-be user of the Bob-a-Job
service is entitled to expect a friendly reply
like “Bob-a-Job at your service: can I help
you”, or some similar polite recognition of
his co-operation in the scheme to raise scout-
funds.

He does not»expect to hear a surly sur-
prised voice, nor to be asked to explain
over the telephone what he wants.

If this lack of enthusiasm was only once
detecied over the telephone during the
week it would still be a bad characteristic
of a scout who is supposed by his law to
smile and whistle under difficulties. These
two criticisms ought to be noted even
though they may not by any means be
representative of the general experience of
those who wish to help the Scouts to help
themselves.
| The defects can easily be remedied.

The idea of Bob-a-Job itself is excellent
and the sight of scouts pedalling along the
roads of St, Michael in search of work has
given encouragement to many people who
were beginning to think that the island’s
youth were all being trained to despise
manual work. Bob-a-job)week has already
done much to bring the Scouts into the
limelight if it proves a financial success no
doubt the experiment will be repeated in
the future. . ,



TAXI PARKS

THE improvements which have been
effected with traffic through Bridgetown in
recent months ought not to lull us into be-
lieving that everything which can be ac-
complished has been accomplished.

TWo major improvements are yet to be
made. One of these is the banning from the
head and foot of Broad Street of taxi-cab
parks.

In Barbados most taxis are de luxe
private cars and they occupy much park-
ing space.

The head of Broad Street and the foot of
Broad Street are the two focal points for
traffic streams to the South and North of
the island. Yet at these two points traffic
is held up daily while taxis -manoéuvre
into their respective ranks.

If Barbados did not enjoy the benefits of
one of the most modern telephone systems
in the world and if parking space were not
available in Bridgetown then there might
be some excuse for the maintenance of this
cumbersome addition to the City’s traffic
problems.

But behind St. Michael’s Cathedral and
alongside the Princess Alice Playing Field
there is ample accommodation for all the
taxis which now enjoy the unique privi-
leges of obstructing traffic at both ends of
the city’s main artery, whenever there is
difficulty in negotiating a parking place.

By banning all taxis from both ends of
Broad Street no injustice would be done to
anyone and another improvement in the
City’s flow. of traffic would have been
effected. -

i



Hoosting Technical Education :

What About Agriculture?

There has occurred amongst us By Rev. F. GODSON
of late a rematkable outburst of
talk and conferring about Tech- they are not interested. It
nical Education. Quite a number only a mark-time job “until they
of our leaders in economic could do better”. They did not
affairs have taken up the sub- look upon it as a permanent call-
ject with much enthusiasm, and ing at all. One has recently gone
are inviting us to move towards into a garage asl suppose, an
it on a big scale. apprentice-—at much less pay, if

But have not the enthusiasts any. Another was eager to he-
forgotten that Barbados is a very Come a carpenter, And so on.
small place and that other and And what about that report that
much larger countries even some Workers had to be imported into
in the West Indian area, are far St. Philip's Parish last year to
more capable of providirig new help complete the reaping of the
industries and supplying our crop? Surely that was a very
needs, as in the past, than we intriguing circumstance.
ourselves could ever do. Take I URGE AGAIN THAT WE
for example, right at hand, the OUGHT TO BE RUNNING A
phoduction of Cement in Trini- LINE OF EDUCATION WHICH
dad and Jamaica of lumber and WOULD MAKE DETAIL AGRI-
firewood in Guiana and of baux- CULTURAL WORK ATTRAC-
ite for Aluminium also in Guiana, TIVE AND SATISFYING TO THE
and now on a large scale, with RANK AND FILE WORKER.
smelting attachment in Jamaica. A good deal has been done in.

The Advocate furnished its recent years on the financial side

not long ago* with an by the increases in wages, and in

interesting leader, partly in har- some other conditions, but nothing
mony with this aspect of the sit- much to make the work intellec-
uation and gave a-list of second- tually and aesthetically interest-
ary industries already operating ing, and this I think is a matter
in the island—a surprising list of vital importance, an essential
to many of us I think. I had no ingredient.
idea there were so. mapy——found- The work is chiefly forking and
ries for ship repairing and th woeing, spading manure, and
upkeep of sugar machinery, boat-"reaping the cane crop on _ the
building, biscuit factory, tailor- plantations and the small holdings
ing and shoemaking, cooperage, where canes are grawn. The rais-
shirt factory, jams and jellies and ing of food crops in the gardens
other small “self help” products, and small plots and caring live-
confectionery and many more. [ stock to produce milk, eggs and
think there must have been from meat. AND TO MAKE THIS

was

thirty to forty specified, And ATTRACTIVE AND SATISFY-
let me not forget tourism. NG, as | have put it, especially
Education, the acquisition of the plantation work, IT IS VITAL,

knowledge and how to use it is I THINK TO OPEN UP TO THE
as to most kinds always desira~ AVERAGE MIND THE WEALTH
ble. It enlarges and enriches OF LIFE AND CHARM AND
the personality and makes life INTEREST PROVIDED BY
better worth living for self and “MOTHER NATURE”. To dig
for thé community. But in the cane holes must be a terribly dull
sphere of every day affairs and job if you are not awake to what
economic support—making a liv- is going on all around you in the
ing, to be very plain—such ac- germination and growth of the
quisition should be corttrolled by plants, the fertilisation and repro-
a common sense adaptation to the duction of the flowers and fruits,
facts of the situation, otherwise the busy doings of the birds and
your technologist may wake up insects, the wonders and myster-
to find his well stocked brain ies of “heaven above and earth
and trained fingers with nothing beneath”. Will not our Technical
for them to do, and his appetite Education enthusiasts turn their
keen but with nothing to satisfy eager and busy minds to this very
it. . practical aspect of this great suk

ject?
A Han

OUR MAINSTAY IN BARBA- Handy Man
DOS, AND INDEED IN MOST _ |! suggest that a very simple and
OF THE NEIGHBOURING TER-4Practical plan would be to buidd
RITORIES IS AGRICULTURE, ©? the School Gardens Scheme al-
AND SO IT IS LIKELY TO BE ready attached to our Primary
FOR ALL TIME. THE QUES- Schools, by adding to the routine
TION THEN IS WHETHER WE Work of the arGdens selections
ARE PLANNING AND EDUCAT- from Mother Nature’s charming
ING WISELY FOR ITS MAIN- Volume of general knowledge.
TENANCE AND DEVELOPMENT. I must write here with caution.

It is true Agriculture has been But it is sometimes reported that
generally mentioned in the lists Some of the Teachers are not
of subjects fot which technical themselves interested in the life
education is pipewres by the en- and doings of Nature and perform
thusiasts—btt' Hs «a Cinderella, at very perfunctorily their duties
the foot of thé catalogues. And in the. gardens, If so, they
the idea ev en appears to be naturally fail to kindle in the
to provide théaretical and aca- minds of the boys and girls
demic instruction to equip young interest in the plants they have to
men (and women, shall I say?) to Jhandle and in the soil and atmos-+
direct other people to do the de- pheric conditions in which the
tail work—the drudgery, as it is plants live and grow. And indeed
often called, or miscalled. Do we it may well be that with a full
not rather need something to make curriculum—to which have lately
that work attractive to those who been added beginnings of Latin,
are already in it, but probably Spanish etc. —there is not much
wishing to get out of it, And to time or’ mental energy available
the young people who should, for for the garden work. Anyway,
the well being, even life, of the failure here is surely a grievous
commynity be looking to go into retrograde step in relation to a
it. 3 department of high value.
Indifference Even Aversion But perhaps it might be possible
There is, L,think, a strong swing to find and appoint a special in-
of the pendglum away from that structor, or even more than one

line of labown jand life, in spite who could visit the Schools and
of its cx i character to one enkindle interest of the young

Our Main Industry

and all of ; gardeners on the lines I have sug-
I have h boys doing garden gested. This would be a long-
work for me for quite a time, but term plan, but children take time







News From Britain

haga
THE political pendulum has
started swinging back in the di- ised ‘the steeplechase race track
rection of Labour again, That is at Aintree where the Grand Na-
the only possible diagnosis this tional is run, has now decided to
specialist can glean from the Lon- claim a copyright on the race it-
ion County Council elections self. The B.B.C. was informed
early this month. by Mrs. Topham, the heir of the
The London County Council is Topham dynasty, that the regu-
quite a powerful weapon. It holds lar B.B.C. commentators would
permanent sessions of parliament- not be allowed to broadcast free-
ary kind and its seventy or so ly from the Aintree race track.
elected members control a great Instead, theyTopham family offer-
deal about the daily lives of six ed to provide their own comment-
million people. The L.C.C. is ators and to pass on a recording
responsible for housing .London- of their commentary to the B.B.C.
ers, for running the parks,» for The effect of this would be the
keeping the city roads“in order, B.B.C. would not have the copy-
for the administration of health right on its own commentary and
legislation—and for innumerable the B-B.C’s broadcast could not
other everyday tasks of govern- be relayed on other race tracks
ment right down to providing and other places in England at
mothers with advice on how to the same time. At first the B.B.C.
feed their children, and offering stood out against the arrange-
free legal advice to those that ments and it looked as if none of
need “it. In fact, the London us, who could not go to Aintree,
County Council is as big and as would hear the Grand National.
important, amq has as _ much But the B.B.C. is, after all, only
money to spend, as the Govern- the servant of its public and pop-
ments of quite a number of the ular clammer forced the BBC
smaller countries of Europe. to accept the conditions set out
by Mrs. Topham, The public is,
In effect, about a third of the on the whole, quite happy about
L.cC.C. has changed over from it. The commentary, although
Conservative to Labour. At the recorded and passed through to
last L.C.C, =Social- the BBC's transmitters four
ists, who were very powerfully seconds after the commentator
organised by Herbert Morrison in speaks, was quite satisfactory.
the. past, almost lost control of And if this goes on who has the

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

London for the first time for copyright on the boat race? Old
twenty-three years. Now they Father Thames?
are firmly back in power. How Moscow’s Magnetism

jimportant. a political pointer is yen now, when the Russians
this to the tenfency of the coun- call a conference, it makes quite
try as.-a-whole’? Two things a splash in the West. It is really
should be noticed. First, that « amazing how the Moscow Econo-
very few thousaid leer! electors, mie Conference, with its obvious
who are keen | politicians cai propaganda forum should be
swing the voie a tater So the taken so seriously by all kinds of



local elections aré rather a sensi-
tive pointer te 'pulitical trends.
Also, a trend that occurs in the
local elections may be quite long
delayed ype it — = in
national politics, ‘or instance, . .
the Conservalted started winning Lights Should Be Dimmed
sweeping victories in local elec- TO The Editor, The Advocate—
tions as far back as 1947 and yet | SIR,— I have just arrived in
Winston Churchill did not succeed ‘he island and I'am shocked and
in turning. out Clement Attlee’s 8mazed at the lack of courtesy
Government until last Autumn. ree 3 ore Giaplayed by
Another point to note about the Owing +o ho net that” je
elections is that the poll was quite not well lighted, headlights have
high for a local election. Gradu- to be tumed on to the full, but
ally, over the years, more and surely drivers would have the
more voters have been taking courtesy and _ consideration to
their civic responsibilities serious- dim their lights on approaching
ly and going along\to the polls, other vehicles. The glare of the
not only for national elections. but headlights is so acute that it is

also for. local élections. It may practically impossible to see any-
be quite iinpgntgnt to notice Bri- thing else, and one might easily
tain is ,beconiing gradually more crash into another vehicle or

politically minded as a result of pedestrian who might happen to
the very evenly balanced political be in the way on the other side

struggle sinee’ the war between or in front. It would not «matter
Labour “and Conservative. so much if the roads were broad
The family that for more than and clear, but they are so narrow
zentury has ownec and organ- ynd choked with so many people,



to grow and learn, and if we want
to reach the al of men and
women loving the land and eager
to work on it, we must be con-
tent to besio © y and give the
necessary training. x

Kindred Efforts With Quick

ts

But we are hot.tied down alto-
gether to long term plans.
recall at this point the picturesque
and very successful “Judging
Rings” scheme initiated by Mr.
Halcrow of thé Agricultural De-
partment and bis Assistant, Mr.
Beckles. They got togethet com-
panies of boys and girls of various
centres in the country Parishes—
the older folk too and estate
officials all ke@n to see and help.
Then they marked out rings in
which gattle were paraded, the
youngsters being directed to select
the best specimens. Prizes were
given for the most correct ver-
dicts. It was a very instructive
and stimulating scheme, and
secured striking popularity.

It compares, by the’ way, with
the old-time ploughing matches
on farms in England, when great
skill in handling the ploughs ano
the horse-teams were displayec
and much appreciated honours and
prizes were awarded to the best
performers.

There was started alsp about
the same time the Leeward Young
Farmers’. Club. A few days ago
I came across a report of its early
activities (in “a cutting from an
Advocate of October 1949) with
the picturesque heading.

“They Sing At Jerusalem”

The club aimed at arousing and
cultivating interest in the land and
work thereon—preparing the field
or garden manuring, planting anc
caring for the livestock. The show
was held on what was named
“Farmer Day” and was the occa-
sion of much pleasure and stim-
ulation toa bumper gathering. It
is to be devoutly hoped that both
these successful ventures are still
ove and will increasingly flour-
ish,

Other Illustrations

The doings of the Land Girl:

during the last World War furnish
a very encouraging story, A large
number of young women frm
the-towns went out to the farms
and gardens to try and fill the
places of the young men draftec
to the battlefronts. They knew
in most cases very little or
nothing alicut such work, but the
rendered most capable service an
they found, often much to their
surprise, that outdoor life anc
work were most interesting and
enjoyable,
, I give one other case. It has
just come to me in the pages oi
“Young Britain” the mnthly
journal of the big new Youth
Department of the Methodist
Church. It is a story of the
Y.M.C.A, This organisation,
under the slogan “British Boys for
British Farms’, has established
four hostels (in Derbyshire, York-
shire, Sussex and Somerset) where
bcys are received and houséd, and
put out for training in farm work,
and no less than 10,400 boys have
thus been launched on a ‘most use-
ful farming career within a short
period.

Boys and girls can be won to
take interest in agricultural work
and life on the land It is up to
the community to teach and inter-
est and train them, and so to turn
back the unhealthy migration tc
a mance » secure the increase

agricultural products om
ty needed. Dp so urgent



people among British Labour sup-
porters, for instance. The official
British socialist attitude is con-
demnation of Stalin and the
Daily Herald” goes out of its
way specially to point out to its
trade union leaders the evils of
Soviet communism, But the
‘Daily Herald” also joins with the
Labour Party in taking the line
that Stalin is a kind of heretic to
true Socialism, who might even
ae 3 cajoled or bribed back on

@ primrose: path td the
millenium, t *

But the “Daily Herald's” for-
eign editor haq been refused a
visa by Moscow to go and report
the conference, that is how Com-
ae speaks to Socialism these
ays.

Election Steeplechase

When Harry Truman announc-
ed he would not stand for re-
election for the Presidency, every-
one here thought the way was
wide open to Ike Eisenhower—
and very glad we all were. Since
then, it seems “that the political
ready-reckone in !the United

States have ked it out that
it doesn’t need Eisenhower to beat
any Democrat ‘Truman, so they

might as well Back the old guard
Republican, Robert Taft. His stock
is now rising. and I would say
that the most influential historic
event in 1952 will be the Republic
National Gonvention in Chicago
that will decide between a Euro.
pean minded Republican and an
isolation mind Republic. It
should not be forgotten that Gen-
eral MacArthur is still a candi-
date and in the event of an even
split between Ike and Bob it is
quite possible that Doug will come
through on the post,

OUR KEADERS SAY

children bandcarts, bicycles ane
street vendors that an acciden’
would be very, easy.

If drivers “fnsist on makings
themselves a danger to the gen-
eral public, a law ought to b
enforced whereby it is an offenc:
not to dim lights when approach
ing other vehicles. Driving at
night would then become muct
more safe and pleasant than i
is now.

Perhaps it would help to have

a few signs such as “Courtesy
Saves Lives”, “Don't be a Road
Hog, Consider Others” posted it

prominent places along the roads

I hope that something will be
done about it as it is one of the
things which spoil an otherwise
very attractive island.

Yours truly,
A VISITOR TO BARBADOS,




























Man Dials £20,000 In One
Rich-Quick Phone Call

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.
SAY what you like, America is still the

land of opportunity—or was as recently as |

1947,

In that free-wheeling year a chap named
Frank Nathan, a dealer’ from Pittsburg,
came to Washington. He thought he would
like to make a little money—and did too, by
golly.

He made a single telephone call — and
picked up £20,000 as a result. Yes, sir, that’s
what he told the Senate Investigating Com-
mittee on his oath.

Frank explained that the War Assets Ad-
ministration gave him a lovely, shiny illus-
trated catalogue. One look at this disclosed
the fact that some Government-owned
equipment in a Californian aluminiunf fac-
tory was going cheap,

So Frank telephoned a pal, one Joe Labo-
witz, a New York junk dealer, and told him
about it. And Joe, too, cleared £20,000.

Frank told the Senators he had absolutely
no influence in Washington—just a cata-
logue-lover and a fast man with a phone.

And just think, MacColl was in Washing-
ton in 1947. But although I made any num-
ber of telephone calls, all I got out of them
were a lot of bills from the telephone com-

FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952



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pany. Shucks,

William Douglas, a famous Justice of the
United States Supreme Court, would like to
see America actively promote “peasants’ re-
volts” in the Iron Curtain countries.

Bob Kleberg, king of the vast King Ranch
in Texas, is going to extend his meat-vaising
business to Australia. Next month he is
shipping cattle and equipment to start up a
breeding farm. He calls it “A modern Noah’s
Ark” and hopes that it will help to increase
the world’s meat supply “very substan-
tially.”

The Gun that murdered young Arnold
ichuster—tip-off man on Willie “The Actor”
sutton in New York—is an_ interesting
veapon. It is only 5 ins. long (including a

2 in. barrel), is very flat, and discharges its
ive shots so fast that listening laymen think

mly one or two have been fired.

Because it is so small and flat it is used
»y American Armed Forces counter espion-
age men—it shows no tell-tale bulge in a
nufti suit. It was one of 14 stolen from a
shipment of 2,000 bound for Europe from
‘he Brooklyn docks.

Headlines: Socialites follow Spring Urge
To Go Abroad.” “Cupid Pulls A Knife And
{t Works, Sort Of.’ “Chinese Woman Is
Maine’s Mother Of Year.” “Broke Mate’s
Jaw In Fun, Says Teen-Aged Honeymoon-
er,”

A Craze for “the very dry martini” (as
opposed to a plain old dry one) is sweeping
the bars and clubs of America. Fanciful des-
cription of this is a drink from the top of
which the barman can blow some dust.

A Slashing attack on Truman’s “planless,
ieaderless” Administration, which has
ulegedly led to the serious strikes now be-
levilling America, comes from the Washing-
on correspondent of the arch-Republican

New York Herald-Tribune. “Nothing could
2e more serious than a breakdown in
America’s production line,” he writes. “But

as one looks around Washington an easy-
Zoing indifference is to be observed.”

Flood of rumours from San Francisco that
she White House will see a big wedding—
jJaughter Margaret’s—this» autumn. It
would be nice if the Trumans could wind
things up in that way. ‘

Big-Time gambler Frank Costello was
sentenced to 18 months’ jail in New York
‘ecently, and fined £1,785 for refusing to
estify before a Senate committee investi-
gating crime.

The Humaa Touch: Sonja Henie, the
skating star. to’G a Baltimore judge that she
ias not investigated the reason why a tem-
yorary stand at her show collapsed, injuring
250 people,

Later she said the seats “were put up
wrong.”

Judge : “How do you know, if you haven't
nvestigated ?”,

Sonja: “If they had keen put up right
hey wouldn’t have fallen down.”

Jobs For All

WASHINGTON.
WHEN one lives continuously in another's
*ountry, as I do, the slow but often funda-
nental changes that occur in it scmetimes
‘scape you.
But I got to brooding on a news item I re-
vorted the other day about a 71-year-old man



vho works as a lift “boy” in Hollywood, and }s
‘ was borne in on me that America is chang-/X
ng tremendously in that little matter of age.|%

All of a sudden the statistics which pour
ut of Washington, the occasional story one
iees in American newspapers, the advertise-
nents by big life insurance concerns—these
ull add up to something that makes you look
around,

And, yes, there’s no getting away from it,
America’s is an ageing population. All those
claims about a longer life expectancy are
true.



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2



Five Acquitted Of

Larceny

Charge

ADOLPHUS JONES, Carlton Adams, Leslie Jemmott,
Lambert Batson, four lorry hands, and Edmond Archer,
a former porter of Harold Proverbs & Co., were yesterday
acquitted by an Assize Jury when they were found not
guilty of stealing four bags of sugar valued $96.16 on
November 1 last year, the property of their employers.

These porters were charged
along with Ronald Hinkson, a
clerk, who did not turn up at
Court until after hearing of the
case was in progress, and he will
be tried separately. The Acting
Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr.
Justice C. L. Taylor presided over
the hearing.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker was coun-
sel for Archer, Mr. E. W. Barrow
associ. with Mr. L. A. Williams
eonsel for Jones, Adams and Bat-
son while Jemmott was unrepre-
sented.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor General, prosecuted for the
Crown.

The defence in brief. was that
these five porters were acting un-
der the instructions of the clerk
who had the prerogative to give
them orders, and if they had as-
sisted him in fraudulently lifting
bags of sugar into an unauthor-
ised shop, they were innocent
assistants in the offence.

Sent For Sugar

The case for the Prosecution
was that Hinkson, the clerk and
these porters were sent to the
sugar bond for 50 bags of sugar
on November 1, but the police
were instructed to be on the look
out for anything strange. The
lorry was loaded with sugar and
before going straight back to the
store in High Street it went into
Hunte Street, four bags of the
sugar were put off, then it re-
turned to High Street with the
50 sent for.

The witness who was cross-
examined at greatest length was
Gordon Proverbs who had given
the order to Hinkson to go for
the sugar and who admitted that
police were to follow the lorry.
Mr. Barrow got the admission
from him that Mr. Hinkson was
in authority over the porters and
disobedience on their part would
have meant that they would be
disciplined, e

During his addréss to the jury,
Mr. Barrow pointed out that no-
where in the evidence had it been
adduced by the Prosecution that it
was the duty of the porters to
count the bags of sugar on the
lorry. They would have been
lifting them in groups and would
not have been keéping check in
any case, That was why he said,
there were tally clerks on the
wharf and lightermen did not
have to check the number of bags
of sugar put into the lighter.

He said if there was a larceny,
it had to take place when the
bags, the extra four bags, were
taken out of the bond. And the
taking of the extra four could
only be with the knowledge of
the person who was checking and
he had told the porters when the

required number were on the
lorry. ‘i
Mr. Brancker for Archer also

based his address along the same
lines, stressing the points in more
detail.

First to give evidence was Gor-
don Proverbs, clerk of Harold
Proverbs & Co. Ltd.

Information Received

He said that on November 1, he
sent Hinkson to the sugar bond
in Baxters Road with the lorry
M—1594. Archer, Jones, Adams,
Batson and Jemmott used to work
on the lorry,

Later in the day he got some in-
formation frém Cpl. Yearwood.
Batson, Jemmott, Jones and Hink-
son were present and Cpl. Year-
wood asked them questions about
four bags of sugar which he said
were taken off the lorry.

Porter Jemmott explained that
they had passed through Hunte
Street fqr one of them to get his
breakfast. He questioneqd them
as to the number of bags they had
brought and they said they had
brought 50 from the bond. Fifty
bags were on the lorry.

Later he went to the Police Sta-
tion and saw:four bags of sugar
on the Police l6rry which he
identified by the “Ps” on them
which indicated Porters factory.
A subsequent check at the bond
showed that 54 bags had been
removed. A check previous to
this check had been made two
days before.

To Mr. Brancker he said that
the keys to the bond were kept
in the office during the day and
no*’one guarded them. Hinkson
was in charge. Archer was a
porter and would know he was
subject to orders from the clerk.
tf a porter disobeyed a clerk he
could -be taken to task for it,

To Mr. Barrow he admitted
that he had said that
Jemmott was present when Cpl.
Yearwood came, but he could not
definitely remember who else
were present. He clarified this by
adding that his failing to remem-
ber who was present was on the
oceasion of his sending Hinkson
to the bond for the sugar and not
when they had returned and
when Cpl. Yearwood was there.

He was more or less talking to
Hinkson directly. He could not
swear that the others said any-
thing.

Clerk In Authority

Except Archer and Hinkson the
duties of the others were to load
and unload sugar. There was
usually a man on the lorry who
saw after the delivery of sugar,
but if a clerk went, he would
naturally be in authority,

A clerk or himself would go to
bond for sugar, no one else.

The day of the larceny he had
particularly sent Hinkson and
no other clerk because he wanted
the lorry followed. ’

Sgt. Louis Marshall said that
on November 1 he was on special
duty on Baxter's Road with other
Policemen. While there the lorry
M-1594 came up, Jones driving
and the other defendants on it.
After being loaded with sugar
the lorry was driven in the di-
rection of Barbarees Hill and
Cpl. Yearwood and P.Cs, King
and Clarke followed the lorry.
He went to a shop in Hunte
Street belonging to Melva Wal-
dron and later went to Proverbs
with Cpl. Yearwood. Hinkson
and the other defendants, except
Adams were there. He asked
Proverbs whether he had given
them orders to drop sugar in
Hunte Street and Proverbs said
he had not. Hinkson, Archer,
Batson and Adams _ were later
charged and each gave a volun-
tary statement. In his statement
Adams said that Hinkson : had
told them that four bags of the
sugar were for a shop in Hunte
Street and they unloaded four
there.

Cpl. Emersen Yearwood who
was also on special duty on Bax-
ter’s Road said he and P.C.
Clarke followed the lorry after it
was loaded and saw it stop in
Hunte Street where four bags of
sugar were lifted from, it into a
shop by four of the defendants.
They followed the lorry to the
store. He asked Gordon Pro-
verbs in the presence of some of
the accused whether he had given
them permission to take the four
bags of sugar to Hunte Street
and he said he had not. State-
ments were taken from them.

In his statement Jones said he
had been told by the Clerk Hink-
son that he had to go to Hunte
Street to drop off some bags of
sugar at a shop. He drove the
lorry to the shop where the four
bags of sugar were removed.

Cross-examined by Mr, Branc-
ker he said that when he asked
Proverbs whether he had given
permission to the men to drop
sugar at Hunte Street, Adams
was not present.

P.C. Wilbert Clarke who also
followed the lorry to Waldron’s
shop said that Waldron asked
Jones, when the sugar was car-
ried into the shop, what about
the other goods and Jones told
her that the lard oil would come
later.

Cross-examined, he said that
the proprietress of the shop
knew him and when he “went
there he spoke to her. He also
knew Jones and believed that
Jones knew him.

Other witnesses gave corrobo-
rative evidence.

The jury finally retired and
after 15 minutes returned the
verdict of not guilty.



Accused Forfeits £30 Bond

RONALD HINKSON, formerly
a clerk of Harold Proverbs & Co.,
who has been charged by the
volice with the larceny of four
bags of sugar valued $69.16, the
property of his employers, on
November 1; and whose trial was
to have begun.at the Court of
Grand Sersions yesterday morn-
ing, failed to appear when the
case was about to begin. He
arrived half and hour later and
was detained on a bench bond.

He was charged along with
five porters, Adolphus Jones,
Carlton Adams, Leslie Jemmott,
Lambert Batson and Edmond

Archer who were afterwards ac-
quittéd.

Hinkson had been put on a
bond in the surety of £30 and
the money will be forfeited.

When it was learned that
Hinkson had arrived while the
case against the other five ac-
cused was in progress, Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General,
told the Acting Puisne Judge His
Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Tay-
lor, who was presiding, that if for
no other reason than that Hink-
son had not had an opportunity
to challenge any of the selected
jurymen, his case would have to
be tried ceparately.



INQUIRY INTO DEATH OF
HAWKER FURTHER
ADJOURNED

The ‘inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
Beatrice Foster (35) of Rock
Hall, St. Andrew was again ad-
journed without evidence taken
until April 25 at District "=
Court yesterday morning.

Beatrice Foster who was a
hawker of Rock Hall, died on
the spot when the motor bus
A-66 property of Rocklyn Bus
Co end driven by Cyril Springer
of Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael
overturned on Spring Vale Hill
cn March 31 about 1.30 p.m.



WORK AND SONG



Labourers on the waterfront
yesterday morning worked to the
strains of popular songs which
echoed across Carlisle Bay from
the Saguenay Terminals $3.
Sunrell.

A powerful loudspeaker on
board te vessel,made the air

ring with the tunes and workers
seemed gayer as they loaded and
heavy items of cargo





AGSu

Motorist Fined 10/-

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Beresford Parris
of Dover, Christ Church 10/- to
be paid in 14 days or 14 days’
imprisonment for not conforming
with the road signs while driving
the motor car X—622 on Harmony
Hall Road on February 21.

The case was, brought by Cpl.
Cyrus of the Traffic Branch. Cpl.
Cyrus said that the defendant
while driving the car on Harmony
Hall road going in the direction
of Bridgetown “drove his car on
the wrong side of the studs which
are placed in the centre of the
road.

Parris said that he did not know
he was so far over on the side
of the studs and did not see Cpl
Cyrus on the road.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADIAN RATES
APRIL 17, 1952
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand Drafts
Sight Dratfs
15 Cable
1 irrency 71 6/10



73
73
13



w =<



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
OVER 16 CHAMPION







==



H. INNISS of Queen's College breasts the tape in the 220 yards Flat

for Girls Over 16,

Toile,

/

otlet, Bath
Going Up

The Sanitary Commissioners
of St. Peter are erecting a second
communal toilet and bath in
Speightstown, The building is
going up at Diamond Rock Corner
on the left hand going towards the
Farm Road,

Years ago, they erected their
first bath at Sand Street which is
still in good condition.

Diamond Rock Corner is a
thickly populated area and

residents say that they long felt
the need of such a convenience,

On completion of the Diamond
Rock Corner toilet and bath, the

Sanitary Commissioners of St.
Peter will have erec‘:d three
communal baths in St. Peter.

The last they erected was recently
opened at Rose Hill.



Memorial Service

Held For Student

A Memorial Service for the late
John Ivan Edwards, British
Guianese Civil Servant who was
attending the Trade Union Course,
was held at the Y.M.C.A., head-
quarters yesterday afternoon at
4.30 o'clock.

Mr. Edwards met his death in
tragic circumstances at Rockley
Beach on Easter Sunday afternoon,
His body was taken back to
British Guiana on Wednesday
afternoon by B.G. Airways char-
tered flight and the funeral took
place yesterday afternoon about
the same time as the Memorial
Service which was conducted by
His Lordship the Bishop.

Also attending the service were
the Dean and students of the
Trade Union Training Course, Mr.
C, A. Grossmith, Administrative
Secretary of C. D. and W. repre-
senting Sir George Seel, Mr. W. H.
— Director of the Y.M.C.A.

apt. H. H. Williams, General
Secretary of the Y, Mr. F. L.
Walcott and members of the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union and a large
iumber of other sympathisers in-
cluding members of the Y.W.C.A.

The Service was a simple one
and the Bishcp in his address, re-
ferred to the qualities of Mr.
Edwards which had made him so
popular among the studencs.



Life Comes Back
To “Dead” Patient

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 17,

Half an hour after she had
“died” on the operation table at
Caura Sanatorium here yesterday
afternoon a woman patient was
resting easily on her bed.

The skill of the operating
surgeon had brought her back to
life. The unusual surgical feat was
performed by a_ Trinidad born
surgeon in one of his weekly
operations at the sanatorium,

It was done shortly after a
lobectomy ope:ation for removing
the lobe of the lung. The woman
had passed all pre-ope:ative tests
and had received an anaesthetic
in the thoracic surgery.

The surg*on had completed his
incision and was about to proceed
with the delicate operation when
it was reported to him that the
patient's heart had stopped.
Breathing ceased ani to all
eppearances she was dead. The
surgeon immeédiately started
massaging the heart and in
twelve minutes life was restored.
The operation was discontinued in
the best interests of the patient

—C.P.

British Council
Put On Film Show

Speightstonians saw on Tuesday
night part of the ceremonial rites
performed at the death of King
George VI when the British
Council held a film show at the
Assembly Room.

The audience was still when the
Kings funeral was being shown,
but rocked with laughter time and
again while they saw the comedy
“Cha-lie Chaplin and the Police”, |

Sting part of the pro-|
Activities on the}
The programme
an hour. The

a 10W a



t the



She tied with J. Collymore for the Girls’ Over 16
and Women’s Championships in yesterday's Athletic Sports meocting.

“Biographer”
Takes Sugar

The Harrison liner SS.
“Biographer” arrived at Speights-
town yes‘erday to load 1,700 tons
of sugar produced in the Leeward
parishes for the UK, She is the
second ship to call at Speights~
town fcr sugar this crop.

Before coming to Speightstown,
the “Biographer” was loading
surar at Bridgetown for the U.K.
She is expected to sail from
Speightstown U.K. bound around
she week-end,

The other steamship which called
on Sunday, the “Marjata,” left
Speirhtstown early yesterday
morning with her load of sugar
for the U.K, She began to load on
Monday and finished on Wednes-
day morning.

So there has not been a lull in
the shipping of sugar at Speights-
town since last Sanday, Ligater-
men come down from Bridgetown
daily to assist in the loading of
the ships.

Messrs. Plantations Ltd. will be
supplying 700 tons of sugar to the
“Biographer” while 500 tons of
sugar will be shipped from each
of Messrs. R, & G, Challenor'#
jetties at Speightstown* and Six
Men's,

The calls of the two sugar ships
have considerably eased the con-
gestion experienced in sugar bonds
in St, Peter, The ships called at a
time when it was felt that the
sugar of these parishes would
soon have had to be stored in
Bridgetown.



Not Yet Completed

IN our interview with Mr, W. G.
Brown, M.L.C., St. Lucia, appear-
ing in yesterday’s issue we stated
that “all Government building
except the Town Hall and Post
Office had been completed.”

This should read “all Govern-
ment Buildings except the Town
Hall and Post Office are expected
to be completed within nine
months time”,













tai




But you

hear them on

SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAD ST

British |

, tion,
ce was taken to bring
‘to

To think otherwise,

»yourself and %t is only until the

WEEKLY flights to Montreal and Toronto.

DAILY flights from Montreal to London,
Glasgow, Shannon. Regular flights to Paris.

All lay-over expenses and
arrangements handled by TCA.

=
a Dever ey es ev eee ess
Pi
i a os oe oS
For complete information: see your Travel Agent or...
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD,

Lower Broad 5t.







Of St. Thomas

Mr. K. Sandiford was yesterday
elected Churchwarden of St
» Thomas for the ensuing year. He
succeeds Mr. W. T. Gooding last
year’s Churchwarden.
Other appointments were: Mr.
Vv. E. Reeves, Senior Guardian,
Mr. L, D, Gill, Junior Guardian.
Mr. J, H. Thorne, Hon, J. A.
Mahon and Mr. W. T. Gooding,
Bigreay Commissioners; Mr. oe
House, Mr. Marryshow was in- sandiford, ‘Mr, A. E. Cave, %
troduced to the Governor and re- ©: M. Collins, Mr. V. E. Reeves
mained with him for some twenty @d Hon. J. A. Mahon, Sanitary
minutes. “ Commissioners; and Mr. K. San-
diford, Chairman of the Hurri-
Asked about the labour trou- cane Relief Committee.
bles in Grenada he said he be- The Vestry also laid the rates
lieved the situation was under for the period 1952-53 at $5.04
control and things were quieting per acre on land and 28 cents in
down. He had no fear that there the dollar on Trade,
would be any renewal of violence
which unfortunately took place
in the recent past.
While in St. Lucia he said that

@ From Pege 1
main issues. All the same, he felt
quite satisfied that something of
what was told to Lord Munster
would at least merit considera-

e Under Secretary of State’s
attention to what in the opinion
of Mr. Marryshow was really
wrong in the West Indies gener-
ally and what seemed necessary
for correction.

Before leaving Government



Motion To Re-assess

he had been sniffing the air in ’ S

his own way in order to sense Bus Conipanies
the Castries climate in particu- e

lar for what it was. He was Withdrawn
ONE ae in a_ silent way,

trends and indications from the . . ;
Barbados Barometer and would Mr. McD. Aymmotds yaserded

withdrew a motion by which he
had sought to get the Vestry of
St. Michael to reconsider their
assessment on the "Bus Companies
operating in St. Michael.

The Vestry at a meeting last
political and Week rejected as unsatisfactory

will cer- the trade returns of seven "Bus

Caribbean Companies o p erating in St.
and preceeded to rate

also try to get the feel of the tem-
perature, if not temper, .2 things
in Trinidad

Big News

“Big news of
constitutional nature
tainly break in the
before long”, he said and added Michael,
that in advance of that time, he them on the basis of $476 per
hoped to embark on a speak- ‘bus in the case of companies
ing tour of the area in the not cwning ten units and more, and
exciting role of peacemaker ex- $381 in the case of companies
traordinary. owning nine and less.

“We have just got to get to- Following a report on_ the
gether and may have to take position of the Progressive 'Bus
great but noble risks and em- Company by Mr. Pile, the Ves-
bark on bold new experiments try’s Auditor, Mr. Symmonds
and adventures for unity’s sake’, tabled a motion seeking the re-
Mr. Marryshow said. consideration of the Vestry’:

Asked his view as to the decision,
appointment of a West Indies When the matter came up for
Trade Commissioner, he said that «discussion yesterday, Mr. Sym-
he had thrown out the challenge monds asked and whs granted
as far back 1919 saying— eave to withdraw the motion,

“The West Indies must be West | o¢ he hs out that he
ny ty le view, West after he had pointed out

a

as





Indian ; a West! had given careful consideration
ae Coys Son tele” be to the matter since hee, ang
authentic adoption should be did a ae hat het snow?
appointed. A representative of SUC is TO}

India, of Canada, or even of

Malaya or Nigeria in England, | S N

will surely be someone to mirror

the mind and reflect the aspira- |
tions of the particular people of
he particular area,

“Somebody whose roots or main
root are deep down in the under-
trata of our soil should be our
representative. We play with
in these inflammable times.
I had better
leave the subject aloge for the
time being.”

£3 Fine For
Bodily Harm

to

SHADES

fire



all different styles and
types available

From 72¢
to about $9.00

Call VODAY at your
JEWELLERS

“You must learn control
law puts pressure on you that
you come to your senses,” His
Worship Mr. H, A, Talma, Police



Magistrate gf District “A” told

31-year-old salesman Edward

Lewis of Greenfield, St. Michael Y. De LIMA

when the fined him £3 for in-

flicting bodily harm on _ Rita 4

Williams on March 28, A co., LTD.
The fine is to be paid by month- | 20 Broad Street.

ly instalments or in default two

months’ imprisonment with hard



















labour Williams told the court
that while she wis at a dance in

Queen's Park on the night of
March 28, the defendant cuffed STOMACH
and kicked her many times on
her body. She went to the! upsets
General Hospital on March 30. :

Dr, Gilmore who attended to When the stomach is upset

as a result of hyperacidity, a
dose of De Witt's Antacid
Powder will disperse the pain
and distress right away,
Flatulence, heartburn and in-
digestion are some of the
symptoms that this excess of
acid in the stomach can brin
in its train. De Witt's Antaci
Powder soon neutralises the
acid and at the same time
other ingredients in the well-
balanced formula soothe and
otect the delicate stomach
ining. Get a supply right
away.

Williams at the Hospital said that |
he ordered an X-Ray examina+
tion. This examination showed |
that Williams’ third rib was frac- |
tured, In his opinion this frac-
ture could have been caused by
a kick on that side of the body

Sgt. King prosecuted on behalf |
of the Police,

ANTACID
| POWDER








Neutralises Acid

Soothes Stomach Relieves Pain





@ For use away from home
@ Nowaterneeded Carry a few
@ Prompt relief De WITT’S
@ Easily carried ANTACID
@ Cell-sealed TABLETS “©
Standard Size, 24 Tablets

Economy Size 60 Tablet
are






— Phone 4704,

should

USH RADIO

designed and built for Service under the most
exacting conditions. They give you better listening
because they are constructed by Britain's finest

radio technicians.
15. AC, receiver 6 tubes $124.82
5 tubes $ 90-0
5 tubes $ 80-90

MODEL E.B.S.
MODEL E.B.S.
MODEL E.B.S.

1. AC receiver

3. AC receiver









West Indian Sandiford Is |
Federation Churchwarden’

PAGE FIVE

ee

etal



MARMITE :

YEAST

THE
>

VITAMIN 8B EXTRACT







le's tasty and it's good! Marmite is a.
concentrated yeast extract containing |
Vicamins that help to build up the body, ~
Meat, Fish, Vegetable, Erg and Cheese

dishes ali benefit fram Marmite—and so ~

do your favourite Sandwiches. Delicious
on buttered toast too! Z
In jars: | oz,,20z.,
4 02., 8 oz., 16 ox. :
a



=



VALOR COOKER

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

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainbeard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

1

Established T. HERPFRT, Ltd.
1860 10 & 11 Rocbuck Street

DRS eS




Tncorporatec
1926



THE
POPULAR

WONDER




|
|

THIS IS THE TOP-OF-THE-STOVE OVEN WHICH
COOKS, BAKES, ROASTS, AND DOES EVERY-
THING AN ORDINARY OVEN WILL DO BUT —

DOES IT BETTFR, IN LESS TIME
AND MORE ECONOMICALLY

HIGHLY EFFICIENT ON GAS STOVES,
GAS RINGS, OIL STOVES, Etc.

ONLY $9.74 EACH.

Hardware Store
Broad St.



HARRISON'S





TODAYS +
| SPECIAL! %



real delight

PINEAPPLE

CREAMS
at KNIGHTS

— Phoenix Soda Fountain

SLPS



Usually For this Week {if

CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS





Pre Orr ra 1.64 1.20 i
POTATOES—per 10-Ib. ; is 4.20 .96 ,
BIDDYS ASPARAGUS SOUP—per tin 38 .30 (

} LETONA GREEN PEA SOUP—per tin 38 32 \

| the Above Items for Cash and Carry Customers Only Sy)

| ——-

|) CHOYCE TIPS TEA ...... 14-1b. pkgs .44

j BRONTE ROAST BEEF ... —per tin. .77

| DUTCH SOURCROUT hae inde bea apne tawes oe” ae

| DUTCH GREEN CABBAGE ........ ee

| IMPERIAL CORNED MUTTON ia | apn oc
WHAM os icicdiies bahia 4h HO ¢ oT oa 48
FRENCH WHITE MUSHROOMS ‘ ius * je 2



{
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{




| STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

Re


PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508 |







‘PURLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW

—









A hendsome, newly-







DIED | FOR SALE 7 oie with all modetfn conve-
viences
FERGUSSON: On April Qyril a ae of land at he Lote. a a wonder-
; 20, a a ul view over e oast.
oo — = ee AUTOMOTIVE | Also four fine similar building sites | phone 0157.
eaiaee at toe v1 for the | ——=——_—=—=esaan | adjoining, Apply to Miles Cecil. Dial
Aly Sainte oti | AUSTIN PARTS—One (1) Austin 10) 9518 or 4367 13.4, 52--12n. }

c



Austin Spare Engine
parts Apply

White Pork) A+ Registrar's Office, Public Build-

17.4.52—t.f.n Friday, 18th April, at 1.45. p.m.
Bee = “RVEDON”™

wm (Wife), Hil- | Van Body; one (1)

Muriel | and othe
\ Vv Scott & Ce Ltd

Road



miscellaneous
zel (Sons

D. hters?



org = yet s i ouse Ci
Austin A710, only 6,000, as good ;>weilineh








































PLAT—New, ver
Completely
y tectricity
CHANCERY SALE Safe seabsthing. Apply to “MARESOL”
ST. LAWRENCE GAP

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT
HOUSES





BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast,

perfect bathing, quiet | ae
a 000 square | services supplied from main house.

sensing on shemn ~ Telephone. Reasonable terms to suitable

couple. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or

meals and

14,3.52—t.f.n.



modern, seaside flat.
furnished Telephone, gas,
Facing sea. Excellent ai

Phone 8406.
17.4, 52—t.f.n









| GOVERNMENT NOTICES



|

Attention is drawn to the Defenee (Control of Drug and Patent |
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, No. 4 which will be),
published in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 17th April, 1952.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of |
“Andrews Liver Salts”, “Carters Liver Pills” and “Cystex” are as

follows: — ‘2 SeisnPue

a
MAXIMUM RETAIL |

By











Ral
ee a s ” AR ‘ 1 rood Jand at Upper a oe a ee ’ yr oe
J 7 INTS Ys, ps w. Apply: Redman & Taylor's a ake ae Tiamat ts tek. tamed FB LS ares he gp Bee ITEM UNIT OF SALE PRICE t ,
ANNOL NCE E} Jarage Ltd 18.4.52—3n. | ove eatpance to Fine Hewsing Seberie) Watermill supply, Double Car Fort, two hnesiihilabutinaiebeieninitinens Ss Sa
ET ernmen! ioe ee teeteartaanaradl
“Shop in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift] CAR—Standard 8 h.p. M-411, contact a on tcation to sR" rooms, From ee eee Andrews Liver Salts..| 8-02 tin .. es 1 R=
Shop, where you will find local hand-| Cecil Jordan. Phone 5108, 1) | 4. 4, | Yearwood & Boyes, Sollet ce Semee) Mtn ene | CAtters Liver Pills .. | bottle 1d kita 45 Ra
work and interesting gifts for | all es eee eee ; FLAT—Welches, Government Hill side, | Cystex rs .. | Medium sized bottle $1.34 } ene
Open eee sleces At: 4S CAR—1048 A.40, 4 new tyres. New FOR SALE from May ist. Apply: Mrs. Tempro. Large $2.69 FOS DS A
ee G.4.52—-t£.n paint. job» Recent rebore. Telephone | ot our Office, No. 17 High Street, on | Dial 4086 18.4 52—2n : re e ee a | Wann, Se
ee enema | ff) 18.4.52--70. | day the th Instant at 2 p.m. |—— FLAT witht si on ..} Small, * a ‘ i — i
, AR. Austin AUD Hanipaiiee: Mpiase)| Vatamoa aes Ae Aude pee gms Silver and Linen. Sea-bathing. 18.4.52—In. | 4 ee.
, N “AR: Austin A- aropehire; M-+1434, idence 0! e late le; ~ Z .4.52—1n. y a
PERSONAL << ; 16.4.5%-3n. | ands with Ind ed containing For — ome se to Alma 17th April, 1952. \
nie —_—_—_—_———~ | 11,g98 equare ie — ae V4
VAN: One Commer Light Van in g00d | praying and Dining rooms-on the ground 23.2.92—t.£.n. i aS
The public are hereby warned sauee shape New Tyres, new “ee floor, 3 Bédrooms upstairs and usual VEN — 4 A BWIA -
ee eee eet et ne ee ee anes ek ee eet | rooms, Fully furnished, lighting Plant, Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- POOL D SSL
Rot ae respite toe See ca : z cept Sunda: rc Sera Fe ADs era a Sa By =} ment) Order, 1952, No. 11 which will be published in the Official, | wa
ise mtracting any del or debts , . serv rooms. May : , Rann
in madame unless by « written:-order LIVESTOC = 64 . | tober Ist Phone 4476, tn, | Gazette of Thursday, 17th April, 1952. a
signed by me , ~ 4-08-4638. het 1s ere
IVAN BYNOB S| USOT. Apply: Constant Plan: |CASVIAR, NAVY GARDENS. 8. C8’|——S—Tee—pirahea House at Paim| 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | | SS
; . Yy appoin ni s 8 “ s3—
Christ £ noe tation. Ring 2654. 10.4.89-—-€n | | Ser consisting of large open copes. ee ns ea cal cae prices of “Sardines in Oil” and “Pilehards—Canned” are as follow }
18.4.52—-2n drawing rooms, three bedrooms each w ‘ober.
MECHANICAL wrents basins, one having large cedar cup-|1! and 6 p»m. 184.0820 ee ee
The public are herelyy es sesinst ————————————— board as well ite sempieie. wip © Building re- WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
giving credit to my wife, WHLIATEM CYCLE-—O 1) Raleigh, Dyno Hub, | built in cupboards ectricity Ja’ .| TOP FLOOR—Synagogu :
SANDIFORD (nee Murray) as I do not|4 Sreed Sports Cycle. Very good con-| ‘This house is in a cool and quiet cently | cecupied ee S ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)
hold myself responsible for her or @0YÂ¥- | ation, Apply: Neil Gibbs, Hastings. | neighbourhood with garden laid out and | Association. Phone z a

debt or debt
» written orde

one else contracting any
in my name

Phone 3492 or 4308, 18.4,.5%—1n. | vard maeadamised, there are also two
aniess b servants rooms with lavatory and a large

signed by me TYPEWRITERS: Baby Portable $120, | garage
: ELLIOT SANDIFORD Standard Portable $195, Desk Models} It is available for immediate possession.
= c F ' $245, Electric Models $450. K. RB. Hunte| Apply to C. A. Pierce, rhe 7
€ .4.52--6n



& Co., Ltd Dial 5136

POULTRY

16.4.52—3n
S| [| —$_$_——
LAND—8,640 square feet of land at



The public are hereby warned












sartettane Sobers Lane, Bridgetown, adjoining

v credit iH fe MUR? — —_ seamen L ;

CUCUEE (ine Seatthy. ai 5 tte not hold : Day old Chicks arriving sender: 0el ee ee. the estate of T A peas

myself.respamsible for her or anyone else | April 24th. Parmenters’ Reds and Twich- ‘The cBave: awit be eat ith fer site 40 teeta
contracting any New Hampshires bred from Pedigree ;

debt or debts in my il

blic competiti n Friday, the 18th
nam& uMfeee We a written order signed + ng a,



and Hens 300 egg

production
Price $1.45 each—also White Rock Pullets|44&¥ Of April, at 2 p.m, at the Offee of











Subseribe now to the Dafly Telegraph | kitchen and two’ pantries

PUP—Vicinity of Garrison.



LOST & FOUND



LOST

—
A GOLD NAD-LOCK to Bracelet, on

Beach. Finder please contac
night, Rockley. Dial 4127 or 4231
. 16.4,52—3n

Bvening | Pilchards— Canned | $18.38 per case or ctn.

—_—
Sardines in Oil:— snus ae
Seven Brand per :
Tae 100 x 4% oz, tins .. 36 per tin |
| (b) F. F. Brand | $32.20 per case of
100 x 4 oz. tins .. 34c.
|

ON FARES

per tin

(c) Other Brands | $18.00 per case of 100
, tins of 3% ozs. or

: $2.19 per 12 tins 20c. per tin















8c. per tin
by me t, Brid| 6 ril, Wire haired Terrier Pup. of 48 x 1 Ib. tins .. 4
E JOHN M, ELCOCK Aibor heres Susin” 19 weeks Seer oS ag ama 2g ir found please phone 3530. Reward. | 10.68 per case of ctn. }
Seaview, St. James $4.00, Dial 3304 14 ; CARRINGTON & SEALY. 18.4.92—3n. Sig Oe er : 5 r tin
: 17.4,82—21, | —-———- . 9. 6.0B On, | cil bi ieee ae of 48 x % Ib. tins.. 25c. pe +]
: MISCELLANEOUS ——_———_—_—_____——— | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE — ee eas |
sel anateeannnenane ——| SPION KOP — MAXWELL COAST) “110 application of Winifred Cobham of | 17th April, 1952. eg {
- WANTED PIANO—-Carlton Piano, fully tropi-| standing on approximately 1¥4 acres of) 1 ron Village, St. Philip, for permis- |
> ix Fr celised and finished in beautiful polished | level land sultable for building sites | &\ tect Spirits Malt Liquors &e: at |
—e a. ~Sr—— «ds vthogany. Price $775.00. G. W. Hutch-|in a eommanding position on the codst|* ‘So dad ana shingled shop with gal- | ct
- HELP nson & Co. Ltd 16.4,52—n. | affording extensive views. It is built]. Doarded ic Ot ees ae st. Philip. | {|
—>=---—- -- —---— ————_____—_—-- ———— CH) rock The bathing from the house "Dated this 16th day of April 1952
BUTLER— Experienced Butler-House HiCOKDS—Clearing our stock of MGM |{s excellent. The whole property is i}. A Ww. HARRER, Esq. | | ~
Maid, seep in. Apply to Mrs. M. A Records. Three for Two Dollars, your|good order. In the main building are Potice Magistrate, Dist, “C’. |
Murphy “Dumbarton” Christ Church hoice, A. BARNES & CO., LTD 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms a very large FLAVIUS KNIGHT, | }
18.4.52—In 9.4,.52—t.f.n. | lounge-dining reom,.an open verandah for Applicant. | }
—_ —— - — — end enclosed sun-deck, a large cool * | eS ee oS LIL
RODUCTION MANAGER Reliance N.B.—This application will be consid

Fagtoyyy 17.3.52—71 ‘ngland’s leading Daily Newspaper now | separate ‘bungalow



- rriving in Barbados by Air only a few| bedrooms, verandah, separate toilet and
De Lima


















Outside is ©/ ..¢4 at a Licensing Court to be held at

for staff having 4} police Court, Dist. “C's, on Wed cs | ROYAL NETHERLANDS






5595955 59SGO90O% |











a ’ , The “DAERWOOD” will
SIGN PAINTER—Phone ¥ jays after publication in London. Con-|shower, There is a large double garage {the %th day of April 008 st 1s 2 STEAMSHIP CO pccopt Carte Bavprawae te :
- 464@ or call in person C tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Lid.|and good fowl “house and pen. Main A.W. HARPER: : My St. re Grenada, Aruba, and ST =
17.4.52—In Local Representative, Tel. 3118 water, telephone and electricity } t fi St. Vincent, —— * ———
eis Police Magistrate, Dist. "QM Passengers only for St. =
17.4.92—t.t.n.| | The above will be set up for sale by| oa 422i oN SAILING FROM EUROPE Sailing Wednesday 16th inst. ~ : ; sas ——
MISCELLANEOUS peudiien nie | auction at the offices of the undersigned {m.@. BONAIRE, on 18th April 1952 Tey “MONEKA" will ac- === Teams, groups, associations and
a ‘on LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | °° Friday, May 16th at 2 pm. Viewing < | M.S. STENTOR, on 2nd May 1952 cept Cargo and Passengers for es simil bodi f 1 ha i
WANTED TO RENT The application of Lioyd Alleyne of | {70M 4.30-6 p.m. any day Sunday, | a cere Lenya Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, & |) — te nadeee sap ing eo hey
PIANOâ„¢For one or two wears. Will | Well House, St. Philip, the purchaser of | M@Â¥, Mth to Thursday, May 15th ini- F LY | 8.8. CORTICA, 16th May 1963. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday % | [2>S=S members obtain 25% discount on
be kept in good condition Phone Mrs Liquor License No. 574 of 1952 granted Fs tee oe Ralape it required. | SAILING TO U.K & EUROPE 18th inst. . ne % ~~ .
MacKenzie 2195 18:4.52—4n. | to him in respect of a board and shin COTTLE, CATFORD @ CO. |M.8. WILLEMSTAD, 22nd April 1952. The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will a round trip fares (Venezuela and
| vie shop attached to residence at Well.) /¥* ' aia does SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO accept Cargo and Passengers for 9) |= a . ‘
a House, St - Philip, to remove said License | _ ah’ Street be ‘5 son BRITISH GUIANA Domenies, | Antiada, ponwertst, % a Puerto Rico subject to government
7 | te a board and shin sho| ttac t : . M.S. TRE, on ay * 2 . 20 —
LIQUGREICENSE NOTICE | ‘3, 202"4 and shingle shop attached to MAROLDVILLE, PERRY'S GAP, 8.5. COTTICA, on 2nd June 1962, Monday 28th inst. = approval),
The a Sa lat Nae to use it.at such last described premizes Menu Pele toa SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ =
hook: ene Romie, shoo. Dated this 17th day of April 1052, This vest combortanns Tite dine | M.S, HECUBA, on 2ist April 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC)
Of Li(@mePese No. i128 bf 1959 LLOYD ALLEYNE, {situated in a well antatstished residential | Oi, BOSC AE On Sih Abst 1908. Consignee Tele. 4047
grafited te John A. Luke in respect of i. Applicant. |area_ and yet within walking distance 8. P. biases — & CO., LTD. Se | | Serene
boarl and. shingle shop at Sobers Lance. | 7°:_4: W HARPER, Esq.. of Bri rp ‘and sents. POPSSPSSSSSESOOOSS SOOO?

Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”
N.B.—This application will be con:
ered at a Licensing Court to We held on | ki









Bridgetown, tor permission to use sai
Liquor Bice at a board and shing!
shop with shedroof attached at Kensing-

ion, New Michael the 20th day of April, 19521 at 11 o'clock . a double servants room
' Dated thiga7thiday of April, 1952 A.M, OF Pellee Coprta, Dink. "C"", saiiw stands on 8879 square feet of land.
To B. A. McLEOD, Esq , A. W. HARPER, Inspection on application at the prem-
Police Magistrate Dist “eaAY Police Magistrate, Dist. “G". |ises any day between 11 to 5 except

18.4.53—1n Saturdays and Sundays.

For further particulars and conditions



Signed RALPH scorTT,













r of sale, Apply:—
MikOts eppLention wit’ to's HUTCHINSON & BANFIBLD
Application will be econ- tree!
d at a Licensing Court to be heki ns. — Sano
Jice Court, District A" on, Monda The World’s Greatest .
Ay of April, 1952, at 11 o'cloc)
AUCTION
~ : FE. A. MeL&op. SKIN OINTMENT
o Police Maxistrate, Dist, “A By instruetions of the Insurance Co.
= I will sell on Friday 18th at 2 p.m. at
oe GENERAL MOTOR BUS CO, NELSON
on

STREET, one (1) A.70 Austin Sedan Car,
damaged in accident. Terms cash.
R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
13.4,.52—4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

FY instructions = received
Insurance Co 1 will sell



= ORIENTAL |’
“PALACE =|

HEADQUARTERS FOR |

from the

on Friday,

ER Sense ] April ith at Messrs. Fort Royal Garage,
OM DIA, it, .Michael’s Row, (1) 1946-27 H.P

= auc & Fargo Truck, in working order. Terms



(a cash Sale at 2 p.m

~ ’ 4 VINCENT GRIFFITH,

. T Auctioneer .
jon 13.4.52—4n





Pe. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER









a :

Soothing, Healing, Antiseptic By instructions received from the
aa ; Insurance Co. I will sell on Friday,
G9G999999999999990809007, Keep a box always handy | April ith at Messrs. General Motor Bus
oe S| Co., Nelson Street, (1) 1946-10 H.P.
% % se —_ |™Morris Saloon Car. Also (1) Truck
S THE BIG EVENT » | Tyre (Damaged in accident). Terms

S| cash Sale at 2.30 p.m

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
13.4,52-—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUESDAY 22nd at ‘Linden Grove”
Eagle Hall Road by order of the Misses
Carter we will sell the Furniture which

includes

Vedestal Sideboard; Double End Settee.
Hatstand Flap Table, Berbice Chair
Cheffonier, Waggons, Ean Chairs all in
Mahogany: Folding Card Tables, What-
nots, Painted Cabinet; Oil Paintings and
Pictures, Glass Dome and Birds; Giass
end China, Oak and Rush Chairs, Fret
Saw Machine; Black Marble Clock;
oe conan Lace Maker, Fret Saw
Dow? Mrs Ovr achine, uble. Iron Bedstead and

j t i Boe 9g ond Spring, Old Mahog. Linen Presses, Ceda:

Presses; Chest of Drawers, Washstandy. |

3 "Why don’t you
3) try Paradol?” XN

a





- OF THE YEAR

THE LOYAL BROTHERS
OF THE STARS

S
Present }

$
om June 5th & 7th :
>
%







: ut Queen’s Park
S ‘further Particulars Later
*









|
2 | to relieve periodic Chamber Ware, Large M.T raasy |
Ne 0999660 re ec | 20 1 No fables; Larder, Kitchen Cabinet, Tables,
POSSOOOOS SSS SFOS OOOSOE | Copeeetie good Coal Stove, 3-Burner Oil Stove; |
bids or after-effects. tif. | Garden Bench, Tennis Net and Poles, |
= SSS SS
(

Work Bench, Invalids Wheel Chair and |
|



wher items
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
headaches, too. Paradol—th cers.
eater. Chas" your eran a 52—2n
} DR. CHASE’S {eSSSSSSSSS9SSSSSSSONOOS {
_ PARADOL TERRE Soci E



| eam Quick Relief from Pain =m
| DPE SREESESPSSSSOSSSSS

“or Best Resutis-ADVERTISE
} * AU CT | O N : | QC OE OOOO

| XP99999999999995:
| LIVE.&.DEADSTOCK (i!
{

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that the 45th
Annual General, Meeting of the
above, Society will be held on
Monday, 28th April 1 at 4.30
p.m. at the Registered ice, 48
Swan Street for the purpose of (a)
Receiv-ng the Report of the Com-
mittee of Management and Treas-
urer's Account for the past ‘yea,
(b) Electing Officers and a
Committee of Management for the
euirent year, and (c) Dealing with
any other matters before Meeting.

By Order of the Committee,
C. W, REE

Ih

“~*

FARM

LLG LEO

4



Me



4,



$ MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

at x ROEBUCK ST.

CLARENDON DAIRY

. Announces its First

Annual Bazaar
and Fair

in ald of the School Library Fund

i} Boek. Rock, St. Michael
{ “4. ne day, 19th April,

‘.
$
*

i at 2.00 pam &
“We are instructed by Mr. {{/

» N. Hutchinson to sell by hi %

Xs
) x

~
ef
ALLL



Suction liis selected herd
of twenty-five Tuberculia
Tested . Dairy Cows, six
Heifers, Ap cwt...12 hp
Bedford Van Model,

Milk Bottles, Scales, Buck- 1S
ets, Pans, & Misc. Dairy }}|%
Equipment. n)
Stock may b ispected Nt PS
\
{ rit ight

JUST RECEIVED”
° 2

MOTHER GREAVES
WORM

1949 SATURDAY WTH APRIL
(The Police Band will play by
kind permission of the Commis

sioner of Police



morning N
CLARKP'S. BLOOD MIXT
i HALIVERUL CAPS:



it Dre Parade 4 p.m.) pony
of sale. ‘ “freshments, the

oY ‘ bingo, Lueck
Dips, Merny-Go-Round.

.
AUCTIONFERS |
|

DROPS

. 7 , {| & fortune - telling, booths, Fancy
da@y prior to arid Pe ‘
%
% MYCOZOL LIG
Md

t

e
(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
Phone, 4640 R 136 Roebuck St, Dial 2813
‘Plahiations Buildin« ¥

* |
em ’e = it
) rere aR ons BOT »| Legeeensesseesessseowen Bescossosoossossoosooon’

Amusements to suit all tastes



Fair opens 2 p.m.
Closes at 9 p.m.

Children 6d. Adults 1/-

John ed. Biadon

- gs ce.

CSCO LL ALLL OPAL OPA

s 8.4.52—-3n
y

S

PIN



RIO DE JANEIRO
SAO PAULO

From T. double-
decked “El Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner.
Direct flights te Rio, Mon‘

and Buenos Aires, Convenient con-
nections at Rio for Sio Paulo,

Montevideo

ular,

type
at Trinidad. wy! service via
Belem to Rio, Sio Paulo, Monte-
video and Buenos Aires.

For reservations, see your
Travel Agent or



Hono AInHAYS

Da Costa 2 Co Ltd
Broad Street —Biiicctenn

Phone: 2122 (After Business Hours, 2303)

*TM REG., FAA, ING.





JUST RECEIVED



Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor
Sugar

Sliced Ham and Bacon

Lge, and Small Tins Vienna
Sausages

Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-
der

Tins Stove. Polish

Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad

Special price to Shopkeepers

e

All these things get from - -

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.



AMERICAN







Canadian National Steamship:















i | .
| SOUTHBOUND Sails = Say Sans | ;
Montreal Halifax Boston | =:
SADY NELSON... lk. oo dae. 9 ed
ADIAN sare ls ay a ni SS:
NADIAN CpNSTRU cron. "» May 12 Mey — ai May 23 May | =
ADY - «» 29 May 2 May % May 2June 3 Junr wa
CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. 30May 2 June _ 11 June 12 Jun: | ex =
LADY NELSON .. + es 9June 12 June 14 June @WJune & Jun Zs
CANADIAN CRUISER oe 20 June 2 June _ 2 July 3 July : = =
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR.. 30 Jiine 3 July — WJuly 13 Jul : 2
LADY RODNEY + e+ UMduly MJuly 16 July 2 July 2% Jub - 5
. ——~~——_—_
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Agrives Arrives, Arrives, | Arrives | | [2 Round trip tickets are good for 30
| B’ 9 Bosto: : Balifa: trea a +
| LADY RODNEY 2 Apr. ai Tie, oS ee *'ms | SS days and of course husbands, wives,
LADY NELSON d S== ‘
| CDN, CRUBER .: Fr May > Bay i 6 June : soe i bar SSS and friends of members of the team,
CANADIAN 3 Sao a Sati : 5Ge
| ci 3dune 8 June — 18 June 18 June, 8 Jun | 4 SE or association can obtain the dis
sao *¢ 15 June 17 June 27 June — . Jung i dub) See count provided they travel with the
| CH. +s June % June i= SJuy 8Juy UI |) SSS , 4 \
ADY :) 6 July 8 July 18 July |. uly 8 Jul | SSC TOUIP ‘
ON CRUMMM «. 14 July 19 July _ 2 July; @ July, 2 Aus | See —a—a
ea l mis . Speerece. nA
| CONSTRUCTOR * July 29 July i 6 Aug) S Aug. Aue | DS eS |
| ADY RODNNEY .. 7Aug. 8 Aug 19 Aug. — | Mang BAe SSS
|





For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



BRITISH WEST

OF
=

NOTICE
















The Year Book of the West Indies
and Countries of the Caribbean
including Bermudas, Bahamas and
the Guianas—tatest Edition. With
Iilustrations, Gazetter and Maps in
colour

Bicycles for

4
?



Neither the Master nor
Agents of the Motor Vessel
CHARLES A. McLEAN is

. responsible for any debt or
debts contracted by the crew

Sailings from Southampton
Barbados, Trinidad, La

Guadeloupe, Martinique,

Moter attachments

LEE SSSSSECOSSSSESEEE OSES














*
y
:
$ Extra strong frames with over hile i t
3 ——_—_———_ a ia avr 00 only complete wane in Prt,
Â¥ From Southampton " SE ak ae ee ee MANNING & CO.,-LTD.,
*“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1 s —— ua ieee |% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY : Agents.
“COLOMBIE” ... 8th May, 1982... ... 2ist May, 1952 | and x Capt. D. J. DOUCETTE,
““DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1962 .... 16th June, 1952 y ‘ % 4,52—
| *Not calling at Guadeloupe $| \ 599000 9TSIITNSTOSSTUTTOUELULLEU TEESE oe oeerer y
> ?
SAILING FROM S TO EUROPE |< :
From Barbados. Arrives Southampton § | % GLASS ROSE BOWLS »
Je ’ % >
/% “DR GRABER” .... 18% May, + $0th May, i988 s Come and see our lovely assortment 2
| ©“DE GRASSE” .... 29th June 9th July, 1952 %/% 3
. ’ ‘
‘ saith toi 10 ie 8 CENTRAL EMPORIUM 5
| ¥. 66955 56 545¢,*35SCGSSSSSOSSS Rly Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. 5
| 3596665995656 985865656 E556 GOSS OSIOOSTOOOOT
299009 PPLE LLLP LALLA LLL LAPIS o



FOR SALE

BUNGALOW

£3.150

NEW:

SSOOOCEP OEP OPPOSES

“
%
x
% im
*
*
*
*
:
% ”
“J
*
x
x
|
}
‘



Try



COVE SOO VOCE

x Well constructed stone residence in good unspoiled area
$ e e with 8,000 sq. ft. of ground walled all round. There are :
i> I \ good bedrooms with washbasins, large living room, veranda
S Limacol oilet Soap (not overlooked), kitchen, detached garage & servants’ quar-
* ters. Unobstructed view. This property must be sold and is
s You’ . ffered at well below actual cost. Rare opportunity to obtain
You'll y esh ° i j
x a SNE wi the, pees, Renleng Hh SIV yee, a house of this nature at such a low figure.

and by the new soft radiance of your complexion.
BE COOL, FRESH, FRAGRANT, USE —

Limacol Toilet Soap

SOOO SESS ES SSO SSS SSCS SSO OOOO SS OOOOCCS





JOHN M. BLADON & CO.
AFS., FV.A.

Phone 4640 Plantations Building

LLRPPPPPPPPPLPELLLLLPLLPVP LIE

a

a

LLL LLL
SOLES PFOO?

2
-

Opt 63 O5t. $93555566° 44 4 44
VPS CLO PCO PL LSSOOO

>
%



1.4.4.4 O66 6444
SCPPPLLPE LLL EPEC

eters




FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



FLINT OF THE F



FORGIVE ME
*Â¥ / STARTLED
YOu../ MISTOOK




. :
\



tures Syndicate, Inc., World rights reserved.
—

NO... THE PRISON
BREAK WAS VERY
REAL... 700

REAL — GUT IT'S

NO, FLASH! YOU'RE
4 VERY MUCH ALIVE...
oe THANK HEAVENS!
MY CREW! yOU'RE
ALL REALLY HERE?
I’M NOT DEAD...?

B-BUT YOU'RE ALL
SMILING? THIS
STRANGE ROOM...!
WHERE ARE THE
CONVICTS 7 THE
PRISON BREAK...WAS
THAT A DREAM, TOO? Alam

el

(F

Su



AH, MA'MSELLE
WEE LAURIE, YOU
WOMEN CAN NEVER

YES, MR. HAZARD, TH@T
KEEPA SECRET /

WOMAN DOUBLING FOR ME IS A...
SPy / SHE'LL WED MY WEE DORRIE
ANP THEN SPY FOR DR. ANTON

IN THE MIDDLE EAST peal
\



I'D BETTER NOT DISTURB HIM- ||
IT'S SUCH A PLEASLIRE TO
KNOW THAT HE'S IMPROVING

JIGES |S GETTING STUDICUS!
HE'S BEEN READING THAT

a hs
JUPITER- :
COME HERE
A MINUTE #

.




OH, RIP! DO YOU 7}
THINK IT COULD _]




S1R...1. THOUGHT
you'D WANT TO SEE
THIS HEADLINE...

| CANT RUN MUCH
FARTHER? WHE







NEVER FEAR, M'SIEU HAZARD!
SOON THE TWO OF YOU WILL BE IN














* INTO THE DEEALED DEEP WOODS,
+| | AWALLY REACHING THE FABULOUG
How MUCH SKULL CAVE.
GOANY y
Â¥ MORE!














BY CARL ANDERSON |

BY CHIC YOUNG

WHY DO YOU
_IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
Aras | Ie “Make Your EASTER a HAPPY ONE™

Os / Shop ata D.V. SCOUT & CO. Lid. a NOW.

* Usually Now Usually Now

js __ I} Pkgs. TABLE RAISINS ......... 6 = 56 Pkgs. MACARONI .............. 3986

‘ee Pkgs. JACK STRAWS .......... 61 5A Tins PINEAPPLE JAM (1-Ib.) .. 40 35

Tins CHUM SALMON (4) ........ 41 38 Bottles CARIB BEER .......... 24 20

WHEN 2 — WHILE . :

) rece Eo wee D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
-<(5ugeoeT)
US nee

PARLAYS
NEVER WIN“
Hroad St. and the Village. j
Kalmoral Gap
SELLE LLL PLPPPPL LPL LPL LT
FOR A FINE BREAKFAST °
YOU CAN'T BEAT























YOu IN ON THE
‘HOW’! HE MADE
IT POSSIBLE /

GROCERIES:







Commercial

3 THE COLONNADE
Correspondence q
By F. ADDINGTON SYMONDS

Commercial €orrespondence is a subject of vital import-
ance. In the world of commerce, all business is done by
words, whether written or spoken, and it is imperative that
such words shall convey the meaning intended in clear, vig-

orous English, easily understandable by all who read or hear

them,

GEORGE MC. MANUS On Sale at.....

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY STORES

HOW CO YOU FIGURE A _]/(IM PIS
THREE-HORSE WIN a i
PARLAY PAYING $10.60- \ | |
€4,70-AND $14.30 3 It









1 Cooked Ham Sliced to ¥
Canned Meats ee

Streaky Beacon — Sliced :
“Ranch” Luncheon Beet ts order v7 :
Loaf cestnntindlieabie
A Variety Of

Cereals

Kelloggs Corn Flakes
Quaker Corn Flakes
Wafer Corn Flakes
Vigro Corn Flakes
Post Toasties
Kelloggs All Bran
Shredded Wheat
Grapenut Flakes

“Smorgons” Luncheon
Beef Loaf

“Nateo” Mince Beef Loaf
with Cereal

“Rosco” Minced Corned
Beef with Cereal

“Kraft” Wham Delicious
Ham Delicacy.

“Maxam” Corned
with Cereal



Beef

ALP SESSSSSOSSSSSSSSS SS SOS SOS SS.





‘Swift’ Luncheon’ Beef
with Cereal

Danish Ham Roll—2-Ib, tin



ALLEYNE ARTHUR



x » —I-lb, tin Farex etc. ete.

ey

x : i awe jaonsentiies

; & Ltd PERE

% Co., a. Cocktail Biscuits

*,

%s

% f . y Hist . Crawford’s Club Cheese Macfarlane Lang’s

7 e ‘ ~ igh Si rawford's ub neese Ma an

* } ee Grocers s e Crawford’s Chesse Straws Savoury Cocktail

x Crawford’s Ufillit Peek Freans Cheeslets ete. £
| 5
‘ 52660600000000000009060999009 S99 999 SOOO GOFF OOOO VO? ALLO? GOO OOOO OOO SOSSOS SOOO SO SS FOO FO

‘ '

A
PAGE EIGHT _BARBADOS ADVOCATE
er ELLA LA LLL LD - ‘

TABLE TEN. NIS:

ee Eighth Regatta:
YMCA Beat Barna ia Handicap Times || WHAT'S ON TODAY Sore Mouth

In Thrilling Match

RB EC. mark, iet Carliale 7 | Loose “Teeth mes ont me any

in Carli cose Teeth mean that you
Bay at 2.30 p.m., tomorrow. Court sf Grand Sessions at 10 | haye Pyorrhea. 7 Trench Mout
By P. A. V.



FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952







b nges perhaps seme Dad e se your w! i
been 60 ‘er 7 ‘2 t
Handicap "ins villi” at “Sd ‘ait out am nf may’ fo cause |
lows: —

‘Amogan
roe. at Queen’s Park—5.00 cise" bam sib Bewlon 2 s an

chs “ig peo het clad 2
Am ‘ust
a save Your t ot
return empty packag
m from your chemist ‘<

Films 3e British Council—s.15 _ Reeves ° eee ee

Class No, Yacht | Start at Flag








B 10 Wizard 2.30 Red

SOME of the best local table tennis players were locked
in battle when the Y.M.C.A.—Barna Division 1 Inter-Club
Return match was played at the Y.M.C.A. on Wednesday
night. Y.M.C.A. won six—three.

Louis Stoute proved that he is still one of the hardest
players in the island although he has been playing for many







B 6 Flirt
7 Mpyra Biair
8 Rascal







9 Okapi
Ie won all three of his sets.
Soury aa le was tense as in favour of Shields. He went on B 6 mer Pan
Stoute went about to beat Leslie to win 21—14. ot
Shields and avenge his defeat in Shields again attacked in the Da Rainbow
the. first round. Stoute, retaliated sccond game. Service changed at :
with two straights, 1!—4 in his favour. Greenidge took B 1 Gipay



Johnnie Bynoe was perhaps the four out of the next five points.

















; tT 8 y
most interesting player to watch. He fought brilliantly and soon D Aa YESTERDAY
He struck form after the first set Shields only had a two-point lead. > . vB ni :
and returned smashes beautifully. Shields eventually won 21—17, to ae an oe
He also flicked and slammed in make Y.M.C.A. 4, Barna 1, Y I\ 2 Invader ' , mae a for
aye a The next match between Louis I°7 Mahia 2.44 Yellow 1.90 ins Wallets
The first set was between Adrian Stoute and Johnnie Bynoe was the “—- 3 : ature: 85.5 °F
Howard (Barna) and Johnnie most ee. — in ae Pr I 18 Detiatifes rature: 70.5 °F
oe. Both players were very gime Stou vegan = atta . wn 2.45 Red ‘ind 10 miles rv
ree at the start, Bynoe took V/henever Bynoe floated the ball eS Pe cn —, re XMo.k. sein vélh crashes SA Wey Deen ampoet Gre idee, Barns La imp rd r $1.79
ut of the first five points. Stoute crashed it over the nets. . , ‘ Tab: en ma’ a on lay Shi DY s Se ; Pf at
FAree Cit OF ane ns carly points This aggressive style however defeated Greenidge two-one and ¥.M.C.A. won the match h six—thige. a4 D 7 Sina % Yellow) Bart hn. re ) 29.978 ‘aia
by erratic smashing cid not appear to benefit Stoute oe og Caknu hb ei a aR S ae
“Bynoe however held on to the and soon Bynoe was in the lead. ie (A.A.A.) joneer); 3, at eae 2.47 Rea
lead. Service changed at six—four Service changed at 16—14 in his FAR UM l INBEA TEN Ma 47. se a | Misd od epee TO-DAY
in his favour, Howard kept at- favour, Stoute now fell back to 220 ne; i BO Ss UNDER 16 a . : 6.47 y
bs , 1 Bynoe soon had # defensive play but still could not ' : ‘ , Poll 2.48 Yellow ta. Of 3.m. fA
. eee t tanks Benob placed his catch Bynoe who won 21--15. @ From Page 1 Roacheford would give just as edt arise, bi 5; 2, C, _, 14 Hurficane incase anset: 6.14 p.m. YÂ¥ ? De LEY
smashes beautifully to both side In the second game Stoute play- representing this Club, were in- good service, (Hi h} , . Harris 1 1 Gnat cay Moon: Last Quarter, April 17
of. Howard. He won 21—13. ed more of his type of game, yolved in the day’s spills. Two, He was glad to say that the TE d» 26 1 Ses 1 4 Coronetta 2.49 Red Lighting: 6.30 p.m. & co., LTD.
Loses C »ntration Rynoe got an early lead but Stoute Len Hoad and Mickey Stoute were appeal for the Farnum For Finland 54 me : 26 1/10 secs. _! 3 Clytte High Tide: 10,54 a.m.
ra had the he be- soon brought points even, The injured in the worst spill of the Fund was meeting with some Se ee CARER, 20'S i! Magwin ~—-2.80 Yellow rate ter alent
Howard had the edge at the be- “000 bie cwte 5 is sy. This was in the One Mile B Ith it . _¥. Gibks (Q.C.); C. King Yellow 20 BROAD STREET
of the second game. Ser- score read 16—12 in favour ot day, is was in the One e success although was not pro (Q.C.), L. Jor (MES —_—_— .
Oe chonga at six—four in his Stoute when Bynoe got his thir- Class. Hoad was treated at the gressing as rapidly as it Onmpe.
; ; F Time: 18} secs.
at teenth point by brilliant play. General Hospital and discharged. He however knew that Barbadians ie
ee. ad eae BO Stoute smashed hard on four oc- The wound in his head took a were not selfish people and would 220 YARDS—GIRLS OVER 16 e




















tree Bc ete Br A ti : sabi ee iE id "1, H. Inniss (Q.C.); 2, J. Coy. C19 Senet 2.2 Yellow) = =
w appeared to be Casions and in each case Bynoe re- stitch. Stoute had to be lifted from support the effort. He hoped that jo aaa nena
i ven Sew SOO turned from well off the board, the track by stretcher bearers’ the appeal would go from strength ore (Q. Sie eek Best (Q.C.). fed tor Sen agai, on ee OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
Benefiting from his mistake in Pynoe fought from 20—17. He got from the St. John’s Ambulance to strength. He looked forward to 220 YARDS—BOYS OVER 16 “2! SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS |
the second game, Bynoe began the ‘vo more points before Stoute won Brigade First Aid Unit. larger numbers at the A.A.AB. "1 H Jones (H.C.): 2, S.C “oth Regatta, Saturday, 26th April, 1952 THE
final game very serious. The score to bring honours even. J. Collymore and H. Inniss, both Whit-Suntide Sports. _ (Notre Dame): 3, DB Hadenta See ce ct paren eee
read 3—2 in his favour but How Stoute was more cautious in the of Queen's College, tied for the To close the function, Mr. (y.HS.) Cae (Pioneer), | hg U T
ard brought points even at 5 all. final game. He took four af the Women's ahd Girls Over 16 Roacheford called for three hearty * Time’: 23 4/5 secs. Tine: 14 mins, 24 7/10 secs. ; . |
At this stage Howard penetraied first five et — a tere ay ne een = cheers for Mr. Jackman. 220 YARDS—MEN ; oa
S » > i hard fore- score even at five a wl a we P ays ac - M pn’s ege e The results were as follows:— 1 x
higial Barns to take the lead. When timed flick which completely beat Champion Girls’ School. | HALF MILE CYCLE— Hunte (ihterprisg): SA. “ten 1, R. Brathwaite "(Bioneers 2," Pree 1S ALWATS Paes. Meee
the players changed ends the score Stoute. Bynoe took the following Modern High School and Har- INTERMEDIATE man (Police). D. Gtant (Holborn); 3, D. Smart | RESPECT TO THE
read 16—8 in favour of Howard. four points with well placed flicks rison College tied for the Boys 1, D. Smart (Pioneer); 2, G. Time: 23 secs. (Pioneer). }
Bynoe, who was gradually find- ~ nes —. pl ang Bchool Sees on Chinas Hill oe 3. R. Brathwaite 220 YARDS—WOMEN Time: 15 mins. 51 sees.
: oints even at Changed at 9-6 in his favour. points each. Police is 2 am- (Pioneer). 1, J, Collymo CG): § HI {
Meet He Wen the head and went Stoute brotight the game even at pion Athletic Club with 26 points — Time: 1 min. 10 sees. * Gibbs (QC): 3, C. Ford: ey 1, A. carter, Foundation), 1 N HIGH QUALITY OF i
on to defeat Howard 23—21 to 13 all and service changed at 15 all, while Enterprise came second with {ALF MILE CYCLE—CLASS Piste: BS secs. “Best (Police): 3, L. Jones Pun: |
open the account for Y.M.C.A. Stout, took sg nett two peas 4 ee sit Nia ea lois i, ear bi Rey a THREE MILE CYCLE dation), ‘
. ane ynoe e following wo. oneers ended up ampion Carmichael (Pioneer); 3, R. Sat- Height: . 6 ins.
pirean Crcembiae 1 ees Bynoe put up a really good fight aoe, Peg with 35 points. Hol~ taur (A.A.A.). 1, B McLAOA* VRotteprise); 2. . 880 3 ‘Ee aka | MAFFEI MADE SUITS
skipper, in the next set. Greenidge. but. Stoute wor ire to yee be ons f, Brterprigg, tied ier mee Time; 1 min. 11 2/5 sees. M. Carter (Enterprise); 3, D. 1, McD. Lloyd {Focndation) ; 2, |
as usual, was the aggressive play- the score Y.M. Boroa'2. ond in W ints ea 100 YARDS—MEN Ellis (Pioneer), T. 'Inniss (Notre Dame); 3, 0. |
er while Hoad was Cutting mag- Shields defeated ward in fe McD. Lloyd of Fi tion, @ 1, H. Archer (Police); 2, A. Time: 8 mins 524 secs. Moseley Peainnatiee) |
nifi with both back and "ext set. Shields was see runnéf with both stamina and B Blengian beac 3, R. Trotman THREE MILE CYCLE Time: 2 mins. 34 secs .
forehand. defeat which Howard ini ict B Pee anata, won the One Mile CBgts INTERMEDIATE RELAY, RACE Boys
"Hoad took the lead from in the When the teams first met. His With a beautiful last ‘im Hi secs. 1, D. Grant (Holborn): 2, R. a. aires ollége; 2, Founda- |
first game, He kept this lead forehand smashing was too much minute burst of speed. He is the 100 YARDS—WOMEN Brathwaite (Pioneer); 3, G. Hill tion; oe Ee
throughout the game and after a for Howard. He won the. first Champion of the Men's Division. 1, H. Inniss (Q.C.); 2, G. Forde (Holborn). : RELA ¥ RACE
display of orthodox tennis won 8ame 21—8 and more than half of Y. Led < ore College — (Q.C.); 3, J. Best (Q.C.) Time: 10 mins. 9 2/5 secs 1, ‘Modern High School Ola
21—15, his points came from hard ict Un ar 16 hampion re le time; 12 seca. THREE MILE CYCLE— Boys’.
* Greenidge did likewise in the Smashes. in Hodder the Bou Ove 16 Be er as CEOLE—CLAGA B. CLASS A. LONG JUMP
second game and he too won , Howard played much better in hea the Boys er 16 Divi- 1. M. Carter (Enterprise); 2 1, K. Farnum (C and W); 2, M. 1, L, Jones iT, Best (Po 2,
%1—15, In the final game Hoad the second game. By cutting the sion. Ellis. (Pioneer); 3, E. a) Carmichael (Pioneer); 3 Bushell (H.C.); b if (Police).
layed with more detzrmination. ball he was able to keep Shield’s Eleven cyclists started in the (gnterprise). Yarde (Police). a Re Length: 18 ft, 7% ins.
Hie took four out of the first five Sâ„¢ashing under control for a short Half Mile Cycle B Class. The fin- me: 2 mins. 31 secs. Time: 8 mins. 35 secs. mine CYCL
ints, Service changed at 17—13 Preiod. Shields won 21—18 to put Ish between Len Hoad and M. ONE MILE CYCLE— 440 YARDS MEN 1, K. Farnum (C, & W.J; 2, M.
fe his favour and he went on to Y.M.C.A. three points in the lead. Carter was a very close one, It INTERMEDIATE 1, A. Hunte (Enterprise); 2H. Carmichael (Pioneer); ‘3,’ H.
win 21—16, making the score two-- , Louis Stoute got another point looked as though Carter would 1, G. Hill (Holborn); 2, R. Rouse (Police); 3° T. Thanks Brathwaite (Pioneer). :
nil in favour of the “Y” team. ‘for Barna when he beat Joe Hoad have been a certain winner with) Brathwaite (Pioneer): 3, D. (Notre Dame), —" ” en ar mins 3§ secs.
‘The next set between Louis two nil in the next set. From the 8 few more yards to go, Hoad did| Grant (Holborn). Time: 50/4/85 secs. NE MILE—FLAT
Stoute and Leslie Shields was one Start it was evident that Stoute the race in one minute, 11 seconds. Time: 2 mins. 55 2/5 secs. FIVE MILE CYCLE—CLASS B 1, MoD Lloyd (Foundation) 2,
of concentration, Stoute began the Was the better. He won the first Third was Ronnie Andrews, an- ONE MILE CYCLE—CLASS 4

M. Carter ee 2,D. (A.A,

first game very confidently and &4me 21—16 and the second 21—12, other Holborn representative. 1, K, Farnum (C and W); 2, M. Sevan

Shields decided Both games were very dull. The [hn the Half Mile Cycle Inter-
oor ad luc wing therefore there score Was now Y.M.C.A, 5, Barna mediate D. Grant of Holborn, a
was very little fireworks in this very promising cyclist, was un-
set. Shields brought the score , Johnnie Bynoe defeated Camp- fortunate to fall at the start. He
from 20-16 to 20—19 but Stoute bell Greenidge in the final match did not get into the saddle in time
got the following point to win of the night. Bynoe gave his best to continue the race. D. Smart of
51-19 percermanine a ms ore He pal Hil by aoe eae oe
. ite clear a, turned smashes from all angles a ai a_ whee
fates eee ee ead es and won the first game 21—15. He Carmichael, Yarde, Farnum and
uable points when he attempted took the next 21—14 to make the Sattaur were the only A Class
to smash. I still feel that he could final score Y.M.C.A, 6, Barna 3. Teen seeing. S. Stuart, _ is
4 , , was missed very
have ee ee re a ro Y.M.C.A. is now in a very good much while Johnnie Skinner, last
teed “sere Sakae’ chanaed at. Pesition to’ win the Inter-Club year’s pace setter in this Class,
bal en co St te Shields Division 1 Cup. The “Y” team has did not receive his new cycle in
mn uals b ‘ Sto te, whose 22,,Points to its credit. time for the races.
soiiiee ee t nt wie su eae To-night, beginning at 6.30, Farnum won easily but his time
= ity Pee te cea rae Pp aa another series of the Ladies In- of one minute, 11% was not very
Won 21-18 to ig Pee ter-Club Return matches will be good. In the Intermediate, Smart's
Y,M.C.A, 2, Barna 1, blayed at the Y.M.C_\A. Naval Hall. time was 1% seconds better.
Hoad defeated Howard two—one Queen's College, with 30 points, It was in the One Mile Cycle ‘B’
in the next set to get another will meet Barna, 29 points. This Class that the worst, spill of the
point for the “Y” team. He began match will be an unofficial Cup day occurred, Early in the race
the first game with some very Final as it should decide the win- one cyclist fell opposite the
attractive smashing but did not rers of the Trophy. Adelphi meets George Challenor Pavilion, The
worry »Howard’s concentration. Y.W.C_A. and Lenville Y.W.P.C. spill of the day, which carried
| ave Hoad eon the + more than half of the remaining
oward was set on winning the riders, occurred opposite the
game. He eventually did so, 21—16. pa

. Kensington Stand. It was one of
In the second game Hoad was Illustrious Defeat the worst seen at Kensington ak
very serious. He had the lead for

a sip ae oe ss many years.
te peter art Heard Regu Smith's XL Ae The Spars ine prizes wer |

es s an ac presented by Mr. E. C, Jackman,
took = next four points to win’ A one day cricket match at once Judge of the Assistant Court
21—17 : Brisbane,” Chelston Gap, Cullo- of Appeal of Barbados,

Howard nearly won the final gen Road, ended in an outright Mr, Justice J. W. B. Chenery,
game, Hoad had the lead on the ‘ictory for the Hlustrious on introducing Mr, Jackman, said that
early stages but Howard oye Puesday 15th April. Mr, Jackman was a very keen
Mp: Service changed bh ai ° i Skipper Suttle of the Illustri- cricketer. Many years ago, in a
his favour. Hoad however deuced ous: won the toss on a perfect Wanderers-Pickwick match he
ty ee tne vieket. His team scored 162 took eight Pickwick wickets for

ry uns, of which E. Humphrey, R. 31 runs and was given the ball as
to make the score “Y",3, Barna Suttle, E. Greaves and A. Black- | souvenir. Bg

one. man scored 37, 31, 22 and 15 re- . 2 sai 5 >
In the next set Shields defeated spectively. Bowling. for Smith's Mr. Chenery said that the meet-

Tok 7 > Tt ae “eA , ’. ing was a very successful one and
Campbell Greenidge two—one. I XI pace bowler Skeete, V. Rowe, 1,.’ thanked those who supported ;
was not an easy walkover for © Smith and R, Branker took 3 + anit: chy the f al
Shields. Greenidge won the first {or 35, 3 for 18. 3’ for 45 and 1 ‘t and cheered the performers,

Wilson (Police); 3, Marshall
(Holborn) ; Ay.



D. Ellis Time: 4 mins, 514% secs.










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PAGE 1

FRIDAY. APRIL 18. 1JS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M. I I .HIM GranviHe Worrell Victor Ludorum At School Sports %  VNVII.I.K WORRELL, 14, was Victor Ludorum 1 1 School AlhU-tc Sports which were held at the old Coleridge School grounds yesterday. Worrell nirured In all the _„„_. rrnm „. r t events he enteied. winnlne; TI1UEE-I.ECGED BACK— IhrowitiK the C.l.l..'. Bull and the < 'f— '* .. .. ., __, High Jump. Tcrnd in the 100 „,' i u SS^aV^£ yd.. ...,u 220 ,,1, and .harlng IVrRI.^FsLSS'oi W "*" third uUn' with K Rock in the '"'"', 1E ^rLrn' 0 L,, u _., lagged %  He ended '*,. 1 r """" 1 2nd %  """• .HI, i< i..nt.. .uhim i...mi; !" ,.sidV_,, ~v~oEKrE T? a'-Sroon^T'L A ComOrea—M HOUM' were chaml>erbiitoh. 3nl 11. Denny ... with I5W iwUlta Millar IIUI1I1I.ES—112—141 %  Scant. Si. U 1K Rod. JndE.HOTW.trd .;. ,B P ""'" "'"'""" P Ik,^^ .HOUSES,Ti..i^iies were presented to t J t-' s, 5S> Worrell. Cameron '* MllUr. Ind Oreavo. 3rd J, ( .|y (SCMORSi > %  •'_•. ...HI 0 represent*"" Mottley. 2nd GrMvM. 3rd !" _2 w f k .T TI, d ,c_. The level, .ollccllon of !" !> m 'S:% 3 ,, r B ", „SVi^'K," prUea were dl.tribated by Mm. T! J"-9E: i f AR Ti,"9. U !" ?' ,„, K N R I rf> Ol the W Miller 2nd Cleave*. 3rd gpaakei "I the Boua. .a" As—mMottle, 11 A ho aim attended the meet. _________ FLOOD WATERS TAKE OVER SIOUX FALLS HIGHWAY ilKERIOLV Moss Refuses h SHORTS TcfRaeeBRM VCl rMM OSS..MAIL NOTICES NCW YOHK .llgptaytai LONDON. April 17, An art-dealer iv displaying a Britain 'op racing drivei .illection of some sixty ets <>l Stirling Moss has ief.i-.-d MI Itai. .hcs-men ranging from to drive lh ramou* Hi itiah BRM diamond studded gold pieces one racing ear this year ,,0/nad by an Indian maharaj-h to Numi-er onr i n the BRM tearr Mt of abstrs^ designed koM>* %  world champion driver Juan nr conic aluminum piece.. A Manuel FUnglo ,.r Argcrtfna. delicately nlver-cnd set from p____j ,,.. .f_,h*r%  „ th. embattled Runun and Mongol. M ^ „ ,„.. SU__!Ttt^___2Ll^_ SS driv. the fabulous -woot rhetnwn, %  gift ehc received from ,r _^ Kh _, Loul, XV. reflects treed of con*"^SSvit temporary a nil-clerical ism with Tn0 Mly i( er lct MU there u, their Mmhopa reprenle_ at horn %  %  trauire imulenl behind Mon funal lo drive the vein %  raspers*.in. Thi* ru-wvp.ipeistiui Moan was i lo lv BRM In iiiGr_ii.l l"i x AIMII ti when he uppn.Klmulely 2.00*1 „,„ v U d_eiily told lo bnnf th dlapUylnc the IORU rd devil*. Of more inodern vinf i a carved wood set lieartni IrM | l(1 hjcrn :h> hKenrv of Hlllei. Muaaolmi |i,.m,h • Pranco and] ChamtxTljIn. and Mi oldeit KMinc w one of KiO'P' lottery fn lu' Tli iVS' A TRAFFIC SlON, limiting ipecd to 30 mllaa an hour. Ii almost ubmcrftd (arrow) aa rag:i.g nood ..1.1. el the Missouri and Red Riven sweep over a road laadlgg to the Sioux F_IU, 3. D. airport. Al right, a Iree juts from waters estimated to be from four lo aUt Inches higher than In 1931, and buildings m backiiound haet been abandoned So-,e 1.400 persons wera reported driven froo. Ihelr how.es. (/"femaltot-al/ An excitinK event, the Old e*. wast won by Cecil Walker. 1 < %  Thompson and H. Thonipsmi made second and third pltcM Anothtr crowd] thriller H 'Inch watt Motl levHouse wna Unit m tbd lt<-l ft) I FN and ell.-. \l GRENADA. April 17. Grenada won the Windward's Sthi-.l Athletic Tournament which today scoring 54| pointa; Development Of The Co-operative Movement In British Guiana Ma* •Is and boys from the Dominica 13|. St. Lucu. i:. St other e-i IOOM lo W Viacani 10. William Guten* or Peter. They competed keenly Grenada Boys' Secondary School broke '.he record set bvA Shi). _._,,__ t rv.mi-i-e! i_ io.n i... Wdira Mas alivii_ by cim A %  t .•.M-rRti.o UfllcM-, undci Ulr I TTif Pvupl** Ci>-opt>rBUva> The Sovielies in Thi^ society Higl. I %  ara exhibit after threat year*' •reasure-hunt does not play ohe* Meanwhile Juan Manuel F^ripi le-vauae hr thinks, he Isn't smart Arajentimworld speed %  nntjfh I 'lie r.-pt_t In the BrUM -,.,,, Ih-ess lhaa he WOUld M lOKkfi r elevis_ Hearings „, t ui wheel of an laatti.. i _, because he hud Ix"InvestiKHtu.M proceedings must ,, lind i„r bv Italian*. no longer be televised. i.iv>**.-t _i v itr ^nappc.t by Nrfovii< -rneras The Governor ol New York, put in %  end to the "undecoroua spectacle" impaiiin_ the uxhl g_ Mibpiien.nd witnesses lu represent then Ml rnony in accordance with the sindamental liberties of Um eounrry. Henceforth, the irttOMi will be able to concentrate without exposure to glaring light*, rlkklnv cameras and the cmb.iii.i gMigj knowledge that millions of . %  and ears throughuut the eou-Wr* %  tt in followini; hla every v but with milk. mo i totl hlch I think with ,oUon the pr.d. of the Flying Au.omo._i.es ,'/.'/,'.',V//rV, *Aak iout lefech -I'QAH in .>. nruNBH ir n. STUART Si SAMPSON j (1938) HI*. j i ouiio.iiiaii Offi i.>>--£ Conu among Uieir nieiabm people m organised in IMS The members Hying into New York, a plane"oanln-u. %  ••>**• ^''"'"w 0 ""* I am extreme!) grateful to you ,|i walks of life in jrban as well a" -" Peasants owning a few automobile after landing at Ihr •'* ihelr rneeUiuj.In UecnnDer i pi. a *4 a_ ^^4.— — ..— a__ aaa i %  % %  > %  a~I imaaminwiia ura.r.1 ine aD.iwii.ivwn !" ... .... !" h.fti,,. w „„i ^.....rfw.n ct > lwr K' v "'a "'.• .... upin.iiui.1.. and MarseiuiaT extended %  haart) wel, n, .,. to n I broke the record stand ... „ ,^ ,„ you ,„. ublei1 „ r M _| the ..e.t,. Mr. K. N. R HuaJ"" 1L"-LJ^,.* %  ^Sij Hu K h Cooperation with .peelal rrforgnciaUea. band, and the Sp-ker. Mr. gjln. __"_>" S'%i"' ence to the Development of the „ v ,„„ Socle. and gentlemen who have ^ rura i -reas xhc Soeietie. are cow. each and their only mean, airport waa convertwl from i I the lioublc to be here thi. clatolfled - followa:— Savings of iranspiirl from thin, vill-g. llllM automobile in exactly foul evening. .... well a. lo the IV..Km th,... Thrift Soclrtice, Credit 10 the mam highway where th. „„„ U1M The pllol IICPE—I elf In. nd,__ _e BKTa-s^_wySE s*sp ^^^JSSSI ence 10 mIK*CBI|>III-II I *4aaj SaviPB SoclctlOK are those m selves against the exploitation ,..i,..|. „ .1 _,,, ,-' ,„, Depot] I)>r.xtor of frr-' ' the 1M -nd200jairda Cl>MipeiJUvtf Movement in Br.Uah whlch membermake regular "d u.uel.ability of the privat, chicle will b. .va.lab Mn. R Jor%  f l 2 U *5 v ; The I^' !" "w Gu)afU> jg, nd fltten(1 nwclin l 1O laumh ownara. these men ordgn, M, I w Barrow. Mr. A. * ^J*Jr '" .Xmi n _*r^S II wcU hnown lo u *" *"> how to operate a co-opera-ed themselves to sell the.. E. S. Lewis. Mr. R Greaves rey enabled .1 thrilling Grenada co op l _tion means working to..v* society. When they have mdk on a co-operative basis me. victory. gciher. In the sense In which thy mastered thtand the main coTh > raised sufficient capital. term is applied to the Co-opcraoperative principles and while purchased a boat for $430 ami live Movement, however, it ha* a thev are acquiring capital they ordered an engine for it from special meaning and significance, can plan the type of co-operalivo EnglandOne night btfon th. An eminent uuthont) on the subsoctetv which" best suits their arrival of the engine, disastei Mr. Culvert, in his book "Tho needs. "' l -ok them the boat wa.. series of surgical include stolen from its mooring—, taken peilumtcd (Chairman of the Govemln Body of the School. H, .,!-.. "Linked all those who SlIXTar R(t\' GO€*S had VOI '"nke <* •* n>l three Cirevk WM uiphaiK in .. ipiraiions to be Nci CHICAGO April 17 "peration" defines Co-operation buying Club operatloii.i among l n, 'he middle of the river and Hospital. Tht patients, crtgerly. Middlcw.-ight ".luimpion Sugar us follows — "Co-operation is a uieir acttvilles. For example, sunk Not discouraged by thi waiting for an end of the hunnlia Mr K N R Hu*liands .1 Hay Robinson 32 but still u ring: form of organisation wherein Bagotttown Fishermen's Saving* misfortune, the co-operators arlion Uuir dishgured faces hL. rhoot Manager, moved the vol.kilki with a quick and paralyzP* 1 '?"!!* ."lunUrily assoclale toij mon .nd Buying Club had accumulated fresh funds, purchasnruught them, were sent hem by (MUnlPJ to bring a fine day of ing punch today was ready for •**ar as human beings on a cum ulall savings of $300 and l new boat (this lime with it, e **,<*„ of Oree.-e In the rare on d a shot at his third world" title **'* < "-duality, for the promonad ._ subscribed shares In a Oovernment assistance) and In m,. Foundation for Wai Oryhfsl fun to : .. .011.1 —L 111IIIIIU v-vaim "lir ... ._. %  • % %  "• — : — — after Us ihird round knockout !_ ur ihe voonotnic uiteteat of buying Club. challenger Rocky Graziano. themselves 111 be appreclpurchased fiih Resu-la are na follows: -nAlJ_—("l_-14) ** RobTns"V exeTu^ioi"ia^ ated that excellent as thta dellniJTiu'l-s'lit whole-sale rates and dlslst G Worrell. 2nd G. Corbln, of the former 1*> pound chamt,on % %  ' "tit all-embracing, tnltuletl these to their member--. 3rd A Rouse pion Graziano before a capacity Co-operation being one of those Tbti/l societies are designed I 811 YARDS <8—10) crowd of 22.M4 uparentlv was a ,er !" which defy exact dennlUon. mf ot the thrift MMla of sal:.. 1st L Worrell. 2nd F. Corbin. stepping stone to his June New The form of organisation roferearners by providing a -f, and trd M Rowe, York showdown with champion "d to In Mr. Calvert s definition convenient means whereby sav1_| v _RDfl I 10 -Ml Joey Maxim for the light heavy W usually called a Co-operative m*. may be made regularly and — _— ____ e. A... .11...I ...llw.llll 1.... _lU The Buying Club stalled the engine which by th %  gear a-nd foodtime had arrived from Engluno 1 Greece. batch. during employSuaar Ray confessed he wen' defined a Co-operative ftocloty Incm A fixed percentnge of the head huntin' early to pulverize thus: "A co-operoitve Society is o member's earnings Is set aside 100 YARDS -12—14) Graziano in h brief but bli.'crvolunUry association in which the vverj month and credited to hi* 1st K. Mock. 2nd G. Worrell, nf u_ u w hich paid 382,208 to people organise themselves deneaccount. This amoun: •onstitub s .tid H. 8ca_iUaaxir3 Robinson and $68,507 to Graz-retteaJIy to supply their noeds his ordinary savings which northrough mutual action, in which m „i|y may not be withdrawn, ex-10) iano_(CP) HIGH JUMP—( 1st Corbln. 2nd S. Worrell. M. Rowe. HIGH JUMP— (10—12) 1st ii Danny, 2nd O, Broomos. 3rd N. Cumberbatch. HIGH JUMP— (12-141 UM c, WorreU. 2nd G. Corbln. 3rd A. Rmise. H. Batb. 150 YARDS—(8—10) 1st U Worrell. 2nd F. Corbln. n ., rnational 3rd M. Row" S500M. BUSINESS DONE AT MOSCOW CONFERENCE MOSCOW. April 17 happy Tomonow bticnii.i.i nild ,1 group Linuice executive?, at a 1. .ml. 1 Ml '•" me ruluie'' uf rosy times Head provided another war would ut end any and all tutui. I n< oculists predicted a io_y wuil" oaping the bcnitUs uf atomu nergy geared tu exclusively fn. uf i.u.iiin.1 ime and blessed *illi bappj mies. A profcv in i.j piiysiuluiiy J ide tho stactUog nnnouni 1 nut tou distant era when 1 to over $1,000 and the amount babies would ba leet-lufaa noalcd. ullecti'd m passenger fares and This, he asserted, was feasible ..n t the launch wan $374. iii,. bati %  •( dreadj ned 1 Te-day the Mahal...!. > Predueera' Ce-eperUve Seelel> haa a mrmberahlp of 130 It ewna a laaaeh valued at abern 1M whlrh tranaporta th. ."wiv's milk from a point U inUcip the river II le nanaged and rontreUrd by Ihr taeaaers uesnaervea and tht' iirnflU are distributed asstona the inrmbei-H la proportion Ui the amount of milk Usey have '' seld threagh the society. 11 During a single truartcr the B ilk sales of the society amountof a $1,000 and the amount babies 1 respective Ooverninenta l>ursue. Early this year I was approached by a number of urcaa as to y wlllingnciis to acesnt the post if olTered me To all such inuuirte* ij.vi(luie|>l> tin* I %  Uld ii"' %  ee my way to consider tho matter. Despite this, inquire. > tint .-lily 111 .lim.in... bul IMHII 'ut1, Al'--r consultation with the directors of my ooOtteOy. eM Ihatr ..piiioval 1 infnrm.d t*'e H.ni U-anald S-nnstei ,.;h. ml delegate frotn JasDakU tot Boonornk i'" 1 "" 1 ""' •hat if th.ComnUUe* l.'UiKi liftlculty in nominating a suitable andidde. 1 would be prepared to J,I lo Uindon for IB month-, t.. intufUralsj the oHire and lay the ludndatuui for a |ermncni r.|. r ..nlltm l lil tt. ba P ..I. %  Itn %  AMU m il the < %  \inr.din of 1M1 iteriod "s far as I am 0fMK*__tt 'hne .. iti.-i H--1 0f.t.*fO.V moves .MM..M. IM. >. I 'I •• ni\ MOM. wr.iiiiisn Risr.-i Av.llllble Sei.ir.l.ly o. III Sr. Vour .leur!|... 1. llelltlA A '.. I.TH. 20, Broad Sttr.t Cough Relief! Ihe motive is service, not profit, ccpt for something In his peri •nd the olm Is. that the performnent interest such as the purchase ance ">f useful work shall give „r land, the building of a houso occes.1 to the best rewards." unnn d so on. He may also make — fortunately we have not got thd special savings which he may And all this in spite of continued suit* In keeping vital human time to go into a detailed examwithdraw at any time. Thrift oppoiitlon from veiled interests organs and tissues alive outside mat Ion of this important deftnlSocieties also make loans to their Even at the time of my visit the uie human body. Development Approximately $500,000,000 tion. Emphasis, however, should members up to a maximum of 75 life of the Secretary was being ,,, _ut direction would lead, lu a worth of business was transacted ot laid on the words "voluntary." per cent, of their ordinary savthieatened and he waforced to efnat a tkal QC two from now lo at the recent Soviet sponsored "democratically." "service" and in gs and so fall within the cateseek pol.ee protection. .'.,,. r re.ti,.ji ,.f ti-.t tid... ,,, V,,, Economic Confer"profit" occurring in. tecordlni to Robert ChamHon. ^SR E rv? G ,WB SCHO l s*VsB^"a_a s 1 -I'r-if li) Conference Permanent Bure.i thi Hureau. 1st S. Archer, 2nd M. Worrell. He said olhar transactions be;nl tl j ... 1 fween representatives or western FLEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN countries and Communist nations ST PETF.lt—GIRLS—(Under 11) are still pending. Many cables 1st R. Simmon*. 2nd N. King, from western nations hi the deflnigory of credit. The starts of many Governtest-tube parents. departments, schools, I private firms, such 3rd P. Hi FLEMENTARY H'MU ST. PETER —BOYS 220 YAHDS— (10—12) 1st O. Cummins. 2nd Broornes, 3rd C. Rowe 220 YARDS— (12—14) 1st, II. Rook, 2nd G. Worrell, :ird II. Scantier-ury. „..„„„ ST. PETERS C.IRI-S' SCHOOL -(OVER 11) 1st V Jordan. 2nd G. Loparx. "rd S. Leslie. ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS IN ST PETER—GIRLS—(Over 11) 1st Z. Waterman. 2nd A Simreceived pledging support to IN conference alms. He said 30 Mexican businessmen represent:MH 45 Mexican industrial conG. earns have sent a cable endorsing the Conference.—U.P. Thr Ce-operative Movement rnent u 14 Is recognised today we \\ la warld-wide and embraces .u.iss and gaiago several million people. It la their thrift and oMclally lYeugnlaed ae having through been started Just over 108 Thrift years ago hy a croup of people There This acount would be incom.,, e-ithout reference to the v to :?More Synthetic Rubber meeting Hi .tish (i found In These societieA Sir ving procei edit needs • the British Guiana Co-oper""", ,hu %  ^'"'"nakiiig these Salary Earnenotlve Union and th.Brltbsh **--tii>ii In tte> |mciucts?* and Credit Socisties. Guiana Co-opsratlv* Surply As"jntholic rubber _.e now well over 30 of sociatlon. The former is playing manufacturers u, known aa Uie Hoehdale Pion-he** societies registered m the eerv Ttie prlnciple on which Colon>. MARIA WEISS TAKES ILL DURING GAME ROME. April 17 Manuela Bologna of Italy d' feated Maria Weiss of Argentu. when Wsiss *ook uddenlv and withdrew in the second It Is based and which raided and Inspired lla fonadrr* still animate the movement today. We in the Caribbean area ha\e for a long time practised various forms of group method!.. Hut the Rochdale principles and -f Co-operation are of comparatively recent introduction in the West Indie*. Within the past few years thg possibilities of self-help and co-operotloii have been brought home to us in this area, and resulting In the beginning of the development along the movement to pioduce and ncmlcal Co., originatoia ID the third round ot the womei' gound lines of the Co-operative <* co-operative societies and one vrtioni-, IN llnUsa in the International te Movement in such colonies as *n which spectacular results can 'S-(OveT III "' tournament lamaica, Trinidad and British be achieved. These societies are .*e"4_f ,,' ,v Rnsall brd Th e "O" "P to then was 7— i, Guiana Small, _.d 4 Q ._ Ihp _. i Mn|[1 M My vi4l( w nriU h rfU| n iilRLS K OF ANY SCHOOI— develf.p it Credit Unions like Thrift catorl so thai eventually il would ma Creast HoeletW. farnlah be able to manage its own affairs their member* with a seear* under the general supervision ot and convenient BBOSJM of savthe Department The Supply Aslag money and ebtalnlng redH Mxlation which has 22 registered for provident sad prodaetlve primary socieUes as members is purposes sag si reaseai a hle rf *-holssale society i n embryo. rates of Intereat The rends of handling wholesals supplies lo a Credit Union are raised by it. member Consumer Societies means af savtaga af Mi aaeaiProblems ^rlpU-^V!!?" * "" 0ble !" %  %  "*" %  Consumers' Societies constitute one of the best known for leaders und edunow process, has shared the ki w with other companies proicing rubber for the Government. M.EMEM\\i:Y ST. PFTEB I mads >peelflc of people who live In fhinmiinitlgs and are (UNDER 8) 1st M 1 Si-d S. McAllister. WHEEL BARROW-(d—10) l-t S Worrell and H. Archer, 2nd LWorrell and F. Corbln. I'OTATO RACE—(10—12) Enrique Mores of Argentina d lack uf education in l>ai ru in -vo iiajniin IU |ii ••!__..?^ ">'orti of life by j..^ ,„,, „, u ,., ._ n u^,, a. been able to make alonn ...%  perat.va laiher than compel.. ,.„,,, in to on ,., mlna >,. a-allve Ittaal. |i i< now m> ll' !" ani ~le grofltt. or balc ~ „| ih... .nd other factor., un1 ol the mo.t tnlare.ti.it p. lr ona,;"rSond.' %  „"_.___ !^K"'r ^n,'",1^", "nd note I. .hat In Brlti.n 0 n purchaaaa. M IttO, there '"""'• ",J^S ,„ SSf, _.ta .. .. In many otheolonl.1 „„ 10 reglite—d Conaumar.' m4, h U ?" v ? m d „_.,2_S J. lernlorle.. Including Jamaica and Cooperative Societlaa carrying '" "^ Trinidad, there U a Co-operative on bu..ina in th colony. Deparlmrn. wparate and dlatlnet one of the Conaumar.' Socleother .leparlme.it. of Covn,, i vlaljed wra. Stanley Town nt. Thi. I. In keeping with Ccanumen" Co-oper.llve Society eratlon i. in tell you nMlhln'r. ler .till, .o.plu. oC a conMaaer.' ^.^ding lack of a proper :boul ^"?K"1 !" ^."ft ?J. .e!Trf *r,landing af Ihe principle, to the members In the form 01 _,_,__,,„ (_.i,,,_. n.,,** t One of the most mteresUng Datrc_iag refundsTor dividsads ,0 ^Pl a,,On Jfi l u,M „. m "" points f!=c 'he re concept that Co-opera in New Amsterdam In the Coun—1 % %  Hi %  II-'. —— "— -IHI ia_B 4IHII la) ~ a. hlch should ty of Berbice This society SUM.'^"'t 11 ,'^'''.''' .'^ technical i not have a bias in any one direced in 1949, having passed through tion, seeing thst Its scope COV-TK me Savings Union stsge. with a almoat every .ispert of econon..< membership of Tt and share endeavour agripultural. Induscapital of $379. Thev started off trial, banking and so on. selling a small range of essential Started in I1MH .-onsumer goods In the front room The Co-operative Departm. %  ,: ' These are societies In ro1 r v \ ._ spoonsful essence Vanilla. 1 teaful sale-*, •, il. n l ipartors hare also against exploitation by middle* Dln r V n and *__ : w,ne the Jainaica couna in • or to obuin better termor Methyl Mmre rabbM, currants Welf-Tc. Another Inspf--timproved services. nd peel. Put all mto rum and or is at present takin* the Lough__.„. „_. _^ lV,n, 8*' overnight. Cream buthorouirh Course, and the proposal M, ' Society


PAGE 1

THREE SOUTH AFRICAN PARTIES JOIN INl OPPOSING -WHITE SUPREM ACY" GOVT. All Out Effort To VH\iM WINS AGAIN Check Racial Disc rim ina tion 1 T WK, SOUTH AFRICA. April 17 I the largest South African Organizations of opposing Premier Daniel F. BfsUn's "White (tOVtjrJIBwnt have formed a united party. The United Party and the South African Labour Party—two opposition parti, i in Parliament—and the Torch Commando %  " %  >' Uon ot 100,000 war veterans announced that id. v joined forest to tight the National Party Governmsnt Thsy wsrs hnmnht together primarily by the Governi uinouneed Intention to push legislation thruuc.h Parliament to prevent the nation's courts outlawing its %  Mscriminatorv laws. Jncobuf G. N. Strauss, the sucli the late Prime Minister .' %  in C. Smuts, leader of lbs United Pan v. proclaimed toe aimi of a united i spsetli at a crowded i the Capetown City They *ilni Egyptian Premier Hllaly Pasha to Eden Neeklng to break the deadlock in nglo-Egypt!„ n treaty talks Officials said this evening** alnner could not be considered o formal meeting on Anglo-Egyptian elation* but was Intended as a natural courtesy to an Ambassador of s friendly power." Message From Eden British officials said a report yagta rday* seventy minute meeting between Eden and Amr Pasha bad bean Mot to Cairo together with a personal message fi Eden to Hllaly Pasha. Both the British and Egyptian officials said it was piobnble no arrnngemeni for another formal meeting woult be made until a reply hod beet received to Amr Pasha's repoit. British officials said there Wa r.o conflrmation of reports tha: British Ambassador Sir Ralp! Stevenson would also be called li London for consultation. —U.P. Perugia Bombarded With Beans ROME: The -ituens of Perusia, In Central Italy, were bombarded with beans from a solitary tourist plane. Leaflets explained that the "bombing" was a retaliation by Siena University students (or the kidnapping of a Siena Journalist by Perugia students a week ago. Now Perugia students are planning to "bomb" Siena with turnips. The merry feud between the students of the two cities dates back to the Middle Ages. OTTAWA: Two Swedish doves triumphed over red tape this eek. They wer e released from quarantine after their third trip by plane across the Atlantic. They were on t h e i r way to Ottawa, but got no further than New York. There they were suspected of being carriers of tlMngs detrimental to the Stats", md ordered back to Sweden vithin 24 hourb. Back to Sweden they went In Stockholm they were re-examined and certified free of all disease. Once more they flew the Atlantic And, after 15 days in quarantine in Montreul. they (olned their owner. ROME: Signoriiut Rlcci 0( Florence, who claims a dog she trained can sing and dance, has put an advertisement in a Rome newspaper "inviting investment for a movie career. Her dog is 14-months old terrier, black th white markings, c a I 1 s d Stella. According to the owner. Stella can sing several tunes with piano accompaniment; her dancing it restricted to kind of waits However, when asked whether Stella was a soprano, contralto. tenor, baritone or bass. Slgnorlna Ricri replied. "It is hard 1o tell" UWRCIUI.L IIJ. LONDON. April 17 Winston Churchill Is suffering from a heavy chest cold, a spokesman at No. 10 Downing Street said on Thursday night He said that the 77-year-old Prime Minister had Item advised to stay at his country home, Chart well. -U.P. Colonial Office especially aa h (Lord Munster) would not or vislUng Grenada. He had talks at Covernmen 'Jouse on Wednesday morale with Lord Munster on (irngad and Windward Mauus attain Mr. Grant ley Adams joined hie il a later stage of the intervVev when talks took place on We' Indian affairs In genera) in v/Trucl. Canada— W.I. Trade MORE DOLLARS FOR NON-STERLING AREAS OTTAWA. April 17 H HsaStnaA, Director of th*> Canadian Trade Service Is launrhfull sole camp.-mrt dasbsned 1 lit areas In the West Indies Heasman is Chief spok'-sman for the Depa unont of t "iiunerce/s >algn w h ih i urglna *ith %  .U' %  Punt.. Rico KEN FARNUM. WlUi s last imnii wins tka One MUe Cycle Raca. %  assist Btrrnher bearers from the St. Joan's Anbu uuice Brigade Pint Aid Unit (bottom rlghtl Hit Mickey Stoute from the track. He ass lnlured In the biggest spill of the day in the One Mile B Claaa Cycle root. Ken Farnum Rides Unbeaten In Annual Inter-Club Sports I KEN FARNUM. Barbados Cycle Champion thr outstanding cyclists ot the Caribbean, rods, undsfsstsd % %  in ihe Annual Inter-Club Cvcle and Athli-iir Bpoti b) the Amateur AthU-tuAssociation of Barbados, si Rn slngton Oval yeateiday K.irnum won tin11.ill Hllc, Mile Itiree Mile and Nine Mile lie rcpr esi'iiUnl Cubic \ \\ '—record toppled. Joseph (id Itesidi'iit HON. T. A. HARRYHHOH the question uf FeO-.r indu utioi\ d ih. ram talsnl Etartwdoa has to offer .it Ihe A.A.A.n whlt-wuttid Intercolonial BpoVti Lsfltt making his debut t<> competitive cycling, gave a goint the 11 I l.i M was third in the <>< Mil v _., ,h Tluee Mil*. Mil unfortunately „ ,f wli.'ii lie !fM>ked like ending among Bit hist three in thr Five Mile, he pfU Hi rod* for Enterprise Club Ch impion -if the B f'lnss was M. Carter, a clubmate of McLeod It lti.iil.vv.nie uf Pioneers Club* champion of 'he InterhTolborn dub had an unfnrNearlj all Ihi v, nh ..II On PMc SAIVYER MEETS WITH UNION HEADS %  i Qi§een Sayn "Thanks" For Flowers The fallowing comamidca Uou lisn been received liy IIIEscflleiny Hi.itovrttior from Riukiniasn Palace %  Th-QUMD snd The Queen Mothei wideeply tmiched hy the flowers which were sent to Wmdtioi for the I'uueisl ol Klus Ueoiaa UM sisth. Tlien Mj-tle wish to record how greatly thsy valued these riprstslons of affection and loyalty, and to thank all who Joined In paying this tribute to The late Klng'H memory France Changes Policy To Spain (By CHARLES Kim I Yi PARIS. April 17 Reliable sources said France's sland-off policy towards Spain is undergoing a definite change. With President Preser Antoine Pinay leading the French Government which for the first time since the war is free from Socialist pressure for a strong stand against Generalissimo Franco. the Quai D'orsay showed si>;n.s of softening its opposition to Spanish participation in Western Europe's defence though Robert — Spain's Motives Baffle U.K. military Junta In Bolivia. Vicu pas Estenssoro (top), Nationali't Revolutionary Movement leader, is expected to head thr rr.ent. In whr.t was reported to be %  bloodless <. !" jp. the Army and police dsaeast) I an (bottom) who has ruled since aliy. Ml. (international/ Sources said Schuman utill direct cign Policy and France still objects to Spain's direct inclusion in North Atlantic defence system, Ihe present French Government does not object to an indirect link being created between Spain and the Atlantic community. Sources pointed out a meeting between Franco and th< Portuguese Premier Antonio Ollvdra Salazar at the Spanish Portuguese border on Monday wa closely and fcympathetically watched by French Government circles. They said the French Government saw in the meeting a preliminary step •nwards the elaboration of the Pact between the United States. Spain and Portugal and added that Pi nay's Government would have no objections to such a Pact They said France'! objections to th. inclusion of Spain in th North Atlantic Pact were "purely idmlogiosl". They further added th.it the French Government considered It essential that there be' unity In the peninsula They said | fas Wring kepi informed, of the United States—Spanih regotiatlons by the State Departi *ent Another significant sign of tfai*. < hange of policy was that the French Government was reported i viewing Spaniih demands for in.change In the Statute of the I:.'.ernational Zone of Tangier* as' pcr'ectly legitimate" Sources isid the French Govero%  .'iit thought il only natural ths'. the adminlstiatlve posts belonginR to Spain prior to the I94S Agreein accordance with tin Itfl and ItZS be returned to the Spanish now They said it was to be expected that Portugal would support Span' ish demands in this sphere -IP By K. C. I II Ml K LONDON. April 17 Otlici.il linli'li quarters increasingly intrigued by the current 1 mr of Arab States by Spanish foreign Minister Martin Artajo %  T ere to-day seeking the answer 'o tne question—what in behind if* Officials who originally had paid Mile attention to the Spanish mission to the Middle East now anxious to establish the i motives behind this first official Militical demonstration on the part Of Spain since the war They are also seeking to find out what results have emerged from talks which Artajo has had with j Arab leader in about half %  doeen '( I the Arab capitals —U.P. New Talks To Settle Steel Strike WASHINGTON. April 17, Sc. letary of Commerce? Charlo Sawver planned new Uilks with the steel union mid inuniigrrnent officials today in .i 1. t .in. \, IT M to avoid imi* i mining tin"'ized industry was ejt|Ht-ted to meet sv|>arHtc)v again 'A III. I U • I'M 1,1. Tit )1llil|. MlHI i. and President BsnJamln F. Fairess Of the UnlUil Sl.ttt-s ttasl Cor.ioratlon. None .pf n would comment on their brief talks yesterday. Thenwas u widespread belief would he forced this week to order i'-t" i-lfei t Jtt least some SfSSMJ Murr-.vs 630,000 m kors. AT A SMOAt CONFIgfMCS m v. ..-hinglon. Secretary of I Ctutrles Sawyer (sealed, rlghtl *•• govaffUSSSl DptrStlOfl Of VM .itcsl mills with bigb-ranking unlclals of the United Steelworksra. I'hilip Murray (seaUd, lUtl. |.rideal of the G.I.O.. pleoged "all posbU eooperatlonof the union. Standing (I. to r.) are: Jainoa O. Thimmes. vice-president of thoTUsW; David J. McDonald, secretarytreasurer. nd Arthur Goldberg, genarsl counsel. flMirsslSMflJ Tile hoKhi i diplomat am prlrn ipall) which will U| d with UM an Comml i lo btoek "id the il' |iioKi,iiiiin.of reform*, i i it govaramtnl 1 want th.i I l" meet as soon as possibK and net to work without delay' % %  i not Tunisian • %  i tbt 14-iTKin group i. i\c rel bssn innouncsd -md rs> iH.rU said bold Ud* DI diffleuHi In tillin,; ii HkH| "leam*."—BJ. they edO :. .-. %  %  .' %  For the first lime ifgsM H* J'anada i.s buying Donilm>.< jrsrtnaCanadlani cinned llsh. ftoui. iheap ir^itiles. and small BUtUllaeturt i^od '" Haiti. —UJ* Inn 11 Ui hold %  OIQCS than 26.8 li .-i out i ,.peratlon foil iii the last tru d.iys could bold bSOS tin 1 i.iinpaglng w-uUm. Tintwo lilies on either side of .ii srSTS ill a focul point ( Ins mid-west floods which have mads IH.OOO iiersuns homeleas In eight states. the Missouri, rivers in IK!• %  i-.ii Ible foi many iilllons dollars of damage were i vi tha Milk River, l KIM r ..f the North and the Move To End 16-Day Telegraph Strike WASHINGTON. April I ThFederal Government ..illi 1 -' [he rirst face 1" face meeting at : p.m. E.S.T, of Western Union 'tlk-ul.s and A.F.L. Union loaders tl nearly two months, in %  niovi ." end the 16-day telegraph strike. The Federal mediator -umi.oned both sides in the hope that iieel oeroMs-the-table burg;.in mi: might break the deadlock ih / leu to il** nationwide wa*-ow Apr.t [(KM plerla telegraphers md messengers. However there is no Indication I < Ihei rotnpauy or iinion back down in tlHMT ...I, I am uni For Finland Fund HAVE you dona your bit to put Went India* cycUog on the 'Portiue, map of the world? Send your donations to-day to tha Royal Bank or Canada, or Barclay's Bank or the Barbados Advocate Saunas •essjSMMsj .....— i.is oa BACKGROUND TO B E A V T Y "WANDERER H" LEAVES WANOEEEB IL tkt yacht which called bore on its way from England to Austrslis left yesterday at 6 %  %  for Baquls. In the Oraasdines From Bsqnia. Wanderer It will soil to Panama sad sfter passing through the Caasl. will cross the Pacific M Sydney Making UM trip aa far as BeqeJa 1Dr David Payne He will retnm ssrly next week Youngman Offered To Be Trade Commissioner (Krom Our Own Correspondent) KINGSTON, April 17 s The Hunoursble Ricnard Younnrrmn. C'.B.E Pi uf Jamaica and British West Indian Associated Chambers of Commerce made a sta'iti I ihe Jamaica Chamber to-day regarding his position concsrtui B.W.I. Trad-MaT post In the United Kingdom now under consideration by ths I 0 ivernrnrnts. Younajman's statement'a. "In view of th< given the possibility of my accepting IBS post ol Trade Comrni*sKKier for gt On Page 3 ___ J Lord Isniav Vistts Ike I'AIUS. April I I I ssan tienerul %  f the NOIUI AUiiiititTreaty OrpanttsUon, visited I ISM J I II A UK laSssqUBrtsn l-"r,| Ismay who' • r i v-'i i. lo take v.-l Miidf .. hr.,.1 o! ii-. •I A.T.O discuses*! N A TJ I i in with (he general for Bl iour this morninii. (hen \ ith (ii I I '.VI %  leave fwr the Hague to-day on UM I lecond of hi farewell tnin t Ihi \ i-apltals under his romn l\U visit was postponed at th> last minute because Ho %  • • wished to attend Ihe funeral I morrow of '.or ol rtlg stafT French General Henri F. V. Couilrauit. Deput> Ctltl 1 ol Admini*tration i , ; (.uualtv nt SHAIi oigani/nlion atarb i (bllowmg a fall Mao —r r B'dos Tennis Team Leaves For J'ea The tnree-man tennis tsar to I pi pgSreprssent Barbados In the lliansenti to Wi I India) M .Stawell ye*ter' late Ma). Branday morning by B.W.I.A f'r don. well known Jamaica whenu nd was first eompeti Jamaica. Trinidad sas] ming flx'iuiann are aho taking jture was played In Ttinid part in this tournament — popuihe W.I. Davli ''up and Trinnlad. Jamaica won the possible that eould The series open* %  ad in that chosen. He was wrth Jamaica opposing Hntlsri colony in lsi* mid Trinidad has iti npht Bbd *'--. ICSSI off thr destructive alkalis and gskssStsU i 1 i rSSBM m rH %  .orfaces. snd at the MM 09* y 1 %  • r the paint coots to follow It thu* prff tion, pontmg ar..l aaturrs thai the psj .' %  i i.ivii'toin service. f IM BY BERGER PAINTS ON SALE II VKDWAfiE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AienU



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FRIDAY. APRIL 18. 1S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE OM.Il Hi 4 IIMIIMOY West Indian Federation he fell *tled that something uf wh.it WM koU t L d M %  '.-*. %  Mould at least, merit consider*.* lifJBL inlty was taken tn l-nng lo We I'riit.-i Secretary of State'* to what in the opinion of Mr. Mgrryshow was reallv i\ng in the Weft Indie* generilly and what **eemed necessary JV IVf.-re Five Acquitted Of Larceny Charge ADOLPHUS JONES. Carlton Adams. Leslie Jemmott, Lambert Bat son, four lorry hands, and Edmund Archer, a former porter of Harold Proverbs & Co.. were yesterday acquitted by an Assize Jury when they were found not guilty of stealing four bags of sugar valued $96.16 on November 1 last year, the property of their employers. These purlers were charged To Mr. Brancker he laid that along witn Konald Hinkson. a the keys to the bond were kept clerk, who did not turn up at in the office during the day and Court until after hearing of the no one guarded them. Hinkson riit was in progrevi. and he will was in charge. Archer was a be tried sepaiately. The AcUng porter and would know he was Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr. subject to orders from the clerk Justice C. L. Taylor presided over if a porter disobeyed, a clerk he the hearing. could be taken to task for it. Mr. J. £ T Brancker was counTo Mr. Barrow he admitted Lei for Archer. Mr. E. W. Barrow (hat he had said that associated with Mr. L. A. Williams Jemmott was present when Cpl. -.onset for Jones. Adams and BatVearwood came, but he could not son while Jemmott was unrepredefinitely remember who else wnted. Iffra present. H c clarified this by Mr. W. W. Recce. Q.C.. Solidadding that his failing to rcmem(or General, prosecuted for the ber who was present was on the Crown. occasion of his sending Hinkson The defence in brief. was that to the bond for the sugar and not these live porters were acting unwhen they had returned and dar the instructions of the clerk when Cpl. Yearwood was there, •who had the prerogative to give He was more or less talking to tlem orders, and If they had asHinkson directly. He could not tisted him in fraudulently lifting swear that the others said anybags of sugar into an unauthorthing. ised shop they were innocent Clerk In Authority assistants in the a*a*sBaa. __ Except Archer and Hinkson the Sent for Sugar duties of the others were to load The case for the Prosecution and unload sugar. There was was that Hinkson. the clerk and usually a man on the lorry who these porters were sent to the saw after the delivery of "sugar, sugar bond for 50 bags of sugar* but if %  clerk went, he would on November 1. but the police naturally be in authority. were instructed to be on the look A clerk or himself would go to out for anything strange. The bond for sugar, no one else. lorry was loaded with sugar and The day of the larceny he had be.'ore going straight back to the particularly sent Hinkson and store in High Street 11 went into no other clerk because he wanted Huntc Street, four bags of the the lorry followed. sugar were put off. then it reSgt. Louis Marshall said that turned to High Street with the on November 1 he was on special 50 sent for. duty on Baxters Road with other zB^B^£E K!fel1l S^iE^ &B3&'** SHS d0Ml.n o„ Uulr Vl would J, !" ? £l<.„,m V u w, S5 J?*S SS £"" •*** """" '"* %  E" i"'",." !"' Vh. '**!t.£i,.."'" k '". Ihl'-kly rxpuIalM .m .nd '• -' •> %  '•* %  Canada where in lh,-cvidrr.ee had it been Prowte whelher he had *i£n "" ,axi "•' convenience. %  1 £"!"*SS '." %  *." ,ron '!'"' "". lv "S **FZ*.J" ml T* i %  ilu. pmuMtan lh.il it fif !" j j SlH'iHhlslown U.K bound around 'he mind and rellect the upir*. wl,. .he duVy oTX oonm W £S. < 2£2 ia d SL p "•??' '" On eomplellon of .ne Diamond wk-d. lion, of lh.,„:,.,l.„ ,.1. ol count .he bL y g', sugar on Iho hT'had !" "H, 0 K m" Archie R Ck Con r ?H" '"" b ,h ,h Thj. other rte.m.h^j, which called • c .Iclar are.. lorry. They would have ln L," ^ 4 d !" !" '£ ?""' ,'' !" ' llftlnn them In groups and would chllrMd and Mch av . volun Icier UI have etc. % %  .d Sandiford Is Churchwarden : Of Si. Thomas Mi. K Sitmltford was yesterday I lected Churchwarden of St I .Thomas for mr ensuing year. He I succeeds Mr W T Ooodlng last) i %  .itchwarden. Other appointments were: Mr \ b Reeves, Senior Guardian,, L D. Gill. Junior Guardian ] Mr. J. H Thorne, Hon. J A % %  • and Mr. W T. Uooding i leaving Government H :h 3V 1 Commissloners; Mr.jC.J Mouse. Btr. Marryshow was inS-*'**"*>rd. Mr A. E Cave. Mr Governor and rrc M Collins. Mr. V E. Reeves | rtiamed with him for some twenty %  nd Hon. J. A Mahon. Sanitary Minutes, Commissioners; and Mr. K. San1 diford. Chairman of the Hurrt-i Asked about the labour troucane Relief Committee. Grenada he said he beThe Vestry also laid the "tes lh* situation was u.uier for the period 1M2-5S at S3 04 control and things were quieting per acre on land and 28 cents In down. He had no fear that there the d'-llar on Trade, would be any renewal of violence % %  %  %  ... which unfortunately took place u __ ,n the recent past k> A llfVtlOIl 1 O Kt'-UHHCM while in St Lucia he said that he had been sniffing the air In his own way In order to sense 'he Castries climate in narticu%  hat it was. He nM now reading in a silent way. > it ion* from the Barbados Barometer ,iul WOuW also u-v to ge! the feel of ha* tSSSV pereture, if not temper. tssttta in Tin,. | MARMITE THI VITAMIN B YEAST |XTI ^ SMM-CJ joofljor familYf* 4 **"* *>* SOUPS Ve* fitness \^^ Big News II INKISS of Q for Girls Over lfi .'..I W. BBSS I <'> < %  brea*t* the tape in the y$l< vsrdFlat with J. CoUymors for the OlrU' Over 16 i In yevterrlsy'i Athletic Bporf mseUng. "Big newi of a political and constltuHonal nature will oertainly break lii the Caribbean trora I-ng", he said and added allchatl, that in advance of that time, ho the Bills < .mi.|.nii. ^ W illulrawu Mi MeD Symmohds yesterday | Withdrew %  moiinu by which he h.itl sought t.i r't the Vestry ol St Michael to reconsider their assessment on the 'Bus Companies operattDf m St. Michael. The Vestry at a meeting last week rejected as unsatisfactory the Had.return* of seven 'Buc Companies operating in St. proceeded to rate basis of M7(i per Toilet, Bath "Biographer" Going Up Take§ gugar (iucluhned. with Cpl. Yearwood. During his address to the Jury, an ^ lnc Mr. Barrow pointed out that noAdams were there. a. pad to itntaark bin <• si>e.ktmi In the case of cump-mci Of the uroa in the not wnmg ten uniu and more, and exciting role of peacemaker ex$381 In the case of companies trnnrdinary. owning nine and less • %  We have just got to get toFollowing a report on the nether and may have to lake position -if the Progressive 'Bus great but noble risks and emCompany by Mr. Pile, the Vesbark on bold new experiments try s Auditor. Mr. Symmond* and adveiiiiirrs for unity's sake", tabled a motion seeking the rvMr Marryshow said. consideration of the VestryV .tension. When the matter came up foi discussion yesterday, Mr Symnionds asked and w*s granted leave to withdraw the motion. ifter he had po|n|r* "•* % StiSSTt turn l~ IIi.r.1" % %  '" "•* %  .,._ ...u.-_. .1. Memorial >Vr\ in Hunte ind they unloaded fou So there has not been a lull In I I shipping of sugar at Speightsonly be wilh the knowledge • nZil fTJBL'^L.iT'fiim H. !" 15 i olm ,v,n Ea " is Brills N Plantation. Ud. will be Iho person who was checking and """" „„,i 'I,!!" %  .'"S, 1 ^ Gulanese Civil Bermol wko wu M,,.,,..,,,. TOO ha. ..I sugar to the he had lold the porler. when the *"" u'^f,'" c t d ,., 'c,"„£ ,,.* allending the Tr.de Union Couree. •BioBraphci" while .MM ton 01 %  egulred number were on the V h h p v toll"we,l lh I, r v o toe w hcld al "" V M.C A headsugar wiU M s.,,,,,.,1 Iron. ... n lorry. • J !" leaked Gordon Pro' •!""<"• >'' ..,,.,I of Messrs. H. tl. Ch.llei.of "~ Mr. nrnckor tor Archer also "'"'S, „, h „., J „, !" 0 oclock. lettia .1 Spcdghlslown-ami s, Ks h ,ie.s d ^."po"f,,";o ss ttttjasttttS. m %  *—i ----. %  -•-. detail. First to give evidence linn Proverbs, i l.i k < rn..-rh-. A Co. LCd Information Recei' He said that on November I ne ... h -. sent Hinkson to Ihe sugar bond ^ the same lime as the Memorial ""n have had to be ta kjMMj with the lorry !" < rry lo Ihe .hop where the (our lordship ihe Bl Bauon and Jcmmolt used to work : •; r movlN 4 oj. the lorry. Tro-examiried b>' Mr Brane. M "<-"'li.. E Ihe M %  m Laler In lh, day he got some in"" "'l 1 ".'"^ „„.„„,. J?cd ,hc " n ulul *•"> %  '" "• formation (Am Cpl. Yearwood. P vcr V" h h' he had SIS lr.de Union Train,,,!: ,..,„-.. Mr. B.Uon. Jemmott, Jone. and Hlnk"^.^ ",„,„' "',",, k ,',' c A were present jjjcpj. Ve.r^r'"."" ,,'1^5^,. V.'m? -^Jter, ..,_ r D a,„, w "Somelxidy whose roots 01 m.un iMfj down in the under%  nir soil sh.aild be our • %  u\r We play with iflammable times. had better the ilijoet alone foi belni" • ^:j Fine For Bodily llurni "YOU mwl leain t % % %  %  ..* M— ,. ._ .vmnathiux. in "" '' l ,,ui,,llll .' i '"Kcepl 'he Town | uro ..,,,1,1 have been caused by *s to the number of bags they had '"• other Hoods and Jones told 1.umi*T *•'""" r y m g* l P???A Hall and l>st om<.,.'. exp. ,,,.., ide 0 the bodj brought and they said they had her that the lard oil would come eluding mcmlc of th.YMf* , .. mn limo HdX K .ng prosecuted on behalf biought 50 from the bond. Fifty later. The Seivn-e was a simple one. ^ lta u . %  folice. bjits were on the I' 11 v Cross-examined, he said that and the Bish. p In his address, re-| Later he went to the Police Stathe proprietress of the shop ferred to the VialittW ... Mr lion and saw four bags of sugar knew him and when he ^vent Edwards which had made him sx on the Police lorry which he mere he spoke to her. He also popular among the students. Identified by the "Ps" on them knew Jones and believed that __^.^.^__ which indicated Porters factory. Jones knew him. —^— A subsequent check at the bond Other witnesses gave corrobo, .^ .. sho^-ed that M bags had been rative evidence. L AI I* IJOH.VS removed. A check previous to The )ury finally retired and this check had been made two after 15 minutes returned the f 0 "DSMWI Pal Kilt days before. verdict of not guilty. %  ** "** **'" %  %  Back Accused Forfeits £30 Bond PORT-OF-SPA1N. April ,7. Half an hour alter she had "died" on the operation table al Caura Sanatorium here j I Artgr who were .fterw.rd. .c££%* !" S h?d" 0 1 "" q Int'son h.d been put on a J* ^ <*J* hnnd In Ihe stiretv t-1 £3U nd u gcon had orought her baOh to ss^r rratrts s SKSsr cused w.s in progress. Mr W. W „ „,, ,,„„,. .hortly after a Reeee, QC. BoUeltor r.encr.l. lobeetomy ope ation Ibr remoyin. lold the Acling Puisne Judge His tho loiw of thr | un| Thp m> man l/ird.hip Mr. J„.l„e (. 1. T.iyn „ d p.^, ,|, prc-ope atlye teU lor. who w^i presiding, that ,, I,.r (im nad received an anaesthetic no other reaaon than that Hinkln Ihc Braanclc surgery. son had not had an opportunity Thl urf „., „ ad c „, np |eted his to challenge any of the selected [ncMon ,„d WM .bout t„ proceed Jurymen, hi. case would have lo wlth thfl d ei,c.te o|-,ation when be tried -eparately. it w „ reported to him that the patie-.l a heart had stoiiped. uway I\TO XATB o/ Motorist Fined W^ r t n n C e, c sh7 d w n dea,r tS His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma "rgeon Immediately started Police Magistrate of District ••*." massaging he he-rt vesterday fined Beresford Parrls twelve minutes Ufa The 'u.aulry Irito the circum0 f Dover, Christ Church 10/to The operation w; stances surrounding th< death of be paid In 14 day. or 14 days* the best Interest* of the pat.^t Beatrice Foster (35) of Rock imprisonment for not conforming —<-.r. Hall si Andrew was again adw ,th the road signs while driving lourned without evidence taken the motor car X—22 on Harmony until April 25 at District "P" Hall Road on February 21 Wrf/l\/l CtUHlClt Court yesterday morning. The case was. brought tar Cpl OTeWesM '•"'" •' hawker of Rock Hall, died on Cyrus said that the defendant Put Oil film SilOlC I ntor bus while driving the car on Harmony A-W property of Itocklyn Bu* H-ll road tioing in the direction RpHghWonlans HW on Tuesday rrll Springer of Bridgetown drove I .,, par t of the ceremonial rites H ,o wronsf side of h ^ 1 "<;*^ ^ Performed at the death of King overturned on Spring Vale Hill are placed In the centre of the Cpofe VI wh# n 1tu a 1Usn Igarcfa 3I "bout I.M p.m road. ....,* ^ u !" Cosnvll heH a film show at the Pams said that he did not know .._-_,L, K ,„,_ he was M far over on the side Aswmbly Room. WORK AND SONG of the studs and did not see Cpl -^^ audlcn e wa 5t ,)l when the LrTo^er on the waterfront Cyrus on the road. V."!LS2 ! h ^ RATES OF h'XCII \ W* RONALD HINKSON. formerly a clerk of Harold Proverbs St Co.. who has been charged by the police with tho lurceny of four bags of sugar valued 169.16. the property of his employers, on November 1, and whose trial was to have begun at the Court of Grand Scsions yesterday morning, failed to appear when the case was about to begin. He arrived hilf and hour later and was detained on a bench bond. He OHM charged along with five porters, Adolphus Jone. Carlton Adams. Leslie Jemmott. Iaflmbert Batson and Edmnn-l HAWKBt riKTIIKR ADJOWWD %  nd i %  I'lued bj^ to gajMAaVJ^I WflKLr flights lo Montre.l and Toronto. DAILY flights from Montreal to Imlon, Glasgow. Sliannon. Ilegular Rights lo I'liria. All iu. u ..%  MjHBai •* .rt.gw.M.1 laWM by all different slylrs and types available Iron Ti: %  •> iibnul S'l.llll f'.ll .'>>> w .t y.ur JIIH1.I.KBS V. II. I l>ll A 0.. I. I'll. 20 Hi.• M| Slrrrt. WONDER OVENS ARE HERE AGAIN %  "" %  "'SJ'r v.:-. -asM\M4 IKANS-LANHUH Mir^inat JjJjJJ^JJ STOMACH upsets When the %  loniarh % %  npvt as a rraull of hypr.aodiiy, a dose ol r> Wilts Antacid Powdrr will dipt-r\r the pain and diMiess right away. I-Utulrticr. hrartburn and indigestion air ton it of thr \ >Tptoint thai this excess of acid in thr stomach can bring in in tf am Or Wilt i Anlaod I'cwtirr soon neuiialiata UM acid and al Ihe aamr time other ingrrdirnU in the wellJ balancrd loimuU aoolhe and protect the drlicsi* stomach ing. Get a supply righl ANTACID POWDER THIS IS THE TOP-OF-THE-STOVE OVEN WHICH COOKS. BAKES, ROASTS, AND DOES EVERYTHING AN ORDINARY OVEN WILL DO BUT — DOES IT BETTER, IN LESS TIME AND MORE ECONOMICALLY HIGHLY EFFICIENT ON GAS STOVES, GAS RINGS, OIL STOVES, Elc. ONLY $9.74 EACH. HARRISON'S Hardware Store Broad St. WselTBfessJ *<*d Soothai Slo'iM* *•..•• r. *^=7 s> tot HI* uwsy how iSen.s #ll*>if"MM Carry a (• • r,.-. f i rdsri De WITT'S • isse/tsffM ANTACID • '. % %  ,. i i T AILf TS %lfs-l*> t Si/74 ttblr't It. i f.lSl%  trains of poP lar nM w r ich '" **? ,rom the Saguenay Terminals SS Kanrell. A powerful loudspeaker on board Cie vessel made the arr .!h the tunes and workers • gayer as they loaded and heavy items of cargo, so*-. I AN ASIAN lATfl AP-BII. if, issa Cassj %  %  %  B-.nI.an Tl I 10-1 Damand Drafta Tl IS*'. SlK"l I)'lit a Cabto 0.rrnt Ceaajeas ;i i i" I SUvw M '. King s funeral was being shown, l nith laughter time and attain while thev ia*a itic ODSnadj "Cha lie Chnplu An interesiinr part of the programme A River Tyne" The programme an hour. Th. Council stagi,Him shows at the J Assembly Room once a month. But you should Iwar them on I TO-DAY'S I SPECIAL!! ll real 1l.li.4hl PINEAPPLE f,W CREAMS |1 aT KNIGHTS j — JLr Phoenix Soda Fountain ^ L ? L.-: 1 CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. 10-13 MOAD ST BUSH RADIO desiyned and built for Serxice under Ihe most t isjaBtlng runditioni. Thry |sTW >'•" better lisicninb 1 heraiise they tre rnnstrucled hy Brilain'*. tinrsl radio lechnicians. < KAHHIKDS CIICAM ( RAI KtRS lauallr For (his \\..k I.M MODEI E.B.S. li. AC.rrrHifrBlubn S12482 \litl IBS. I. AClCfdm 5lubes S 9000 MOnH. F.B.S. I ACltttivtf Sosjtj $ 8000 rOTATOEM—per 10-lb. 1 nilllivs \sl'\HA(.IS HOl'P—per lia M 3 LKTONA GREEN MCA SOI.'P— per Un 31 JS in. rsSSSI. II % %  I r I I. Lost "> %  Onlj CHOVCC TIPS TTA HHflNTK ROAST BEDF DITCH SOLRCKOLT III ll II I.RkEN CABBAGE I.MI'IKIAI. CURNLD MITTON WHAM FHFM II WHITE Ml S|IRIM>MN ASPARAGI'S SPEARS ',-lh. pkis. 44 -per Un . STAJVSAFELMK S0OTTA CO. LTB.



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p.vr.r. rrsiB BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. APRIL l. H32 Ifooslifs*; I 'e'*hi.lriil I tluraliaiii : HOIl \-IOII THE public must await tho report of the Scout Commissioner before] deciding whether the BOB-A-JOB week Jias been -* successful as it deserves to be. But already certain comments can be made which might help the Scouts to make the remaining two days of the week more successful financially than the earlier onea. The first disadvantage of the scheme is its lack of flexibility. The idea of having a scout headquarters centre to which job can be notified by telephone was excellent, but the telephone facility ought not to have been limited to one parish. If the suggestion which has been made from a Scout source is true, that Scout accommodation in each parish is so limited that it is impossible to find one telephone in each parish available for use by scouts, then the scout movement is not getting the support it should receive from the vestries. On the other hand the leaders of scout troops in the parishes could easily have organised a joint-bicycle or motor-cycle service of scout canvassers who could have called in advance of BOB-A-JOB week at ull the likely houses of a parish where jobs could reasonably be expected. The slogan "show us the work and wc will do it" is not really an effective slogan. If the work is wanted, the scouts should be prepared to go out and look for it. Another defect of organisation was noticeable at the Scout Headquarters in Beckles Road where orders for jobs can be placed by telephone (4653). Telephone courtesy is regarded in all modern countries as the most important service an organisation can render its client but the scouts of Barbados, judging by certain replies over the telephone this week are not yet aware of the importance of courtesy over the telephone. A would-be user of the Bob-a-Job service is entitled to expect a friendly reply like "Bob-a-Job at your service: can I help you", or some similar polite recognition of his co-operation in the scheme to raise scoutfunds. He does not expect to hear a surly surprised voice, nor to be asked to explain over the telephone what he wants. If this lack of enthusiasm was only once detected over the telephone during the week it would still be a bad characteristic of a scout who is supposed by his Jaw to smile and whistle under difficulties. These two criticisms ought to be noted even though they may not by any means be representative of the general experience of those who wish to help the Scouts to help themselves. The defects can easily be remedied*. The idea of Bob-a-Job itself is excellent and the sight of scouts pedalling along UM roads of St Michael in search of work has given encouragement to many people who were beginning to think that the island's youth were all being trained to despise manual work. Bob-a-job week has already done much to bring th Scouts into the limelight if it proves a financial success no doubt the experiment will be repeated in the future. TAXI PARKS THE improvements which have been effected with )raffle through Bridgetown m recent months ought not to lull us into believing that everything which can be accomplished has been accomplished. Two rnajor improvements are yet to be made. One of these is the banning from the head and foot of Broad Street of taxi-cab parks. In Barbados most taxis are de luxe private cars and they occupy much parking space. The head of Broad Street and the |QOt >f Broad Street are the two focal points for traffic streams to the South and North of the island. Yet at these two points traffic is held up daily while taxis manoeuvre into their respective ranks. If Barbados did not enjoy the benefits oj one of the most modern telephone systems in the world and if parking space were not available in Bridgetown then there might be some excuse for the maintenance of this cumbersome addition to the City's traffic problems. But behind St. Michael's Cathedral and alongside the Princess Alice Playing Field there is ample accommodation for ail the taxis which now enjoy the unique privileges of obstructing traffic at both ends of the city's mam artery whenever there is difficulty in negotiating a parking place. By banning alt taxi from both ends of Broad Street no Injustice would be done to anyone and another improvement In the City's flow of traffic would have been effected. %  Whtil \IMMII \ri ii!lin4>V There hai Doumd amungst u* B> Rev. F. OOMOM to grow and learn. and if we want of late a remarkable outburst of |Q reach the goal oi men and talk and conferring about Techthey arc not interested. It wn women loving the land and eager nical Education. Quitea number only a mark-time job "unUI they 0 „ „,. must be concur louden In economic rould do better". They did not ..„. (o begin tavh and give the .„ Kind,* EM *•* "STiSd *n .IKplans of our louden In economtc r uld do better affairs have taken up the niblook upon It as a permanent h enthusiasm, and >ng at all. One has recently go are Inviting u ./ants into a garage as I It on a big scale. apprentice—at much less pay. If Out have not the enthusiasts ny. Another was eager to heforgotten that Barbados la a very eome a carpenter. And so ot.. leth.r to long !" small place and lh.it other and And whal aboul that report that recall at thii point Uw ph-turesque much laiger countries even *om* workers had to be imported Into and very awc.-ewful -Judging In the West Indian urea, are fai H I'hillp's Pan*h last year to Kings ' ipafala i.f provMUtg new help complete the leaping of the JU.li row of the Agncult Industries and supplying our crop'' Surely thai was a very pjrtment ana b>ft Assistant. M needs, as In the past, than we intriguing circumstance. Beckles They got together comourselves could ever da TakeI URGE AGAIN THAT WE panics of beys and girls of various for example, right at eiand. the OUGHT TO HE RUNNING A centre* in the country parishes— production of Cement in TrimUNE Or EDUCATION WHICH lh 0 I,I-,f 0 is. ilo an d estate dad and Jamaica uf lumber and WOULD MARKDETAIL AGHIrmcUb. all ke*i 10 see and help firewood In Guiana and of bauxCULTURAL WORK ATTRAClhcn lhey SShid out rings in ito for Aluminium also in Guiana. TIVE AND SATISFYING TO THE -._._,. ,.,;.,_ '" nar-ded" the and now on a targe scale, with HANK AND FILE WORKER. **" MiiclUnti Bttachmenl In Jamaica. A good deal hai been done In. The Adrocaie furnished IU recent years on the financial side readers not Inng ago with an by the Increase-, in wages, and In interesting leader, partlv in haraome other conditions, but nothing many wan inn urpect of the sitmuch to make the work tntellccigsters being directed to ihe ben specimen! Prurcs were given fcr the inoit correct verdicts. It was .1 very instructive and stimulating scheme. uatlon and gave a'list of secondtually nnd aesthetically interest•"** "riletag popularity ary Industries already operating ing. and this I think Is a matter .. e f" l R' n " b> *T 0 way ,*""* In the island—a surprising list of vital Importance, an essential hc old-Uine ploughing matche to many of us 1 think. I had no In^r. on farms in England, when grejl erg wen n man) roundrh. work i* chiefly forking and ** 1 ln handling the ploughs am net for ship impairing %  <> thBocing, spading manure, and the horse-U u^playet upkeep of sugar machinery, hosd." taping the cane crop on the and much .-ippi ecia'.o:! honouri %  ncr M .' (ad the small holdings: (mas *en %  ssstrrttd to The bcIng and *ho> -making, cooperate. When cant*, arc grawn. The r a Isperf' I shirt factory. )"> >nd jellies and in of food crops in the gardens Theie was started also about other small "tgV b*|p M pexlucU, and small plots and caring liveihe mni time the Leeward Young %  ..nfix-tlort.-i-v and many more. I mck to produce milk, eggs and Farmers' Club. A few days ago think there mui has*, MM Trom meat. AND TO MAKE THIS I came across a report cf its early thirty to forty specified. And ATTRACTIVE AND SATISFYactivities (Ln T. cutting from let me not forget tourism. INC.. as 1 have put it. especially Advocate of October 1949) with ..tion. the acquisition of the plantation work. IT IS VITAL, „, 0 nuturrsauc heading kBOWtadgg „IK1 how to use it is I THINK TO OPEN Ul* TO THE T ,_.. Si ', ,. j m t uv ., mm u to rnost kinds always desira. AVERAGE MIND THE WEALTH -£!"*?,* / eruia,cm ble II enlarges and enrich.-. OF LIFE AND CHARM AND he ilub aimtd at arouaini ana the personality and makes life INTEREST PHOVIDED BY culuvating interesl in the i better worth living for self and "MOTHER NATURE". To dig work *n— preparing the Held lor the community Hut in tho cane hole* must be a terribly dull or farden manuring, pi mting am. sphere of every day affairs and job if you are not awake to what <*ring for the livestock. The show economic support— making a llvis going on all around you In the **** he,d " what was named mil. t" be very plain—mich acgermination and growth of the "farmer Day" and was the occaqulsltion should be controlled by plants, the fertilisation and repro'ln ' much pleasure and slima common sense adaptation to the din-Won of the flowers and fruits, alatlcn to a bumper gathering. Il facts of the dtuatlon, othnrwlit the busy doing-; pf the birds and '* t be devoutly hoped that both .if may stake up InagCta, the wonders and mysterthese successful ventures are still l<> Bud oil •' %  '-ll stockcl brain ies of %  h< ,ih alive and will in. reaingly llourand trained linger* with noanang banaath" Will not oni Technical lab. for them to do, and his appetite Education rnthuM.isis turn Other llliislrulu.iiK r „ „,„ M -a*.. „-* g ... ^^^.^^^ OUR SS^rtS-sW A .„->, •SSS.'SB SB DOS AND INDEED IN MOST ""ggwt that a very simple and lh own w pn out to the farm? OF THE NElC.imoURINC; TER'tical plan would be to buHd a nd g-irdens t try nnd fill th RlTCHtlES IS AOH1CULTURE. on tnp School Gardens Scheme alrli*s of the young men draftet AND SO IT IS t.IKKI.Y TO BE £•*"* a'-tached to our Primary to tho battlafrontl They knew FOR ALL TIME THE QUESSchools, by udding to the routine In most ogggg very Uttli oi TION THEN IS WHETHER WE •"** '' h "' .i^Cldens !electibni nothing alxut such work, but thc> ARE PLANNING AND EDUCAT'"" n A l"'hrr Nature's charming lendoied most capable service an, ING WISELY FOR ITS MAINvolume of general knowledge. iney found, often much to then TENANCE AND DEVELOPMENT '""' >" %  here with cauWon. nnpraM, that outdoor life am It is true Agriculture has been But it Is sometimes reported that wfitk srera mosl Intgreitlng ant geniT.llv nicntiuiiad in the lists wm< or the Teachers ar c not enjoyable. of subjects for which technical themselves Interested in the life I give one other case H ha* education i4Jp(epMed by the enand diungs of Nature and i>erform Ju*t come to me in the oasreK oi thusiaste birt B. a Cinderella, at very perfunctorily their duties • Young Britain' the nAnihK the f.K>t %  .( the cati.logues. And m the gardens. If so. they jourm* of the big new Youth the idea ev . appears to b. naturally f.„| to kindle in the DcpTrtinent of Se SetSf to provide iriearctical and aeaminds of the boys and girls church It is n storv of the demlc instruction to equip young Interest in the plants they have to y M r A TKi. 7-,.,-. men (and women, .hall I say?) to handle and in the soil and atmosndrihJ'^J w, ? ?' direct other people to do the Uephgck COndHlOni i n which th mfiZftEff £f ll, ^L B S 1 J 0 tail work-the drudgery, as It is plants live and grow. And indeed S*&-J£** \*** 5bliihcd often called, or miscalled Do we „ may wc i| ^ ha wHh n full '""J* !" !, V'" n l"** h '"-Yo ^not rather noed something to make curriculumto which have lately "'^•^ x " %  Somerset) wheii that work attractive to those who been added beginnin H s of Latin, zS^S^jySSSt ""H nou * u are already in it. but probnhly Spanish "U there is not much 0 "' ."* ,n >">'ng In farm work, wishing to get out of it. And to ,,„„. ,„ ni ,. lll;i | cn rKy av0l | ah i e • "O less Uian 10.400 boys have the young people who should, for f or the gatden work. Anyway nus be n launched en a moat usethe well lielng. oven life. f v# gardener* on the lines I have sug'he town and to secure the increase I have half boys, doing garden gestcd This would be a longin agricultural products so urgeniwork for me for quite a time, but term plan, but children take time ly needed. News From Britain ippON By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS people .raon| nrltirt) Labour .up. THE ix.htir.il pendulum porters, lor instance. The omcla! .tartert s inlinit back in the dlIwd the steeplechase race track bitbh .ociall.t attitude 1 eon rection ..1 Labour attain. That i< at Ul where ihe Grand Nademnnlion of Stain and ^he lb.Mil) pov-ililc HIiMtnosia this honal Is run, has now decided to "Dally Herald" noes out ot ill specialist can ifican lrt.nl the I^onclaim aropyniht on the race itway specially to point out to d"n County Council elections. ;cir. The BB.C WM Intormesl trade union Jend.Vs the e. Is ...il. hU month. by Mrs. Tophom. the heir ot the Soviet communism. But the Ihe Umdon County Council a Topharn dynasty, that the regu-Daily Herald" .Uo loins with the quite a powerful weapon. II holds lar p.B.C. commentators would Labour Party In taklnl the 1 permanent sessions of parliamentnot be allowed to broadcast freethat Stalin is a kind of herehc aiv kind and ils seventy or so ly from Ihe Aintree race track, tnie Socialism who might ci cl.'^Uxl membets control a great Instead. thevTopham family offernow be cajoled' or bribed back deal about the daily lives of six ed lo provide their own commentIhe primrose path ta the tilnk million people. The L.C.C. J ators and lo pass on a recording millcnlum. rponsible lor housing London, ol! their con.memary to Ihe BBC. Bui the -Dally Heralds" forers. for running lh. parks, lor The effect ol Ihls would be the elgn editor had been relu^ a keeping the cilv roada In order. BBC. would not have the copyV in by Moscow lo go and reooil for Ihe administration ol health right on It. own commenlaty and the conference, that is how Cornlegislation—nnd for Innumerable Ihe BBC s broadcast could not munUm speaks to Socialism these ihor e\.-rvdoy ta.ks ol governbe relayed on other race tracks days. inert right down to providing and olher places in England at mollies with advice on how to Ihe same lime Al first Ihe B.B.C. Kleclinn Steeplechase heir children, and offering stood out against the arrangeWhen Harry Truman announcIree legal advice lo those that tnents and it looked as II none ol ad he would not stand for rcnee.l il In f.irt. II.' I.nndc i u who could not go to Aintree. election lor the Presldoney. everyCounty Council is us big and as would hear the Grand National, one here thought Ihe way was uiip.ul.int, and has as much But the B B.C. Is. after all, only wide open to Ike Eisenhower— monay to >PN, as Ihe GovernIhe servant ol its public and popand very glad w* all were. Sine. niciits ol i|inie a number of the ular clammer forced tho BBC then. It seems that the political smaller countries of Europe. to accept the conditions act out ready-reckonerg In the United by Mrs. Topham. The public is. Stales have wnrked it out that In erlacl. aboul a third ol the on the whole. .|uit. happy about It doen t need Baenhower to beat I..C C has changed over trom it. The commentary, although any Democrat bar Truman so they Conservative to Labour. At the recorded and passed through to might as well back the old guard last L.C C. .IcctlooOia RacialIha I1B(". transmitters four Republican. Robert Taft Hlg nock IsU. who were very powerfully seconds after the commentator is now rising and I would sa> organised by Herbert Morrison In s|x-oks, wag quite satisfactory, that the most influential histon'i the past, almost lost control ot And II this goes on who has the event in 1952 w .11 be the Rcnublir London lor the first time lor copyright on the boat race? Old National Qonventlon in Chicaao twenty-Ill.oe years Now. they Father'Tham-s,„ w „| „„„,,. b., wecn El M are llrmly bock In power. How Moscow s Magnetism pean minded Republican and important a political pointer Is Even now. when the Russians isolation minded Republic. ] Ihls to the tendency ..I the counc-all a conlerence. II makes quite should not be forgotten that Genley a. a wlmle Two thing.. „ splaah in the West. It Is really eral MarArthur Is still a candishould UnolKsst. First, th-.l n amazing how the Moscow Econodale and in the event of an even very few thousand Incal elector. ,. ,.;. W1 ,i, ,t s obvious split between Ike and Bob it is who are keen iiolitn ...i.s en piopaganda forum should be quite possible th.it Doug will come swine Ihe vo.e iii.l.ondoii So the taken so seriously by all kinds of through on the post, local elections :irf roller a sens!^ live ixslr.l.-i I |..l;ti.-.il ircn.ls Alto, a trend that occurs ln the abB-at RIR.' RRR,'R|ac local elections may bo quite long %  %  • RSRUSaVssssHRJ before il tafcaa effect in '"Wong t *** fh u ''< • **— %  3SS^***}-. W^>.." SA. children bandr.irbi street vendors that vould be very easy. If dri\-ert insist ; themselves a danger era! public, a law i | t MVirTVb. it ; Mid*. tinr..mserv:.tives started -_ sweeping victories in local elec" n Wifof, The Advocal lions as far back as 1947 and yet Sill.— 1 have Just arrived In Winston Church,!. ed *"• Island nnd I am jhocked and h '' Vi Jl .SSJ r !" uT. ,n lurnlni o5 Clemen. Aul<-', "mazed at ihe lack of courtesy lhf !" ''"" ?X £Jtu?*. Government until last M. J c^aTnigS JJ^SSKllt^ Another point o note about tha )H ini; n tnc fact lha ltrW .\ n not to dim lights when approach•IcetIMM iunit uupoll wasquiu 1 P^incr^?acc??lo?g *c nda lain is bcei.ini uradually more craah into another vehicle or hmi X M ...-..-.hina ^.111^ poliucany mB3 lestrlan who rnlghl happen to Ho„ .Cut it -.TTt I. ??,e .^ '" %  '•>"" %  i •wlllen Soil an ,. i struggle alnaa i arractiv,. Uland MMwlm latbour easd Conservative r > ——" 1 "" nd The family that fo" more than and clear, but they are so narrow Yours truly. .'cnturv hat owned and organaid choked with so many people. A VISITOR TO BARBADOS. Man Dials 4:20,000 In One Rich-Quirk Phone Call By R. M. MacCOLL WASHINGTON. SAY what you like, America is still land of opportunity—or wart as recently as INT. In that free-wheeling year a chap named Frank Nathan, a dealer from Pittsburg. came to Washington. He thought he would like to make a little money—and did too, by golly. He made a single telephone call — and picked up £20,000 as a result. Yes, sir. that's what he told the Senate Investigating Committee on his oath. Frank explained that the War Assets Administration gave him a lovely, shiny illustrated catalogue. One look at this disclosed the fact that nome Government-owned •quipment in a Californian aluminium* factory was going cheap. So Frank telephoned a pal, one Joe Labowitz. a New York junk dealer, and told him about it. And Joe. too. cleared £20,000. Frank told the Senators he had absolutely no influence in Washington—just a catalogue-lover and a fast man with a phone. And just think, MacColl was in Washington in 1947. But although I made any number of telephone calls, all I got out of them were a lot of bills from the telephone company. Shucks. William Douglas, a famous Justice of the United States Supreme Court, would like to see America actively promote "peasants' revolts" in the Iron Curtain countries. Bob Kleberg, king of the vast King danch id Texas, is going t extend his meat-.aising business to Australia. Next month he .hipping cattle and equipment to start up a' breeding farm. He calls it "A modern Noah's \rk" and hopes that it will help to increase 'he world's meat supply "very subs tandaily." The Gun that murdered young Arnold .chuster—tip-off man on Willie "The Actor" %  utton in New York—is an interesting veapon. It is only 5 ins. lonR (including o 1 in. barrel I, is very flat, and discharges its ive shots so fast that listening laymen think mly one or two have been tired. Because it is so small and flat it is used >y American Armed Forces counter espionage men—it shows no tell-tale bulge in a nufti suit. It was one of 14 stolen from a -hipment of 2,000 bound for Europe from he Brooklyn docks. llei.cll.iiea: Socialites follow Spring Urgo To Go Abroad." "Cupid Fulls A Knife And It Works. Sort Of." "Chinese Woman Is Maine's Mother Of Year." "Broke Mate's law In Fun, Says Teen-Aged Huneymooner." A C'raxe for "the very dry martini" (as >pposed to a plain old dry one) is sweeping .he bars and clubs of America. Fanciful des?ription of this is a drink from the top of which the barman can blow some dust. A Slashing attack on Truman's "planless, eaderless" Administration, which has illegedly led to the serious strikes now be-, levilling America, comes from the Washing-1 on correspondent of the arch-Repuhlican Jew York Ilerald-Trihune. "Nothing could' te more serious than a breakdown in America's production line," ho writes. "But is one looks uround Washington an easy•oing indifference is to be observed." Flood of rumours from San Francisco that' he White House will see a big wedding—, laughter Margaret's—this autumn. Iti would be nice if the Trumans could wind .hings up in that way. Big-Time gambler Frank Costello was sentenced to 18 months' jail in New York ecently, and lined £1,785 for refusing to estify before a Senate committee investi-j ;ating crime. The lluma Touch: Sonja Henie, the] ikating star t''u a Baltimore judge that shejV las not investigated the reason why a tem-'l^ jorary stand at her show collapsed, injuring ^ !50 people. I* Later she said the seats "were put up ^ vrong." ; Judge : "How do you know, if you haven't *; nvestigated ?", 8 Sonja: "If they had Ween put up right ^ hey wouldn't have fallen down." l£ BOOKS ItOOHS THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN Triple Mirrors all bevelled 30" Round Mirrors bevelled and polished edges. C. S. Pitcher & Co. None more acceptable, more practical than — FINE TABLE LINEN Including: 13 Piece Luncheon Sets Coloured Embroidered Tea and Tray Cloths. Breakfast Sets. 2)a Costa & Co., £id. SCOTLAND'S BEST MS SCOTTISH CREAM ini \iu n svonii ii mshY A Favourite at all The Clubs. ,4s* /or SCOTTISH at Your CREAM Grocer. Leading WHISKY "''S r '.'.V r V.'SS, '#'*• I hi I tli-, •. "v lhli.,1.1 Jobs For All WASHINGTON. WHEN one lives continuously in another's %  ountry, as I do, the slow hut often fundamental changes that occur in it sometimes scape you. But I got to brooding on a news item I reported the other day about a 71-year-old man vho works as a lift "boy" in Hollywood, and was borne in on me that America is changing tremendously in that little matter of age. All of a sudden the statistics which pour %  ut of Washington, the occasional st<"> 0M ees in Amenum newspapers, the adv.*rtisenents by big life insurance concerns—these til add up to something that makes you look iround. there's no getting away from it. is an ageing population. All those claims about a longer life expectancy are true. .0 A it EX HIM EH faV.laVf f 1(1 Mil It JAMS Ft*. Apr.ro. 2-lb. A g-lbRpbrrrv Jam Mi*<-d Frail Br.iiT.blr strawberry Plnripplp Z-lb. 8-lb. Guava III i' a ('arrant ^^^ Order jour Roeist TO-DAY Milk Fed CJikken*— 1 -•:. per lb. Milk Frd Daeka— I.ZS per lb. .Milk Fed Turkeys — 1.Z5 per lb. Mr. %  -il Rsbblta— 42c. per lb. "SAUCE IMPROVES MEAT Tomato Ketchup A 1 Saure H. P. Havre (hill Saure M uu.. ( liuinr. Saure Celery Halt I II%  Hall New Trap Onions SPECIALS Flf Jtm 2-llv tin . M Br-mhle Jelly 1-lb. bei. M .ullsin I,• %  i.iu' ... - Italian ( hill Siure .72 Iclnr Sncar—per lb. .17 DESSERTS BullT*rolch Pmlihiiti Cifn,"' Pu'M.nrs Cu*trd Powder \ppl" l.l.uk (.rapes While (.rapes PHC I.OIMrAlllFS >,V.X,^,VV.-**VW..V ..VW'VVO$^^





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FRIDAY. APRIL 18, 1S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN BY CARL ANDERSON BLONDIEBY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY S-IUT KV BE AU \ NO. .THE "MO* SWUNG* TwS 1 STEAK WA* VE*t STRANGE ROOM...' /AL...TOO iNEKE ABE 7NE JACK STRAWS 11 51 Tin* PINEAPPl I JAM (l-lb.) .40 as 24 20 k| Tin. CHUM SALMON < 41 38 Bodies C ARID BEER D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i 111; i o i. o N N % i > 11 GROCERIES Commercial t Correspondence H> I AIMMM.IOX SHIOMh Commercial Correspondence is a subieel of vital importance. In Ihe world of commerce, all business is done by words, whether written or spoken, and it is imperative that such words shall convey the meaning intended in clear, vigorous English, easily understandable by all who read or hear them. On Sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORES Ifroad Si mid lh>• il l*V./s ll.ii. ii I.uii> liron Beet um "Smononi" I.unrhrim HcW tAMt N'-Iro'' Mli.re Be*f Ltll "in. Oaml "Ii-aii" .Min->d (ortird Bfff with Orrttl "Kraft* tum l>rl.rlu M. Ml It'll... > "M**m" Corned Bcrf irMk OremI %  si. ill' l.uiirhrfiii Brrf with CM—I DHM ll>m IUI1—2-lt>. lin —l-lb. tin t %  ahatl II. m order Mraaki Ma>aaa ti order sliced U — siked .\ faaMp or €er+al* Krllofst Torn Hike* Qu ,k< r Com I 1 tl.. w.i.r torn l t.k. % IfM torn Flake* Pot TOMUM Kellog.* All Bran shreddrd Wheat C.i -.l--Ti.il Flake* ram eu. etc. # Crawford* I llllit M... l.rUiir I 4ii. > tovaari (wkuu ,'eek Fream CbeenleU e*e. WMS****SS****W+\\V**&*S****S******************^



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FKIDAV. APMIl. fyudb Calling A Girl And Her Money Shani Wallis, success of the week, ivorks out a spending plan for her first steady pay . 'if* I .1. .. AsrroK WHAT doM UCC-M feel ilk* teftwn r -.r„.l rn-vded for an tlonal Union of Teeners yester.i are It? "Wonderful," n %  HSMI Un... i to Mr. and Ml • ring nexj :n inlay. .:. ana Mrs, .. .i. i .. 0, .Mr. and .. I . lira. Juiien I 1 A II. 1 0,0 r ht Butcher, Mr. J. G i. Mi H Do* ell, i C. Harris, Capt. %  %  Mr and Mrs. id Mrs. ] imd Mr?. H. WVbster. Mr. George Wli ui. Mr. and Mis. Htiuh CumC Stouta, Mr ft rS'-rn. l>r. Sldl Mr and Mrs. A. Farmer. Mr. god I Mi '.l MBJ Mi '. Mi. and Mi C'l %  dli i M i • '.' %  %  Mr, Suh %  Pat* %  Mr. and Mrs. P 11 l.bs. On Honeymocn M R. AM) MILS. BQBBRT 1>AHMEAL' ot Trinidad who Bran married at the Good Shepherd Church. Tunjpun.i. on Sunday, arrivad hue the following day by Ji.W.I.A. oo that! hoii.ymoon and are staying at Silver Beach Guest House, Rockley. Mr. Darbeuu is employed with U.W.I.A. at Piarco as an aircraft i nfjnsjgr while his bride, the former Miss Eutrice Henry is a school teacher of ChaguanaGovernment School. For Trinidad M il. W. A. FAKMKH. headmaster of Ljxtge School and Co B.WJ A ("i Trinidad tor a holiday. On Holiday Club Royal | "*_i.. it. i if .i new club open* in Lnrouat) inc Mam cori. i Royal. ol the Club h having a ftJM to 8.30 UI 8 j>.m. | |yb %  n bas baan I %  quests of the guests tel for .. private Cocktail ..,%  %  i make-; only the l ate and does not In any to th hotel of For a Month B mr.i their two sons .ii.l Roger from La Coni a moot] If the O ui the Materials the Shell Carib*r<>lcum Company at I>a ,M M il AND MRS. CARLOS CONTRXRAB srbo sraro ban in 1949 on 1hclr honeymoon are now back again with their two children Malgiuillda and Carlos Jnr. for a holiday. Thc y arrived recently by H.W.I.A. from Caracas, Venezuela and arc staying at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Contreras.u an Accountant with the Creole Petroleum Corporation in Caracas. For Two Weeks A LSO spending a holnl..y la Barbados and staying at the Hotel Rosa! are lha Misses Irene %  Bd Mark* lie Cannes from Trinidad. Thcy arrived on Tuesday by ll.W.I.A. and will be remaining for |WfJ week Off lo Trinidad M RS. M. N. KARNANl of St. Leonard's Ave., nnd wife of R %  .ni's Store, sv. .-, BtroatileftyaMaiiakyavanau by U-W.I.A. for Trinidad to spend lay with her parents. She wa accompanied by bar three children. Firat Viait M ISS L. DEATTIE front Otta-I sra, Canada, la now here an law Brat visit to lag Waal %  %  week ago i | n \ %  remaining staying at the Ocean view Hot I %  %  fortnight : Servant, Miss Beattla :> %  | .irtmsot of Aflaari m Ottawa. Second Visit |>AYlMi their second visit to A the island are Mr. and Mrs. %  from Caracas. Venerueracantty by D.W.I .A. for :i month's holiday. % %  uanled by their Ina -ind are staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Brat came 1 : ; thev were n ,nh Mr. Bukcr is un engineer with the Shell Caribbean ITtro'eum Company, Back to Canada M il AND MRS. HENRY CAMPBELL of Calgary. Alberta are now on their way back home by T.C.A. which left here on Wednesday morning. They had arrived here a few days ago from Grenada where they had spent two and a half months' holiday with their daughter. While here Mr. and Mrs. Campbell were staying at Cacrabank Hotel. Also leaving by T.CA. on Wednesday after spending a week's holiday af Cacrabank was Mr. Dick Lewis, Manager of Ro*es" Ling Juice, Dominica-. He is on his way to England via Montreal where he has gone or five months' holiday. U.S. Broker M R. J. HOUGHTON Mc. LELl.EN Jnr. from Boston. Massachusetts who arrived by the Lady Kadaey on Saturday U remaining here until the ship return, from British Guiana on its way back north. He U one of the members of the brokerage tirm of Rogers and llatlk'UI in Boston. With C.D.C. M R. CYRIL DUMPLETON. Colonial Association Officer Of C wiraal Development Coporation. London, arrived here yesterday morning by B.G. Airways from Dominica on a short visit. He U staying at the Marine Hotel. P.M.O. St. Jam<- D R. A. A. GIBBONS, P.M O. of St. James was among the Haaangon leaving yesterday for Dominica by H.G. Airways. He expects to be away for about two week.;. Re 1 Cong rat i C ONGRATULATIONS to A. E. Armstrong who celebrated his 72nd birthday yesterday Rev. Armstrong was formerly Heodmaster of Cornbermvra School. CROSSWORD i , -dJ: Z—^Tsummer wardrobe. ge cottons, lots of crazy hats, black cocktail dress and some tl tennis clothes, home Shani wears black gaberdine slacks fitted at the ankles, and sweaters she km:. herself. Latest addition is a blue wool waistcoat, knitted during recent rehearsals. Mu adVlcc to Shani, starri'ib owt this week to plat the perfect wardrobe irilh her first res' reorfp money. Decide on one bask colour for your wardrobe and than buy .harte* that tone With It. Put clothes you wear good suits, coat*, shoes and handbags. Don't let your wordrobe grow too big. A small, compact, allpurpose collection it easier to keep In trim and In fashion. Dramatic... Fashion with the spring feeling is the "briefer jacket." Tm.v and bright in colou dresses up a plain wool dress for town or a tweed rrock country. Wear It, too, with week-end slacks or over a onecolour dinner dress. Anything from loin, in length. It Is usually flaring in line with push-up sleeves. Dramatic materials and coins are best. Rix has sketched •o above, one in flame teddyhear cloth (riaht) and the other sleek white barathea Bikinis? No'. Bikinis are In disfavour at home und abroad. Italian beaches have banned them for 1952 In Portugal they carry a £5 fine. In Spain they soon attract the attentions of the police. English beaches are not so strict, but fashion this year says: "No bikinis." It is undoubtedly the ugliest beach fashion for many years. Only a girl with a perfect figure can wear one successfully. Newest awimsuiu are stream* lined and all of a piece. Manv have tailored huU-skirta and built-in bras, with adjustable straps for sun-bathing. Black is the season's colour, often with touches of white. RUnners-up are dark clove red. sapphire blue. )ade green and ilmosa yellow und a range of fthot fabrics. I tufcen ID 3* di 16 Aluvi with libr >>• u Cabaret Singer Found Dead lift, April 18 %  I In hi lying un%  ha month. round on a |. • ., (|. I Thev know not %  i i mine how I bar iHipulartty could remain mailing for so long, and why wtih beauty< popularttj and i %  ,nt EM apparantl* killed n In Via* < • tea to maf a Card Sjsma i3i 6 H*t *ou nnfl mineral in thr a |g| bir mixture ol ti.e Treucr mornini •*. 13 ghas In sreeti untird nbbun* 14. CMunea ? tj i!.
-hal Mr Punrh had listenH to. "I was listening." said Mr Punch, "in the bugs, the bees and the beetles." "You Btaal you coulii hear them?" Sm;ill as Hues "Oh, yes When you'rs as small ns the bugs, the bees and the ace ties you can hear them as well as >"Li can heai me now" "What pan they saying?" "Well, two bugs walkad by. 0 of lhem said to the othei A WISE GIRL Some Tips Worth \ Remembering PuU stockings to be washed into an empty Hour bag that's been boiled. Sludoaa t bs> ause then there Is no risk of -tchlng threads on rough wicker if the soiled linen ba*kct. Sandpapers both her cloUievhorse and clothr-i-pegs penodi colly—und far the laaaa reasoi Rolls her stockings down below pair "f gartora when she's doing housawmh, iliu saving many a run. Unravels suilkient thread from one of her old silk stockings to Bll a card which she keeps fog mending rsffW .-lockings. From the rest of the stocking she cuts neat little patches and feathernto the heels of her i\evs stiH-kmgs—before they're worn thus saving much ssaag and tenr. Buns in her work-a-day stockings she mends on her sewing machine. The "run" is seamed In on the wrong side of the stocking, and the miichlne-stllching makes the .neatest .mend you could wish for. he mends over a wooden stocking darner—and -.this .has been given a lick of which paint so that mending by artificial light is less of a strain on her eyes... She darns diagonally across the weave and not straight across— B.B.C. Radio Programme n*r nt ii ; K.. ThrNews. 10 p m Tb Dwlli 4 IS p m Ivor Morston and >. SB p m Tip T"p Tunci, OSBSBMSSI Of %  '. Vievk .i y n. p m Mrrehanta r^orramme. • 15 p m Rvcortl • 4ft p m Npotti Round-Up 1 -: 1 10 p B| N*WB Talk •—is m am nu A The s'M tlidmn Dtart, T 4S n m ~ I lips. lUd.oN.w.. 'orld / %  T IS l %  %  * p l c.1 U Wrrk. • p m Upui> in. 10 p m The News: 10 10 EdilurlaU: 10 11 p m nuea, IB SB p m r-rom us way there's fur less strain. To prevent her stockings getting ram-splashed on wet day* she adds a few drops of methylated npirlts to the Anal rinsing water after they're washed. r .stockings are hu.;g up -j dry she pegs them up by tho ,neels beer use doing this .will DMfca them grip all the tighter round the ankles. | When she knits socks for her %  Ba sWO Ol she knits in a reel of matching sewing cotton into both heels and toes—it's a grand bit of reinforcing. And when she knits !c slippers for herself she stitches heel-grips into tho backs. This stops those slippers from getting that "trodden-down" look! .-. bM %  "Th bW9 didnt seem la say much -and yet, come lo think of it, they said a good deal Or nt Iraat they meant a great deal When you're as gigantic aa people are, "you think that bees only say 'Bussbuts-xa .' Dut when you re as %  mall as the bees are IhemseUea, I know you clearly hear them say, 'Busy, Me .. M. i p | O It I -MM I* C eaalaar* F-M Pr%*sa| | h r AC VIM Ki\ t 4RD III *>Ml-Mta .w. rap, a A H nn p.m. | *** oV we con get a wonderful busy, huy Itut II'B heavy. You'll luiTe "And whei rry it home. And the ; what tbey'r. it?' bug said: All right. Whan they go 'H'rr.mm. really saying is 'home home home means they're going home with the honey, or el BO they're busy gathering It." "And don't thcy say anything a* "gga I *BUhed them," said Mr Punch. "And you know what the dinner sssaf It was the core of an i-l hi h Bigs not seem very torge tn yon. I at to the hugs it was so hit. and so heavy that It was all they C3tiM do to drag it off on their %  i "Aril Ihen," continued Mr. Punch. M beard a beetle calling. It was a .Maim Beetle end she was calling for her children. By and by Ihey all cms crawling out from undei a pebble. 'You ve played In the dirt l-ipg enough, aha said. 'Just look jheard'him shouting (let out at your clothes: all covered with way! || crf j c mP t ^i, „„, „i, spots! Come, we'll all take a bath oul ;| looked up in alarm I re "And she ted Ihem to an empty was the snail, a foot away, eutmi n aeorn. half-tilled with rain water. :it mt ig f ot M be cou t tl <„ | and they all dived in. For to them tretched out, l(->k a nap. ale my the scorn wss as big as s swimming |i,neo, read my IfttSOttS, Wl pool-" ter and aharpei,ed my knife. And "And what did you hear the bees then 1 got up. Bui I still ha l ptti (y say. Mr. Punch?" Hanid asked id you ever hear anails l..I!t. Mr. Punch?" said Knarf. "Only once, said Mr Punrh "I YOI HI; < HI; \ IIXI. YOI IISII.I OF It i; It YIIII At. MF YOU MMSS THESE TWO 01 I s I \ Mil Vf, FOAMS US AT THE PLAZA THEATRE* % %  4 BI IS l.l ('>!#•) '•ra*' LIP IN Hadftsr HMa i* His.r. a5 Una H It—a I i.Ear>ini> 11 Oiimm-r ... r. •.!.. |1 Kai.J Bl Tar MUST CLASS VALUES $1.32 $1.25 STRIPED RAYONS 36" $1.00 FLOWLRED SPUNS & CREPES also DECORATED PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS S1.50 'ABBOTT* fflSIUO MEErtfcoKltlER. BORIS KARLOFF" SetwnpU, b, HVICH WtDlOCK. HOWARD SNYDCB tra I0HH GMKT OtmM tn CHMKS T BAOTON P'-^uf^l b, MKRT MTHUT lil'l MM. in IIV1 Itlimi 4 1.-, -ii P.M. •nd IIIVMMlMilMI, IIHIIH.I lll"\ Dial (/HO) 7hr Tartruynl ( The Cast... I The 'Drama /• the rear.' \ ti ••••••••••••••a IIBtT aAlO J'l DOIHAN KS.A3M IjANEWYMAN I in THE \BZttEVEIL • !•••#•••••••• %  ;,' (••in v 3 aBaasM mini llllliM .'in 4.43 A 8.30 P.M. • nd CONTINI'INO DaUr '. i-, a iio P.M. i viHi AN, -, I Film ol ASACRICAM &, "eii *o %  hr lli- I MUSICAL ii....,,. |( | pARlS P* %  ....I. tm Ikelllrof '* .2*xJ, Soar Lair i Kl* 1 ""KCARtW t „,. rr t)ur ll'%l i.i'i /lllratliau Why can 'hey break all the rvlms fhey expect women to //ve up to?" mm I MICHAEL I RENNIE | 'SHEUEYl GUY 'W1ITIRS|M£RRILL| i MI'IHI: i" i'v i u a a aa %  nd r—timiim n.ii. I Ml Wliil VI \-n ni-ii I i %  A rLAt IN TBie HUT %  : .l\g — Mwitcomrry Cl.tPT — i I 'I. TAYU1R B Tollnwl MM ISIM rnUMAND" rn HOLM %  gu nr\n MAN Rgg ll WAT TO SHANdHAI" ROW Ta-da) la,i : -hi-. | SB S I Ida LCPINO-BrucF BENNETT *TM MAN I LOVE" %  iiK.ii srrsaA" Humphrey BOG ART -THE IIA* SAVOIISO -PHANTOM or Tilt PLAINS with W Id Bi;i ELLIOTT %  OLYMPIC nan >im or m .mu HlnnlliB — BAT ISth I 0-1 p m l.SAMl CAMVOM TSAIL* PIIAMIIM M'lU. BM isih i.ss p m "DSI'MS or Tilt CONGO" "THE LADV OBtriTS-.1 1 -tl, M.'i". IIOI* SfStlAI. CAtJ. OP TSia SATAAB """'-i "•• i-ih • a s ii t1NOETTA" •nd %  rsr IIVM.I, tini. . D.ck POWELL mi usi. nsoriiias or Mi-aoi MI BSSBSJU. IIOVAI, la-sar ••> %  *— a a is Roy ROGEKS DALE BVAMS" THE OAV RAM III Bll %  PUBLIC PRESE3.TS rut \DIIsxauksa TSB r\i ii i H T\:cKKJt $1.95 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ; IIHIIHil IOWN—Dial 2S10 3 SHOWS TO-DAY s ss. • at a • as a WVMAN LAl-QHTON in "The BLUE VEIL" Joan RLONDElJ. I**. TAYLORAr MOORXHEAD Also The SHORT:-" WINNING BASKETBALL" FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS & RAIDERS OF TOMAHAWK CREEK I MIdai S F ..l NEW TR1P1X A1T1 MEN OP TSnt IISHI'IIMI rxl AHUSn* Andy DEVrMf S, SLX GIN Mt ak T1 WUXIAsB S, las naowN a-d OICINUI n\lin\RKFS —Dial H17r> TODAY — 111 a asa P.M a rONTINI INC. DAILY HOWIJKO TflKlUa' ABBOTT A COSTELLO MEET THE KILLER BORIS KARLOFF SaMl* S 11Kin I nt.h-.l-. 'AT SPECIAL I St p.m. CtlOtl P.rU Doubt*' •.!/.IN \ 1IIS1TOU Wh;p WUa4XN--Andv CLYDE Ol TLAW OOU) Johnny Match boss OITIV—Dial "" %  -w 45 a a M p i ka (ii MIHft Raad ISIIBia Ml | V. nl il'l JOHN LOVES MARY THE DAMNED DONT CRY SAT a SVN a * p m MAT SUN 5pm OBSSSSB HOItllO IKIKMILOM



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tm m BARBADOS ADVOCATE nUDAV. APRIL U. I32 CLASSIFIED ADS.'i^LH^L FOR RE.VT TELSPHQNE 190a REAL ESTATE HOUSES 110.1 -MI*. m Peter 1)111) Un April It. IBM Aged %  *. ot Aintoa tUM. | Fuiu-rai iv !• 1*1. .1 I) -i I -!' ' I OH SALE ., .i m il.tfto AUTOMOTIVE .ftomi. Murk-1 and %  A.VIsOl .\ l-;li;.vr.s Shop in Comfort %  *. wh*r you wn i.*rk and mteteeting Maefair OH" local handtfti tor •" I 4. p Tl I'l IISOV VI MM *! n*TCb. ... I SIN PYN..I ,1 do not hold nvwll rrojiranalbl* lor her Or anyM tlftft lonll-Cll.Hl %  ! deb* <" dci.u tn mv name unlea* by a arrltte*. order IVAN 1IYNOC ..... Bill. Chrttrt Church IB ft.Bl ? i I'M.TS lf vd *l**e fniwelli • 1 > Auetlr. l s r.^ip-MM Appl> WMU"" %  TIM Lodge, wit :w enrer the wool *eAel I. -IT drw .imilar building nd. Apr' 1 l" Mil** Ceetl. i! 11 4 ftftmill *•> %  hM Owl I M • m.Me GOVERNMENT NOTICES • MM (HAM F.RY SALF. jno. -TTSW Id. —— — — %  — f TiiiiBdtiiii-r f*|hii AVCDOH aland „ A R>. *-* a*dt. %  a** "^ ^^ yS„d at I>P CeBy. p;. Mmin T.*l ^r> Rer* M MK*>al. lo '•houao* id If*-J" lttt awMana* to Paw* Haiti rag dr J .. m I CAMSt.ndard • h P M-dll. '""*"— %  "~ "" W.4.1 Hrrrnt redaore IVTO* Mew r, MM I'd U Tn AH ll.mip FT AT Mr %  %  l*iug era tale ae-baming A W ilAWraaTNCa. OA> AttenUou i* drawn in Ihr IVf.-nco (Con*l of IJrug and Patent MHl I'M.p-Mfar. Me-m imI'lice-i OWMT. IBM. No. 4 which will be published in the Official Casette nf Tnur-day. 17th April, lto. 2 Under this Order the maximum ratal 1 selling prlcei of IJver Satta*' "Carter liver P01 and 'Cyawx" are at !" trtriiy and <**' IMIiuoerUeg, on PPll Cgrwood a*T ~ M IS* VAN t ir (..Tinner Light Van in good lew Tyre*. r*** atoUer* A My rrkel DWI II t 4 U—In LIVESTOCK ros -*i %  •1 m.r Ofllf*. Ho II Hldf. aBrrH. M 1-rW*" • lh It-tant M 1 p m 1'PI.ANO. Jrd Av-rnn-. B>BPUI, •" inktrff nl dh^ fcit." Arehdrtxon Shanliland. wMh l,.ntl Mlnlwd ronUinlnd ll.ri • %  H- I**** %  ••"•• rsnta-n. *t(>| ai %  MITnaoi Male* MECHANICAL Uil.l.lITJJISA I %  %  %  r or anyone otor dn -' -t^i*. In m f mm MV dob* — JOHN M ' IT *.ia~-i HELP BOTIXR Eprti: ii MaHV %  T in Apply to Mil M T>'i lumtoailmirhri-1 <"h^lrc^ %  *'ON I'AIMTJl Co **• MM K.LLANFOUS ..WWrtD TO nrNT %  'ir.pi i„ t .**t <->.4ihen PIM I K.roTcoar I\M NOTICI lit Ba**l*h. OBBM I UftS I,,,.:. Tl | Hi'MU.K •Artd, :* follfwM: — %  i PhHip conM. 1 Mdi.. A. eai i*. if 5t im May in PMM W.4.a-l In rUMNlBHEl) ri.AT %  .:•Ktlvrf and LUwn Good tan aalBlna. funha* parDrnlara AppW to m. ltay He d Coroi Bonda. Wonklnat Bl.aa tm Andi*w Liver Salt* Carters Liver PiU* Cyatex '•"•" mam. ___ I Oaro**. ihr*. Foe kfay and from Oe. ,-Vli:WrtlTrtlS fUlI'nrlabl. U*> %  I indard 1-orUDI* l*3. TVah MaltK M.HI.1. MSO K Hunt* i Id Dial *13B Id .t—av VI14I N *V <.HHSa. Ill* %  oil 'ppninlad BtinBalos in Tir*t rlu* order foninlixi .f lulr oe*n voandJn drawing ronmt. Ihrre r—Irooma oMh will waUi bailna. ono hovlnt lar|* rodar CI-*Ibnard -• oll K|I(IH>II %  0 ana ivnrd maradaaii.d. thrrr -re al*o two aartaoli roruna oivn la nor ird uigr %  -ra*r |i i* available for Inmedtate > c.rr. Phone TO IJPr—Parrdahad Houac at Palm Rrnrh. Ha.tinfa AvMlabU from ji.nr tn *m October. Phene '' POULTBY CMKlCa Day old Chick" arrivln* April B4Ui. ParmantoraBoda anil TWLcbNrw Humoahlrra brad l".m Pedlgrer I. and lln. Jafl r|* prodiictlan • II U earti—also Whit* Bock PlilieM Arhcr Acre. "Jr.in 12 -.% %  nld—price II 4 J*-Jn i xm MISCELLANEOUS n llano, fully troplird In bratitirul pollaMd f tn> m c w HutchI Id 4 S3-dn gfa Law %  now lo the Dally Trlrirapb Incline Daily Nrwaaaiprr now vim in Barbadoa by Air onlv a lew • -firi publlcallun in I ondtm Pi... • ban Oalr. co Arlt.<.ilc Co. Ud lOpTparnUUv*. Tal Jill IT 4 n—\ i ix I .ANI> *M auuani (art of land Sober. Lane. HrldftHown. adloli landa bclonein,; lo iha e.taic ol T Harbort. The above will he art up lor ml* puMW ccawewtallon on Pridav. the dav ol April, il 1 p m M "tie OfVa of Ihe t.n. | %  %  ear r I lent The whole property i lend order In the main bmldini i I brclrt-ma. 1 bathroom* a very lai i.nnav.dlnmr lam. a* W> vevandari deed, a to inlito* Outi arparate 'buiiBOlow for ataff having bedrnnini. veranda" aoporate tollrt and aliowaav ThaiW la a lar*e d und good lowl VKIH and pen Maht •rater, telephone and elrclrlcllv Th atanve will he t up lor aa IMai -1 the onVe. af i., ,.rt".ir.ed MijM'i; LICENSE NOTICI ^^.n'^Jelhir. SI "^ "' Thur^y. May LHh ingdT'nd 1£ 1"' h-rt aar pa rBctfli The re.l.lei aaeei I.'hop attained I'M'.,. IK irn.it>aald llcanae I V. a beard and ahlngla ahop allarhed t. ieaa .-.i Well Houae. St I^MlIp Bnjj • urh laat dea< nbrd peaeolac f-i^l Ihl. Itth da. nl Afil IBaS IXOYD Al I FVNB. %  IIARPCP. Rxi M, Thia apvlicallon nr. Court he :Wh da* nl April. 1*M n. at Police Coorl*. Dial Hlimed RAI.PH *M-OTT. lor Applli.r r A '. i i ORIENTAL PALACE : HEAIX,CARTERS KOIt survp.Mks FROM INDIA. CHINA A CEYLON THANI'S e.. Rn H.. HI nial Mi tWlT M.. UNIT OF SALT 8-oc .tin bollU Mllum %  LHW S.....I. MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE .71 .49 U.M $a w .61 17th April 12 Attention il drawn to the Control ol Prices (DefenceI (Amendment) Order, IM2, No. H which wtll be published in the Omrinl Gazette ol Thursday. 17th April. 1952. 1 Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail sellinn price* ol "Sardines in Oil" and '.pilchards—Canned" are as follow I.OiVT IOI\ LOST QOt D I'AO-t-OCK Bltley Beach Plndei loan Knight Borklev l 'lei ltri Vicinity o*" cunt** *in or tam id .ia—* %  Oarrtoeri. an-atung haired Terrier Flip jsati Reward II 4 SOIn WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) Sardine* >n OU: — i> Seven Brand J34.20 per easa of 100 x 4V '*tins %  3.aid.d .>iid .ningleu ahop with g-1vanue rool al Church vnuge *lt Pbiiin Deled lhl> IMIi da) ol April IS91 TA W HABfdCft. Bag PoHcr Magl.trate. Dtat 'f ruAvrua KWIGHT. (or Arpl.iaiii N II T|. .ppliealian will be conaid %  tftd %  ( a Ucenalng Court to bo hold at Police Court. Diet "C". vn W.dawwU the 3Pth aaol April IMS at 11 o'clock SAVING I7th April, 1952. SHIPPING NOTICES BABoinviLir. ntiri tia.r. %  % %  < (it araair Al t p.at. Pride*. 1Mb April Ttrla very nimlorlable Dwelling ha • ia-ed In g well eatabllthed rnldentu *nd yel within wglking dKlanca Idgetown. comacitr* Drawing and i, three h-— %  BWd Bl adl ichinetle. toilet and •%  •JT* %  ^rltr. a double *d, atanda on M7I af] napetdon on appllca IM World'* GrealvHl SKIN OINTMENT | THE BIG EVENT i | OF THE YEAR ^ mi; LOVAL IIKUTIII:KS ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. g l T mil bid April iM I M *M -.Ml-... I aVTXNTOH. on 2nd 1 IIPJtA Pin May IB 1 COmCA, Idth Ma( "lll'i. TO IK M 1 WIl.LEMriTAD. "Ml IM. TO tBINlOA AND hHIM-11 HI IANA M H BUNAIBE. on 6th Mav ItM i a rcn-ncA on ma junlass • n IM. TO uiiMiiM. a mucto M B\ H1X7UBA. un lilt April IPU %  H B'r-KOQP. 1*1 Ttlh April IBM %  p grraioM. BON a co. LTD. Hut 11. V. %  •DAMtWOOD'' will accept Carte end Paaaeneer* lor Idth mat The M V MONBKA 1 crpt Cereu nd PaBeng*r lor 1 Dominica. Aeitlfua Montaerr'l and ft Kllf. d*lhng rnday Tat MV CAHTBBKat-' accept CIgO Oinl paaagnajgra |o Dominica, Anligua. Moiitaena Kovto and M. Kil..lin MendB.1 ifti BBM B.W.I. iraooMi oWNin gdjl v.v////y////,w///.v/.v gggfO /O ON FARES April 16—July 15 Teams, uroups, asMrciulioti', ami similiir bodio of nut less thun six members obtain 23'' discount on rniinrl |rip fiires (Venezuela, and I'lierUi Ric subject In "overnnient approval). ^Canadian INational SteamshipH "Why don't you try Paradol?" G|| ;: or THE STARS Carnival an June ,.th St 7Ui at QueeB'i Tark fiiiiii. i I'jrtiruUra Lain FARM AUCTION L!VL-&i)EADSTOCK at &AaENDON DAIRY iC '' It* Sl. Michael n dij, l*)lh April. %  tn -We are u. Id N. Hutrr.il.. m sell b>'.action .lit ijeJgjcvMl herd Tubercu" i Tasted U-u Cowa, ix aj 19 M-a-let. Li eta. Pins. A H gVajulpmenl. Stock m lid morning uf ml" • AUCTIONEERS Jgakaa N. Uleaaf on *^ e fS&*'k,M Buildl^ Daar* MM On aa gjood ddvd May boBM farffgpoaagT... w hea rVadol heipa to raliava pgrtodie palae go qulcklyl No dimmmlto tot-down or •Jtv-effectt. SclenUDrall r-cornpowniled from i lnfjadiao t -Pgradol tkriop fat relief for h aidgchaa, to*. Try Paradol—U aaaad "Dr. Chage" ia your aasiinuice DR. CHASrS PARADOL — CWC!,.! from rV„__ April lalli .1 Mi ft, Michael* Row. "laloor. Car Alao 111 True. Tvrr inarnaiged In aertden.< Term' %  %  .. ,, VMCBNT aRtrrini. A :I'..I.I. INDKK THE SILVER HAMMER IN TintDAV laV.d al Linden OroRIO M JANIIBO SAO PAULO I ioo> I rinidad irMMilIcanl doubegdgtared "El PreiideBter world %  lal.etl runt lun.rii.in glrllnar. Itiiei* flight* to Rio, Mooievtddo .ltd Huerun Airei Cuavenlrnt ooaivectioni at Bio tor Sto rttdo. tgggt ataJio ArHrea •all* Maalraal Hi:r* Un nil ANV NT1JM1N CANA1MAN CHUBBIt at. II Apr IT Apr n Apr, 11 M . %  A at Apr. %  May MHar 3 M>x> II Ma CA^AniAV tONSTRUCTOR.. tADY TWDeTlV IS May B Mar M May 11 May a June W Ma %  JunCANADIAN CIIALLENlif.H 30 May I June 11 June || J.,.. lADY MKlJ*ON f June 11 JUJM id June a June M JunCANADIAN CRUISER J.i M June S Jukp 11 Jtaqr %  J .. l ANAUlAN COBTUCTt)H M JilnI Jul* U Jul 1 AUY BODHBTY 11 July i* July M July Aim** as July Ani.. H JulNOBTBBOVND Arrl.e. "all. *!.!.. Arrtr'B'dee B'dea IM" H J-aa Balllaa M.I..I.. iADT R. wrrv M Apr M Apr %  M .. I Ma> N M* l-^DY NXLaKHV Id MIt Ma. %  Hi> n M | n Ma!>N CRUBBBB ANADIAN coefiTmucrogt a* Ma, SB Hay %  Jun' I Jutv ll Jun • June 1ft June 1ft JuneII IM M>V BOQggggT. M is June It June St Jun%  ft Junn, i M ANADIAN i "Al I alirgBB U June St June ft Jutv • Julyi ll J.ii • •>v Nxxooet .. d July • July ta J-.y N Jub aa J Id Julyr It Jala M Jul> %  Julv 1 Auf VNATHAf. ANBTBUCtUO. M Julv at July • Aug. • Aug W Am %  •' norjaTBT „ 1 Aaa. • Aug 11 Aug %  Aug %  A ., For further particular*, aawl* to GARDINER AUSTIN A Round trip tickets lire untid (or .10 days and ol course husband*, wives. .'.nd friends of members of the team. or .ivtocialinn can obtain the discmini provided ihey travel with the | rou p. COLTD.—Afnu. -.'.-,-.*,','-*-',',',*>"e*-'-'--,',*,-/-,','.'^V-e',-^>',','e'-*-'.'. .'ILl. %  I whir erle.t*l tldelx-sird Doul.lg F...I Seltr. at.t.nd Flap Talilr. net inc.Chan chefToniar. Winoni EBBCtuUri all li Mahogan>. roldli.g C*id Table*. What I note. Painted Cabinet. Oil Painting! and' i-lcture*. Ctaaa Dome and Bird*. Ola-. I -nd China, Oak and Buah Chair* Fret Haw MarkBne: B'.ch Marble n,. 1*i> Toiwhon Lece Maker, Fret Be. I...I.I.,,. Dmihle li,.. RgdatMd anrl I %  ftlltat. ld M..ting. Linen I'M •lI MM CJ* hainlier W-re. I ...nMT PuK> ( able* ididei. K.i Cab I ood coal Rtovg. 3-Burner cm Stu.e Tenno Not und Polo JAontavidwo Buanos Air** ronnect with papuUr. etxMKitnloal F.I Turista" DC-4 typa CUppex%  I Trinidad Hr?ful*T pgrvMa via Helen, to Rio. Slo PIDIO, Moatevitleo ftdd Buenos Aired. ) m laanotiori*. re* y rrdr. I Agrwf o ..k n-i.i, hi HI %  i.. i.i; \NM li I Kin M \N ,, co.. \iifl!. mrers PAN AMERICAN Hiutia linmts BRITISH WEST 1K0IAN AIRWAYS C'G'TRANSATLANTIQUE Sallloii from Southampton to, Gaa, Barbadoa, Trinidad. La Ouaar.. fj Frooj SaathaaaBtaB -DE CBASSE". 24th April. ••comMBiE" ... tth May, 1 "UK UHAfiSE" .... 4th June. -'-<^r->>',*e*e'e*>-; V, .v.v-v,We*>y,v/i Far lirsl RrsalLs-ADVEKTISE \ .I0DFRN HIGH SCHOOI , :'K ST Anoeunce* .t* Fir*l ;i Annual Bazaar and Fair -AM aii\t I~TM \raii. M Fallr. Hang watt ploy by >* a*rral*.lan ad the I •ntaali •laaec al r.llte rlune %  telling, bgotk*. Fa*-* %  I Dip*. M-rrj-Go-Round. ; ItaBBaBBtal *ttu >u la.te. i Fair opens 2 p.m. \ Closes at 9 p.m. : : hi)dren6d. Adults 1/t BOCItTT NOTICE MFKEDY GI\*EN thai i-'ial General Meeting, .... htien win b* held ndav. tKh April 1IM. at I 11 at ihr l'ag.*tered Odflce. 15 11 JUST RECEIVED %  if,,,., i Oalca ,•• the OOl and Tr** and i rniltee ol Manager ...in .em. and ,pLkrwllig w.t. V 'r,. Ixtoco Morllng. Jf P< Order of the C**rifn|t<*e. •> V V W. RFF.Vta, J \ Arig Sccretiit* • I "'"'" $ JtST RECEIVED &f I I'i'l.'.v i u.roi the new noft radlsnre of your complexlan. Bl (OOL. FRESH. FRAGRANT. t'SE — Limacol Toilet Soap Well constructed alone residence in good unspoiled area v.ilh 8.000 sq. ft of ground walled all round. There are 3 good beiir •• hbaiins, Inter living room, verandah n detached garnge 4 servants' quarter*. Unubi>iru I property niaar be sold and is offered %\ lual cost Rare opportunity to obtain ii house of this nature al such a low figure. a? %  : % %  :: %  %  '.'.---.-.V.-.'-'X'.-.'.-.V.'.-.-.-.-.'.-.'.'. .ioii\ M. in \m%\ A (O. A.F.S., F.VA. 1 ,. t,,. Plantations Building J <


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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FK1DAV, APRIL It. 1*52 TABLE TKWI> YMCA Beat Barna In Thrilling Match By P \ \ SOME Of ihe best local table tennis plgyers were locked in batUe when the Y.M.C.A.—Barna Division 1 Inter-Club Return match was played at the YMCA on Wednesday nifiht. Y.M.C.A. won sixthree. -toute proved that he is still one of the hardest players in the island although he has been playing for many vea'rs Me w win 21—14. .ig.nn attack' d n., Bervlci i l In Ins favour. Greenidge took f-nir out of ihinext live points. lie f< night brilliantly and soon S ikaldl only had a two-point lead, witually won 21—17. to MCA *. Barna I. The next match between Louis i Johnnie Bynoe was the Una Early In 11 i Bynoe Both players Wl bamo ntlacking. cautious at the start Bynoe took \'h.i. ..: H..K> floated the bell three out of the first five points. Stoute crashed it over the nets. Thev both lost some earij point Toll sggrc: dve style however by en-JUC -IT. ashing < Id BOt appe.'i to benefit StoUte Byiio,wa ln > np lM "'tangsd at 16—14 tn hl m 'us bvour, '' favour. ale now fell bock to lacking and Bynos 10011 bad %  defensive play but still could not four point lead. Bynoe placed Ins catch Bynoe who won 21-^15. smashe*. beautifully to both side. In the second name Stoulr playof Howard. He won 21 — 11. I'd more of Ins type ul Lose* Concentration ''"< n Howard had the edge at the bg ^JLfr j^JK*;, 8 ?.; StOUgt when Bynoe "^ hi. tMrClass, lload wa. ireated at the grassing as" re ?.vour to Blnt a \o.i*c^n. l n l t t~nth aM by hnlliant plav. S^2^.'.^ f^* *E&eBr|. and began wild smashing. .HowEighth Regatta: Handicap Times The Eighth Regatta of tta it B.Y.C. will be sailed in Carbage Bay at (.30 p.m. tomorrow. No hangc* have been made ui use,. Handicap time* which erg at follows: — *UM SO Yacht atari *t rial R 10 Wnara a as M B U RanCM i ii tea— %  • li il'i i n a** B *ai nMMf I n T*Ilow a • run B 1 N*M l-ir a s bni a • OkaaM S M BM D 1 IVtr Pan 3 as voooa* B S Miarfcw u %  *> ^ i onv •* Talk* WHAT'5 ON TODAY c.art af Oraaa %  n a n ea at 10 14 reetaeil at Queen • Far* -6 00 P %  Mobile Ota—aa. Montgomery School rsatora. "HMletiart riuas at British CotuuU IS Popes Band at Boys' Club Dance. TOM goads. Distant 0. — .0 . olive Blowum 8 41 Van THomarttJ i InvadMar* LESLIE SHIELDS, (facing camera) YM.G.A. skippar. craahe: captain. In tha VMCAB,tn, Inter Club Table Tamils match defeated Oreeoidga two-one and Y.M.C.A. won the match u tag say that the ly lead but Stouie Len Hoed toute were ..ppcal for the Fnrnum For Finland points even, Tnc iniurcrt In the worst spill of the Fund was mectlne with some 16—12 in favour oi day. This was in the One Mile H success although ft was not porapidly as it should. new that Barbadians Sloute smashenoe iw--II M anjyir ma tn uc mi !" nwii support UW em. i. m no|\l mi it , i umed from well oft the board, the track by stretcher bearers the appeal would go from strength Tbrni. mU Hynoe fought from 20—17. He got from the St. John's Ambulance to strength. He looked brwanl •-• :vi, mote points before Stoute won Brigade First Aid Unit i>ers at the A.A.Ail lo bring honours even. J Collymore II Innts loth Whit-Sunlide Sports. Stoute was more cautious In the of Queen's College, tied lor the jo close the tunction, Mr. I game He took four of the Women's ..nd Girls Over 18 R, M cheford called foi ihrw hearty Bynoe brought the Ch.dnpi..nsni!>. Thetr Brand dls, h ccrs for Mr Jaekman. five all with a well alaya madd Queen's College the The resulu were aj follows — 1 (lick which comph:! -npion Girls' Sch^l. MALI' MILK CYCLK— StOUta. Bynoa took the following Modern High School and HarIMI.MIIUM, four points with well placed flicks rtson College tied for the Boys" |. rj. Smart (Pioneer); 2. --b9nd slams. Service Kchoul Championship with 19 Hill (Holborn): 3 R. Brathwolte tni form brought Kri<' change.1 at g-g m hi. favour, potatt te< POUoa is the Cham(P,ooeer) J?anTle took the ta*d and went ****** brought the gam. even at pion Athletic Club with 2 points Time 1 nun. 10 sees. 13 all and service changed at i> .n lla Enterprise came second wiln H A LI MltA i \ t LE—CLASS A Stoute took the next two points 10. l t K. Farnum (C and W); 2, M. %  nd Rviii-' the following WTO Pioneers ended up Champion Carmlchael (Piort-cr); 3. R SatBynoa put up a really good Ugh' Cycle Club with 35 points Hoitayr (A.A A i tiut-Stoute won 21 —IB lo make born and Enterprise tied for secTime: 1 mlp. 11 2/8 sacs. the score Y.M.C.A. t. Barna J. unrt position with 27 points each. %  lag TAS 1)5— MEN Shields defeated Howard in the McD. I.loyd of Foundation, a i H Archei (Police!; 2. A n< t set. Sfiields was avenging the runntft with both starnida tnd lUenman (Police), 3. H Trot man defeat which Howard inflicted determination, won the One Mile (Enterprise). "At t'hVstuae Howard pent-lra.. kHfanea with hard foref*^ !" **"} %  *.] hand slams to take the lead. When the players changed ends the score reed 10—8 In favour of Howard. on to defeat Howard 23—21 open the account for Y.M.C.A. Joe Hoad (Y.M.CAl defeated Campbell Greenidge. the Barn.. skipper, in the next set. Greenidgr •i usual, was the aggrcslvc pl> t-r whde Road wai rutting magnlflcentlj with both back and ferehand. Hoad took the lead from In the Brst game. He kept this lead throughout the game and after a display of orthodox tennis won Greenidge did likewise In the ""JSjIJ: %  hen the teams rorehand *ma for Howard, game SI—B nr Ins points first met. Hi* Flat RaeeT^WfT Wautlful urat of gaaad. He u. the %  Aim the fUSt Champion of the Men's Division. re IbaB half oi V Olbbs of CJueen^i College is the from" har.: Girls' tinder 16 Champion while H Jones of Harrison College 11—15. In the final game Hoad J 1 B layed with more del .-m mat inn fl look four out of the Iirst five points. Service changed at 17—1In his favour and he went on to win 21—16, making the score twonil in favour of the "Y" team. JTe next set between Louis Btoute antl Leslie Shields was one of concentration. Stoute began th 21—19 It was now quite clear tha. Shields was losing his most valuable points when he attempted to smash. I still feel thai he could have outpatted Stouto. in tin second game the score was ftvi all and service later changed at g—g m favour of Stoute Shields fought bravely but Stoute. whose ability to concentrate was superior, wou 21 IB to make the score Y.M.C.A. 2, Barna 1. Hoad defeated Howard two—one the next net to get anothci ltd game. By cutting the ball he u.i ,,i.lr lo keep Shield's Eleven cyclists started In the smashing under control for a short Half Mile Cycle U Class. The ftnprclod. Shields won 21 IH to put l*h between Leo Hoad and M Y.M.C.A. three points In the lead. Carter was a very close one. It LotlM BtOUtS BOt another point looked as though Carter would f i Barns when he beat Joe Hoad have been a certain winner with two ml in the next Bet. From Ui. %  few more yards to go. Hoad did start it was evident that Sloutc the race m one minute, 11 seconds. m arai lbs better Hs woo Ihe first Third was Ronnie Andrews, anntldentlv end I*"***' 1 and the second 21—12. other Holborn representative. t^m h'.d the lead Sh eld"de.'ide(l ,k,,h ttmes wcr< very dull. The Ih the Half Mile Cycle InteroTdefcnsive play t^ere ore there ^ore was now Y.M.C.A. 5. Bam. mediate D. Grant of Holborn, a w.. verv little nrewnrks in thU 8 ^ promising cyclist, was uns^t Shields brought the score Johnnie Bynoe defeated Campfortunate to fall at the start. He tsSS toSESk but Stoute be" Creenldge in the nnx.1 maU'h did not get into the saddle in lima amTtha folluwing mint l, n of the night. Bynoe gave his best to continue the race. D. Smart of le.fonnance in this et. He reP'onccr* snitched the race from turned smashes from all angles Hill by about half a wheel. ..nd t.n tha list gatM 21—15. Ho C^rmiehacl, Yarde. Farnum and >k the next 2114 to make the Sjttaur were the only A Class final score Y.M.C.A. 6. Barna 3. cyclists racing. H. Stuart, who is out of the island, was missed very Y.M.C.A. is now in a very good much while Johnnie Skinner, last pcsitiun to win the Inter-Club 'ear's pace setter in this Class, : Cop The "Y" team has did not receive his new cycle in to itcredit. time for the races. To-night, beginning at 8.20, Farnum won easily but hit time 1 series of the Ladies In>>f one minute. Ill was not l'-i-Club Return matches will he I laved ; ,t the Y.M C.A. Naval Hall. %  with an points. Will 1: I HI points. Th : point for the "Y" team. He began match vill l-< an uiioiti.ial Cup < %  <> occurred. Early in the race tha first game with some ver> Final ,is H should divide the winMM cyclist fell opposite adtracrive smashing but did not r en of tha Trophy. Adelphi masts Oaarga Challenor Pavilion, Th time: 10t sees. ISO YAMS— WOMEN 1, H. Inniss (Q.C.): 2. G. Forde (Q.C.); 3, J. Best (Q.C.) Time 12 sees ONI MILE CYCLE—CLASS B. 1, M. Carter (Enterprise); 2, D. Ellis (Pioneerl; 3, E. McLeod (Enterprise). Time: 2 nuns. 31 sees. ONE MILE CYCLEINTERMEDIATE 1. O, Hill (Holborn); 2, R. Brathwalte (Pioneer); 3. D. Grant (Holborn). flma : 2 mlns. 55 2/5 sees. ONE MILE CYCLE—CLASS 4 I, K farnum (C and W >; 2. M. good. In the Intermediate. Smart': time Was 1| seconds better. the One Mile Cycle *B Class that the worst, spill 01 the t'armichael (Pioneer); 3, R. Sattaur (A.A.A.). Time; 2 mlns. sees. Ittt YAMlg-BOYS INDER 16 1. J. Cittern (M HS); 2, C. CUrke (M.HJ); 3. E. Harris (High) Time : 20 1/10 sees. 15S \ \l.11 • 1.11:1 INDER U Y. Gibbs ty.C); C. King (Q.C.). L Jones (M.H.S.). Time 18j sees. 22S YARDS— • %  ••• %  "' rroee r rbftiio' ^i** WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodnngton: oil Total Eatn fall for moatH to data)! 1 00 ins Highest Temperature: sag T Loweei Terasertture: 70 A 'T Wind VelocltV: 10 miles per hour RareeMter: (Barn.) 89.97i (3 p aa ) tB.I7 TO-DAY Sunrise: 67 s m aWset: B 1* pm Moon Lut Quarter, April 17 Uihtiii* 6 30 p.m. Hlfh Tide10.M a m Low Tide: &.03 am. fi.54 sni SI.7SI each Y. Uel.l>l\ A ro.. i 11. 2* BBOAD STREET I orry Howard's concentration. While Hoad delighted the erowd Howard was set on winning the imp. He eventually did so, 21—16 In the second game Hoad w.is very serious. He had the lead for the better part. Hownrd brought points even at 17 all but Hoad took the next (our points to win 21 — 17. Howard naaartj won Uta anal Isamat, Il'aid had the lend in thi e;iih sl;ii;i i I iMUtfli' u|i Seivice changeVW.C.A. and Lenville Y.W.P C spill of the da?, which carried — ^_^_^_^^_ more than half of the remaining i .H-curred opposite the Kensington Stand, it was ono of the worst scon at Kensington for After the Sports the prizes presented by Mr. E. C. Jaekman. i> eneket match at BOS Judge ..( the Assistant Court i helslnn (Jap. t'ulln %  f Appeal ol Itarbado*. tided in an outright Mr. Justice J. W. B. Cbenecy, the llluotrious on mtreduilng Mr. Jaekman, said that Illustrious DclViii Smith's \I Road, i. tot] '" Tnesdav ISlh April. Skipper Suttle of the Illustrious, won the loan on a perfeci Mcket. Hi., team scored uns, of which E llumphuj. H Suttle. E. Greaves and A Black rad 37. 31, 22 and IS re pectlvely. Howling, for Smilli's .1 pgOS bowlar Skeete. V. Row/. C Smith and R. Ilrnuker took J or 35, 3 for 16. 3 for 45 and 1 n ai respectively. NI replied with 31 uns. D. Quarless topscoied with Chief! > responsible fi Mll-pse >\.i tin -.wlrng ol E. King and W Mr. J.nkman was iikkeU'r Many yeai .VaiideieisPickwick very keen ago, nurtch he 162 look eight Pickwick wicketa for 21 runs and was given the ball as .i souvenir. Mr. Chenery said that the meeting was a very successful goa sod lye thanked those who supported it and chaara d tha parnivhsra, thereby encouraging them to give .-! performance' He said that they hia with ihem the Mr Gilmour Roacheford, ihe nei ,,. secretary, who had suceetxled M ,iJohn Maynard. Mr. Maynard had Ott who look fei 3. SBfl 3 for lone admirable work for many Ctleal) year* and he was sure that M. (Pioneer). Time: 14 mins. 24 7/10 sees. FIVE MILE CYCLEINTERMEDIATE 1R. Brathwaite (Pioneer); t, D. Grant (Holborn); 3, D. Smart (Pioneer). Time 15 mins. 51 sees. HIGH JUMP 1. A. Carter (Foundation), L. Best (Police); 3 L. Jones (FoundJ tioni. Height: 5 ft. 0 ins. Sgg YDS.—FLAT I, McD Lloyd (Foundation); 2. T. Inniss (Notre Dame); 3, O. Moseley (Foundation) Time: 2 mins. 81 sees RELAY RACE—Bors I. Harrison College; 2. Foundation, 3, Illustrious. RFLAV RACE—Men I, Modern High School Old Boys'. LONd JUMP 1, L. Jones (Foundation). 2. Bushell (H C j; I. Best (Police) length: 18 ft. 71, Ins. NINE MILE CYCLE 1. K. Farnum (C. g \V|; 2, M. Carmichael (Pioneer); I, aj. Brnihwaite (Pioneer). Time: 26 mlns 3| sees ONE MILE—FLAT 1. McD Lloyd (Foundation) 2. Wilson (Police): 3, Marshall (A.A.A.). Time4 mins. 51 Hi sees. OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS BIT THEBE I? ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH RESPECT TO THE HIGH QUALITY OF MAFFEI MADE M II S Remember, a comfortable fitting SUIT is our first consideration. There are increasing numbers who recognise for themselves the consistently superb cut, fit and finish of the IDEAL TAILORING opportunity of proving We will welcome the this to you in our... TAILORING DEPARTMENT on Ihe first floor of CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 t 13 Iroid Strnl $100.22 e JUST FOR SAYING "GIMME A CARIB 99 -^— in at. *>. mi 111111 1 1 i This Mr. Cant' prides himself 00 his approach abililyvhy don't you approach a Barbadian born and bred. ( ;n lie wasn't actually chosen "to represent tin col %  i "' Tcrl matches. %  horns K arges] be drives in a genera! southerly direction t dug In the figure 0. A as good looking and a neat dresser. Hanr feed Mr. a Mrs. BarSaiss ? Tae aasaksrs W SB*rUM Csurat Bear aasaasaaar a fvoipaggeai far atsft ilassadae Barbadlaaas. aaaagst lee — Tear Jaasl J i-<-.. -r Uttu%  y a +actses Me. Oaas* %  ad rhallmie him parsaaaMy ariU the word, — "Ohaasse a Carte, Mr Carte.If yearre the am e>4eetaee la be righi raa'ie earaad yearseU teeaty-gye gsllan. aadi sheegl yw* happen lo havr • Carla bottle rp wtlh yva at the Usaw jr setae wiU be IM taandred SoOan aae i"-ni. two rent* be ala* Ulspare for dues.—BRMKMBEK. DO NOT TELEPHONE Mr. < tKIH rhmllrngp faun perwnIlr between thf boan of I an sag I p .m. ABUl remrmber loo that a thirst 4rc. Wherever it may be—there is always one ^ very special place to which you go for Clothes to Suit the Occasion. In Barbados, it is usually the house of Rice on Dolton Lane, for fine imported Mensvear and Custom-Tailoring. i. Rice If Co. of Q~lHj RED HAND PAINTS Provide reliable protection /or Exteriors and high-class decoration for Interiors. SPECIAL IIOI'SE PAINTft Grey. Dark C.re> Oak Brown, Barhadot Dark Stame. Red. Trepleal Uh.i'S' Enamrl-Fbibh MARINE PAINTS Cream Tulip Green, White. MATIVTO FLAT P\IXTS Ulilte m Green CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Bright Red. removal of old Fatal. DOES HE WORK IN VOI'H OFFICE 'Phene 4267, 445C WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD.