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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pees



ESTABLISHED 1895

Malan Challenges |



Opposition on ‘White
Supremacy’ Issue

Promises To Go Toj Wage Boost
Country Next Year

CAPETOWN, April 18,

Prime Minister Daniel. Malan said Friday South Africa
will have a national election next year. He told the Assembly

he will place his fight with the country’s Supreme Court | of



: Expected For
Steel Workers

WASHINGTON, April 18.
Informed sources said Secretary
Commerce Charles Sawyer will

before voters within 10 or 12 months from the end of the| recommend a wage boost for CIO,
current session due in a month or so.

He is not required to call an
election until the end of next
year, but he has been under con-
stant pressure from the Opposi-
tion for an earlier poll. Malan
made his announcement during
the House debate on the consti-
tutional dispute which gripped
South Africa since the Supreme
Court ruled last mozth that one
of Malan’s colour bar laws the
one placing mixed-blood voters
on a special list to vote for spe-
cial candidates—unconstitutional
and therefore invalid.

The Prime Minister defieq the
ruling and. js contending that no
court should have supremacy
over Parliament. He plans a
bill to make this law. Malan told
the House Friday he will cam-
paign on this issue. If the Oppo-
sition wins his Administration
will resign itself to the result he
said.—(C.P.)

Pinay Has
Budget Talks

PARIS, April 18.
Premier Antoine Pinay returned
from a brief Riviera vacation and
immediately set to work to plug
the dangerous cracks which sud-

denly appeared in the dam he
built to stem the post-war in-
flation tide.

Back at his official hotel, Mat-
ignon Residence for the first timé
since Parliament recessed on Sat-
urday after approving Pinay’s
1952 budget immediately confered
with Budget Minister Jean
Moreau,

Heading the new trends. which
threatened to wreck Pinay’s cam-
paign to restore national confi-
dence in France was a_ sudden
rush to buy gold which brought
with it a return to a renewed

Prisoners

Rebel

NEW JERSEY, April 18.

Some 232 inmates at a New
Jersey prison farm staged a
noisy and seized nine
guards as tages in the latest

outbreak of violence in the State’s
troubled prisqn neem The
prisoners, apparently in sympathy
with 68 convicts in rebellion at
the State prison at Trenton began
breaking windows and tearing
down beds in a two storey dor-
mitory last night. They seized
nine guards as hostages but nine
more escaped without injury as
they led 111 non-rioting prison-
ers from the building.

Shortly before 2 am. rebels
started a fire in the building but
it was quickly put under control
by power fire hoses. Superin-
tendent R. W. Lagay put every
available guard on duty. Guards
were reinforced by 20 State
troopers and 65 armed officers

—U-P.



Nehru’s Assistant
Secretary Stabbed

NEW DELHI, April 18
An officer of Prime Minister
Nehru’s Secretariat was stabbed
here today by a man who came to
seek an interview with Nehru.
The officer, S. P. Khanna, Assist-
ant Private Secretary was taken
to hospital with minor injuries.
The assailant, a refugee youth

high rate for the dollar on the|Who was immediately caught with!
unofficial currency market. ja knife in his hand was handed’
over to the Police. The assailant,

The dollar jumped suddenly to|}went to Khanna’s’ office with aj
423 francs yesterday compared | written petition and asked to see
with 396 three days ago. The Mr. Nehru.
official] rate is 350 but immediate-|not see the Prime Minister im-

United Steel Workers before this
weekend. Sawyer is nominal
“boss” of the steel industry since
the Government seizure last week.

The big question in the bitter
\steel dispute was the size of the
pay increase to be recommended
by Sawyer, An Aide to the Secre-
tary said Sawyer will send his
recommendation to Truman before
the weekend. Truman emphasized
at his news conference yesterday
that a decision had not been
made and he himself would de-
cide the hotly contested issue.

The industry claims Truman
not only dia not have the right to
seize the steel mills, but cannot
legally order a wage boost.

However, CIO. President Philip
Murray told a National Press
Club luncheon yesterday that
650,000 steelworkers “except and
hope” Government will order a
full 26-cent wage fringe package
plus union shop which were in-
cluded in the 18-month contract
recommended by the Wage Sta-
bilization Board.—U.P.



Filla oy
W. AVERILL HARRIMAN

Harriman Likely

He was told he cout To Be Democratic

ly before Pinay came to power!

in ne ae, it hit a height of
485. e@ same tinfe gold sales
for the day totalled 275 million
francs — $785,675 — double the
normal amount.—U.P.

Prof. Beasley Off
To Cattle Talks

PROFESSOR C. G. BEASLEY,
Economic Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and. Wel-
fare, left for Jamaica on Thursday
by B.W.I.A. for further sittings
of the Board of Enquiry which is

set up to investigate the
whole position of the cattle indus-
try in that colony with special
reference to the production and
marketing of meat and milk.

Professor Beasley who is Chair-
man of the Board visited Jamaica
some weeks ago for the first meet-
ing.

The Board is a very strong and
independent one so_ constituted
because of the political issues
which had arisen over recent in-
creases in the price of meat and
milk.

The real purpose of the Board
is to suggest future policy for the
cattle industry in relation to the
economy of Jamaica as a whole
and to suggest what action govern-
ment should take if any, with
regard to the distribution and

"price of these products.

The Board at its present sittings,
plans to hear a large number of
witnesses both individuals and
associations, who have submitted
memoranda,



LODGE OPTIMISTIC ON IKE







mediately. The man then whipped
out a knife and attacked eueme
— UP.



Pope Stresses
Strict Moral Code

VATICAN CITY, April 18.
Pope Pius XII. today recalled
the world’s four hundred million
Roman Catholics to the strict
moral code laid down by their
Church and condemned the pres-
ent day attempts to relax it. He
was addressing 2,000 girls and
young women representing 11,-
000,000 members of the Young
Womens’ section of the Catholic
action movement in 93 countries.

—U-P.

Murder In
Duplicate

-».. It Couldn’t Happen
Twice

WATCH out for “Murder in
Duplicate” by GLENN CARR,

This is a crime story which
will be run in the Evening
Advocate in seven Instal-
ments, replacing the “Fabian
of the Yard” series.

The first instalment appears
next Monday.

Don’t MISS it.



eB ot Ste ae BE on!





a



RECENT PRIMARY ELECTION RESULTS are brushed off by Sen. Henry
Cabot Lodge Jr. (R-Mass.) as he arrives at New York’s Idlewild Air-
y port after conferences with Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. Chairman of the
Eisenhower-for-President Committee, the Senator is shown telling a



reporter (right) he was “very

General’s prospects as a presidential

uraged and optimistic” over the
andidate. (International)

. :
Candidaie
NEW YORK, April 18,
Mutual Security Administrator
W. Averill Harriman, close adviser
to two Presidents emerged as a
possible contender for the Democ-
ratie candidacy, State Democratic
leaders who honoured Harriman
at a $100 a plate dinner last night
attended by some of the party’s
“big names” and “king makers’,
were expected to choose him as
their “favourite son” candidate
at a meeting this morning.
Reports from Washington indi-
cated such a chpice would have
Truman’s approval. Truman’s re-
marks at a Press conference yes-
terday indicated he might support
Harriman now that Governor Adlai
Stevenson of Illinois has said he
does not want nomination. The
dinner, which was the largest
Democratic get together so far this
year attracted 1,500 guests who
put $150,000 into the party’s
campaign fund.
—UP.



Lawyer Flees

VIENNA, April 18.

A Belgrade lawyer seized , con-
trol of a Lajblejana bound Yugo-
slav Air Line plane on Friday and
forced the crew to take him and
his family to Graz in the British
Zone of Austria.

The lawyer whose name is
withheld by British authorities
was aided by his two grown song
ond office assistant. With them
‘vere the lawyer’s wife and their
j Litrteen~year-ore daughter, The
four men armed with pistols
burst into the pilot’s compartment
shortly after the plane left Bel-
grade and forced the crew to fly
them more than 75 miles off
course to reach the Austrian or

—UP.

PUBLIC SERVICE
COMMISSION

The Governor has by proclama~
tion published in the Official



|
|
|

| Gazette of the 10th April, appoint- |

ed the 16th of April, 1952, as the
day on which the Public Service
Commission Act, 1951, should be
deemed to come into effect.

The Commission will hold its
| first meeting on the 23rd of April,
11952.

March D.

Approval of two new Develop-
tment and Welfare schemes votui
ling $307,200 was notified to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare during March.

'

A grant of $235,200 was made
Dominica for a resettlement



SMILING BROADLY, Mrs. Blean»or Roosevelt folds her hands in tra-
ditional Indian salute as she acknowledges the cheers of a crowd in
Bombay during her current tour of India. Seated in the car with her
is Mrs. Vijayalakshmi Pandit, former Indian Ambassador to the U.S.

Stevenson Recalled
To London for Talks

“f LONDON, April 18,

A Britislr Foreign Office spokesman said British Am-
bassador to Cairo, Siy Ralph Stevenson and the Governor
General of Sudan, Sir Robert Howe were called to London
immediately for consultation. ,

British officials st that Stevenson was being
called to London to make #@ report on his exploratory talks
with the Egyptian Government to find a common basis for
full scale negotiations and there was no question of his
being recalled from the Amtbassadorship.

They said Stevenson and Howe,
would take off for London immed-
iately if aircraft passages could be
arranged and it was prol
Anglo-Egyptian talks on a widen. |
ing basis would start in London}
early next week, They said Amr
Pasha had not brought any new
proposals or formulae whigh had |
not been previously discuss
during exploratory talks in Cairo
but his presence in London would
be most helpful to the forthcom-
ing talks. |
Welcome News |
The Egyptian Government wel-
comed the news that the British
Ambassador Sir Ralph Stevenson





x

Farnum For

ne

Finland Fund

THERE is still time for you
to contribute to the Farnum
for Finland Fund. This fund
ig to defray tHe expenses of
Ken Farnum, ace cyclist, at
the Olympic Games in Hel-
sinki next July.

Donations can be sent tu
Barclay’s Bank, the Royal

Bank of Canada or the Barba-
dos Advocate.










an Sir Robert Howe, Governor sae
General of the Sudan were called Polinaled ah pummagien ee
to London for consultations during the Posione
Government quarters felt Avhletic Sports Merting St 42
enson’s presence in London would - oS" ae rb
be of considerable help in resolv- ar. R.A elas at
ing the dispute over ‘the Suez ate
or and the Anglo-Egyptian Total sro. 42
uy n.



on Thursday told the Egyptian
Premier Hilaly Pasha that British
Foreign Secretary Mr. Anthony
Eden had summoned the ambassa-
dor home for talks.

In most Cairo circles the news
came as no surprise. Howe's re-
call was considered more import-
ant since the future of the Anglo-
Egyptian Sudan was believed to

;

\

Tt was disclosed that Stsleeason |

Circles here say it was the an~

nouncement by Howe's adminis-

tration of the new Draft Constitu-

[wre for the Sudan which nearly

on in Cairo by Stevenson and the

Egyptian Premier Neguib El Hilaly
Pasha, Informed circles here be-

lieve it that

‘administration may be ‘told to
be the main stumbling block in |“soft pedal” the New Constitu-
the Anglo-Egyptian negotiations }tion for the time being.

going on in London between the! A Brilish Embassy s)

Egyptian Ambassador and Del|said Stevenson would take a Brit-

Pattehamr Pasha and the British ish Overseas Airways plane to

me Secretary Mr. Anthony London on Saturday

len,



is likely the Sudan

—OP.

—

Salt Fish Suppliers To

Promote Business In W.L





3














- Plane
Vanishes
In Fog

LOS ANGELES, April 18,

A twin-engine C46 non-sched-
ule transport vanished over foggy
San Gabriel valley before dawn
on a flight from Phoenix to Los
Angeles. Civil Aeronautics Ad-
ministration Officials at Los An-
geles International Airport, did
not know if the plane was a
freighter or whether it was carry-
ing passengers, C.46’s are nor-
mally used as air freighters but
are often converted to 40 or 50
seat passenger ships by non-
schedule airline. The plane was
last reported to the Los Angeles
tqwer at 3.17 a.m. The pilot said
he was 60 miles east of here. The
plane was flying at 6,000 feet.

Two coast Guard planes and
others from the Civil Air Patrol
and the Los Angeles Sheriffs
Aero-Squadron have started a
search. Murky weather hampered
operations. Reports indicated that
all aboard were civilians,

The plane is believed to be onc
operated by the Continent Airlines
with headquarters at Burbank
California. The ship was due at
Los Angeles at 3,30 am. Civil
Acronauties Administration — said
its fuel supply would be exhausted
after about 6 a.m.—wU,P,

Canadian $
And U.S. $

J NEW YORK, April 18.

The Canadian dollar was up
3/32 of a cent at a premium of
1 31/32 per cent in terms of
United States funds in the closing
Foreign Exchange dealings Thurs-
day. The pound sterling was up
1/16 of a cent at $2.50%.

A report from Montreal states
that the American dollar closed at
a discount of | 15/16 per cent. in
terms of Canadian funds, down
3/32 from Wednesday's close. That
is it took $0.98 1/16 Canadian to
buy $1 American.

The pound sterling was $2.75%4
down 3/16 from Wednesday.



| Fairbanks
]

wrecked negotiations being carried }



LONDON, April 18

Cat burglars swarmed up a
vine into the bedroom of the Lon-
don home of Douglas Fairbanks
during the night and stole iewel-
lery worth about £1,800. Fair-
banks, film star turned business-
man and his wife Mary Lee, were
talking in the bedroom of their
nineteenth century mansion in
Kensington while thieves silently
ransacked jewel cases in an ad-
joining room Fairbanks had
only moved into the house last
week. He bought it two years

ago.

Fairbanks, a United States citi-
zen, came here a month ago from
U.S. to make three television
films,—UO.P.

MAKING .a tour of the Windward and Leeward 14 Killed Ina French

Islands in connection with the salt fish industry are Mr.
F. A. J. Laws, Manager of New Foundland Associated Fish
Exporters Ltd., Mr. P. M. Crosbie, and Mr. Thomas Hallett,
Chairman and Vice Chairman respectively of the Company
and Mr. Robert A. Carr, the Company’s representative in
Puerto Rico.

They arrived here
by B.W.LA.
will be leaving to-day for Gren-

More Peasants’ :



Mr. Laws told the Advocate
; ’ that Newfoundland has been the
Canes Ground x
The Secretary of the Barba

traditional supplier of salt fish to
dos Sugar Producers’ Associa-

Barbados and
for many decades, and they were
now down here to promote the
tion (Inc.) Mr. R. G. F feeling of goodwill and under-
Mandeville yesterday told the tanding which had always exist-
Advocate that the attention ed between Newfoundland and
of the Council of the Barba- their customers in these parts,
dos Sugar Producers’ Associa He said that
tion has been drawn to the
debate in the House of Assem
bly on the 15th April as re-
ported in the Press,
In this debate as reported
it was alleged that sugar fac

sumption to these islands and
added that the type of fish which
they produced was that which

The tollowing return of 2%
D.C. Pactories gives the num-
ber of tons of peasants’ canes
ground up to the 12th April,
1952 with the tons ground for

concerned

the other three gentlemen.

cellent weather



SEES POPE Red Jet Shot Down
VATICAN CITY, April 19 SEOUL, April
Manuel Elezabete, Philippine United States



on Thursday | clash with
from Trinidad and | Forces at the

the other islands|days of mounting unrest, opened



|
|

Newfoundland |in the region of Logone near the
supplies by far the greater pro-| big French colonial town of Fort
portion of salt fish for human con- | [my

was most appreciated by the!
tories were not taking peas people here and in the other |
ants’ canes ‘this year as readily islands. They hoped that this
as in past vears. traditional business would con-|
tinue to the satisfaction of all

This is Mr. Law’s second visit!
to Barbados, but the first time for

delight | ‘9 go to Europe
He on Friday.

the same number of weeks in Mr. Hallett expedsed
1951:—. 7
: his stay was so short.
ae 213,219 tons al sli rdieiin: . U .
1951 185,614 tons liked the climate and wished that} United
Inséreass 27,605 tons fora couple of weeks in this ex-

African Clash

BRAZZAVILLE, French
Equatorial Africa, April 18.
Fourteen rioting natives were
killed and several injured in a
the French Security
s tiny village of Beba-
lem in the interior of French

Equatorial Africa

The Police and Colonial troops
sent to the village as a precaution-
ary measure following several

fire on a huge mob of African:
which menaced them with spears
and clubs.

[t was not immediately knowr
whether the French forces suffer-
ed any casualties Bebalem lie

The kraal is
it appears only on
maps of the area.

Vandenberg To
Visit Lurope
WASILLNGTON, April 14
Air Force Chief of Staff Genera

Hoyt Vandenberg plans tentative!
late this mont:

so small that
large scale

He would visit th

States Air Force head

it was possible for him to remain! quarters at Wiesbaden, German

and defense installation in

| area.

| being here and said he regret- | Or early May, official sources sa:
ted

!could bé useful in negotiation
F 86 Sabre jets! mutual economic

It is understood that there is :
possibility that
visit Spain.

Vandenberg ay
Informed quarters
peculated he would do so if he



{
for

and defense co-



devegate to the forthcoming Intcr-| foiled Communist attempts to dis-| operation or if yme agreement

national Sugar Conference inm|rupt fighter bomber raids today,! has been reached by that time a

jLondon was received ir pecial| shooting down one Russian built!to what facilitie Spain would

audience today by the Pope. He} MIG 15, and damaging two others make available for common de-

was accompanied by his wif« , five dog fights 45 miles south|fense of Europe. He might wish
—UP. cf the Manchurian border.—U.P to look at them. —U.P

and land utilization scheme. The force adequate measures of
objects of the scheme are to con-| conservation and other essential
trol squatters by settling them controls

permanently on reasonably good

land to call a halt to encroach-
ment on Crown lands, especially | was
in the forest areas; to put an end | tion
to shifting cultivation: and to en-! Unive

An additional
authorized

of |

grant of $72,000
for the construc-
ouses for the staff of the

College of the West



& W. Schemes Total $307.200 — ”

oil ; Indies, bringing the total of

for this purpose to $960,000
These new grants bring the t
tal of Colonial Development
Welfare aid approved th
$1,336,925. Grants i lo
proved since the 1 Apr

int to $23,011,77¢



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Efforts Made To Keep The
Missouri From 12,000 Homes

| RIVER SURGES ON
PAST 30-FT. MARK

OMAHA, NEBRASKA, April 18,

The Missouri River threw its full weight against the
combined strength of 15,000 men, women and children and
the trembling levee they built to protect their homes, lives
and property.

Levee workers in mud up to their knees looked down
on a sight never before seen by white men—the Missouri
River surging past at 30.22. feet, Beneath them the levee
literally quivered under the crushing weight of the river,
rising toward the predicted crest of 3] feet 6 inches.

—— nee -———«—- The river funneled between
the hushed and deserted cities 6

| East ana 29 neil Bluffs.

a A

New Hospital |:
Sister Tutor 33";

Information hasbeen received | keep §
from the Colonial Office that Miss
Diana Margaret Randall has been
selected for appointment to the} 4g
Colonial Service as Sister Tutor) when
and Home Sister at the Barbados | pan
General Hospital .

It is expected that Miss Randall} the lowlands
who is at present serving as Sis-| All night, more
ter Tutor in sole charge at the/diers ang civilians

Royal Hospital, Richmond, Sur- | odlights lugging weak
rey, wil sail from the United | tions ie 23 uae dykes.

Kingdom to take up ther new) Lawyers and businessmen took




The




Pp in cities.
ani 24.000 sol-
worked by

sec-

a Sail
z
£
a

OO teed on or about the 24th | their turn at heaving sandbags.
ale Sane , s de: th stones
The following appointments and orn —e eee meee the
transfers in the General Service dykes for a call to block a major
have been made with effect from breach.
Ist April, 1952: — The main battle was to get
A pointments ya, }food crest—nearly six feet high-
D. D. Walker, Temporary Clerk,'o, than the 1881 record—safely

sppointed Long Grade
ieneral Post Office,

M. B. Walkes, Temporary Clerk,
Courts, appointed Long Grade
Clerk, Customs Department, but
to be attached to the Police Mag-
istrate’s Court, Distwict “A”, unti?
further notice, >

S. A. Jones, Temporary Clerk,

Clerk.) past the narrow Omaha Channel
through which the water has
|been roaring at 286,000 million
jgallons per day $
| North of here the great river
was sprawling across farmland
}to a width of fifteen miles. Many
jhamlets were under water. - Only

ee rene - , the roofs of some farmlouses
7 a Gaede et. Spee pert ould be seen, and for fifty miles
tee's Office, but to be attached to i Sata Uw ees win SS

|the Missouri was ten miles,

until fur- lthough in the narrowest part of

L, E. Whitehead, ‘Temporary |‘"@ Omaha, Council Bluffs chan-
Clerk, Colonial Secretary's ‘Office, nel the ge oe an
ippointed Long Grade Clerk, Post | {cet wide. Pressure on the dykes
Office, but to be attached to Colo- | \Y" 1,350 Paures per. square
nial Secretary's Office, until tur- | toot. —(U-P.)

‘her notice ;

Education Department
r notice.

Wy Be 48 . ‘Texmporai ‘Y Ar J
belie gpa gene |GN. WELLING TO
Clerk, Customs, ” vo











Transfers

J.S.W. Marshall, Long Grade}
Clerk, General Post Office, trans- |
ferred to the Customs Depart- |
ment,

H. D. Wilson, Long Grade Clerk, |
General Post Office, transferred to }
the Customs Department. | willing to resume secret prisoner

L.. S, Deane, Long Grade Clerk,! exchange discussions after Com-
Public Trustee's Office, trans-|munist negotiators pressed the
ferred to Customs Department. Allies to reopen stalemated talks

\hree times within a week.
ORDINATION AT After an endless deadlock and
two weeks of mutually agreed
recess, the staff officer debate on
prisoner of war problems will re-
sume at 11 a.m,

The debate was called off in-
definitely on April 4 to let both
sides “develop additional avenues
for discussion” on a major road~
block to peace in Korea — volun-
tary or farced repatriatiqn of
‘prisoners of war.

RESUME TALKS
ON PRISONERS

PANMUNJOM, April 18.
The United Nations said it was



ST. LEONARD’S

FOR the first time in many
years there will be an ordination
service at St. Leonard’s Church,

Today at 8 a.m. Mr. Courtenay
Johns of Codrington College will
be made a Deacon.

Mr. Johns after ordination will
be attached to St. Leonard’s as
Curate to Rev. W, D. Woode.

The Lord Bishop will conduct Reds have refused to leave re-
the service at which there will be] patriation up to individual pris-
1 celebration of the Holy Eucharist, !oners,—U.P.



the |

|
|









PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carib Calling

RD MUNSTER, Parliament-
ry Under Secretary of State
Colonies accompanied by
Private Secretary Mr, E, M.
eft for British Guiana yes-
lay morning by B.W.LA
the. Airport to see them off
Sir George Seel, Comptrol-
for Development and Welfare,
jor,.Dennis Vaughan, Private
cretary to the Governor and
ir J Percy. Taylor Branch
agef of B.W.I1.A.
lrattic Superintendent
Me CHARLES MAYNARD,
Traffic Superintendent of
B.W.1.A, returned to Trinidad on
Thursday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
g a few days here
Leaving Today
* RS. MARGOT BETANCOURT



ere

€
\
Ss
N
\



-~*'4 and her daughter Carmen of
cas, Venezuela are due to
to-day by B.W.LA for
dad.on their way back w
tela after spending two
holiday staying at the

s Hotel
s Was their third visit to the
{1 and they both said they

an enjoyable stay.

Off to Canada





























Sleepers Get
A z-z-z Test

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER)
Six men and a woman sleep-

By LONDONER
LONDON, April 9.
FOR thirty-six lucky West In-
dian and Bahamian students in
»England there is this summer the
a@hance of a 21-day Continental
sight-seeing tour. It is being
ing in a darkened laboratory have grranged nov’ by the West Indian
proved that snoring is useful. udents Union. Numbers have
night-long watches on be limited, unfortunately, as
seven, doctors have die party will be going by coach,
cov that snoring helps to re~ seating accommodation cannot
fresh blood if its oxygen’ be *stretched”’.
tent too low during sleep. “Plans are for the coach to leave
T ‘report, published tods¥; London on the evening of July
also claims that a snore acts a8 @M \2th. Overnight the party will
alarm signal. cross’ the channel and arrive in
If the oxygen level gets danger=" paris’ an the following morning.
ously low the sleeper wakens hime», sight-seeing tour will be arrang-
self with an extra loud snore, ed and they will remain for “Bas-
Dr. John Lovett Doust and Dr, tijie Day”, July 14th, when they
Robert Schneider took turns in

will see gay Paree at its gayest.
ening Bd st ES at the "From Paris the party wili go to
audsley Hospital, S.E.5. Geneva and then onto Milan

where another sight-seeing tour
will be arranged. The next stop
will be Turin and from there on

Each conte sleeper” had
an electric gadget fixed to one ear.
This automatically recorded the

amount of oxygen in the blood. Rome via Pisa. They will

coursing the eat’s fine junch in Pisa and remain long

blood vessels, enough to visit the famous “Lean-
ing Tower”.

We Sleep By Numbers

The doctors discovered that we
sleep in seven phases. During the

an Rome, there will be oppor-
tunities to visit the famous Col-
seum, the Roman and = Italian
Fort, Victor Emmanuel Monument,








first four phases the oxygen con- = . na to be .
a s and the Vatican City,
\/7RS. CHARLES MANNING, fa tent of the bloat graduniy falty SS ORC Sent hours later the party
~'% wife of Dr. C. G? Manning, and sleep becomes pre , will be in rr. nee rey
M.O." of St; icha > , s « . iM stay at Innsbruck, anc hen
ea puacaie’ caan hea = MR. & MRS. ALEXANDER THOMSON Between 4 a.m. and S a wi , Saye hen Gee
Canada on a visit to her relative Spent The Winter oO % Nigh bony a See, © a many. This will aaa ~_ pet:
&t. Andrew Society EAVILNG on Thursday by the VER oo ~e : oxygen in he blood, life is tak a wr re ‘will go via
‘7*HE Annual General Meeting L S.S. Fort Townshend were Mrs pei — mndred . guests Howest ebb. . ae hon wrassels Bruges and
4 of The St. Andrew Society of W. H. Roberts of Connecticut and “ab invited to the opening The doctors report in the British teeny gh whey 4 ack in the capi-
dos was held en 17th April. Mrs. A. J. McMillan of Calgary. of Club Royal, Hastings yesterday Medical Journal that the biood oo + ‘>
7 election of Officers for the J Lineria ihey were both aown ato ate ee function took then gets progressively richer in sa Hist ri al Position
coming year took place, ‘for the winter which they were ‘2 form of a Cocktail Party which Joxygen, so that when we wake we storic se Franke Pilerin
Ti} exident. of the Society is spending es guests at. the Ocean began at 6.30 o'clock, The club isfhave between 92 and 98 per cent, I met this ve Ze ad a
now Mr. J. R. Rodger, and the ‘View hovel, adjacent to the Hotel Royal and jof its normal quantity. former — member = Si we
Vice-President Lady Stow. The Mrs, Roberts whe was here fron, “*e entrance is through the inain If you are waken prematurely Chronicle — a * came to
Members of the Committee are December, is well known in the °'tidor of the Hotel. . the oxygen will not have reached - oneniee os ae study
Mrs. T. O. Dowding, Mrs, J. D. ‘island having spent the past nine- The club might well have been fits proper strength. That is why this equnry ener methods found
Maarleveld, Mr, A, Christie and teen winters here. She calls Bar- called “The Sky Club” as indeed I]you may feel drowsy and irritable English new ot hat to obtain a
Mr. D. R. Young bados her second home. understood was one of thejfor some hours It is the unex~ ce difeult aitiorl. But r under-
Wedding Mrs, McMillan who came out in names sugge=ted for, there |pectedly carly — snettine “ a be or awe ‘been successful
\f1SS PATRICIA GONSALVES, J8nuary on her fourth winter visit is no roof over the circular terra~ [ely $US Sususcs Sens bed and next month goes Yo Glasgow
tt datighter of Mrs, Daisy Gon- ores oe rn ‘ook ng serueea to ne oobie = eat Sractively ing en " where he will join the Editorial
. of “Osterles! Men ni, Stay and was looking forwa > ing tables. It .was attractively > st a Scottish daily paper
ag Gime "dee returning next winter, decorated last night with soft We Wake Up Irritable taff of a Scot a pape’

re are lights, palms and bamboo giving
Trinidad Solicitor a tropical atmosphere, There was

R. JACK PROCOPE, Solici- a small illuminated acquarium at
AL tor of Trinidag who was in one side of the club, on the other
Barbados for the Easter holidays side were the orchestra and bar.

returned home on Thursday by The Police Dance orchestra
B.W.LA, provided the music until 8 o'clock

was married on Saturday
. Lawrence Church
Alexander Thomson,
and Mis. A. L, Thomson of. Glas-
gow, Scotland. The ceremony
took place at 6 p.m.

The Bride was given in. mar-



to Mr
son of Mr.

riage -by*her brother Mr. Robert While here he was the guest of after which the Club’s orchestra
Gonsalves. The Bestman was Mr. a aaah ee ~N Xpaciag of took over.

William Rhodes, uncle of the “Edithville’, Pine Road.

bride, The Bridesmaid was Miss Old Lodge Boy

Associate Member, 2.5S.1. R. RICHARD VON GLATZ,
R. WALWIN E, BEST, a son of Mrs. Mary von Glatz
senior Government; Sanitary Of 72. Orange Street, Brooklyn,

Inspector, has been elected an New York and the late Mr. Edgar

Associate Member of the “Roya) Von.Glatz was married on Satur-

Sanitary Institute. day 29th March, 1952, to Miss

Mr. Best, who has been employ- Isabella Annette Crider, daughter
ed as a Government Sanitary Ins of Mrs. John Malcolm Crider of
spector for the past 24 years, ob- New York.

Mary Tucker and the flower girl
Miss Dena Bernstein,

After the ceremony a_ reception
was held at “Selby”. Rockley, the
home of the Bride's sister The
moon was spent at Sam



Mr.

: and Mrs. Thomson left for
Trinidad on Monday night where

Mr. Thomson is an engineer at tained sis R:S.I. in 1945, and has Richard is an Old Lodge Boy.
“Esperansa”’ Estate, » acted_as Assistant Chief Sanitary He, his parents and his sister

Married in Surrey Inspector on several oceasions. Stephanie, who by the way was
TRAIsSS PANSY MARSHALL, : married last year on December 8,
IVE cider daughter of Mr: and U.S. Visitors Leave lived for many years in Barbados

Mrs. A, H. Marshall of “Graften”,

R. AND MRS. BRUCE H. M. during the
Black Rock was married on Satur-

WHITE accompanied by Miss the ‘40's,

*30’s and early in

ay April 5, to Mr. John Howard@#Barbara-Ross, all of Brunswick, His parents at one time owned
Gray, only son of Mr, and Mrs.@Maine, U.S.A. left the island on the Windsor Hotel.
Kenneth Gray of Surrey, England, @Wednesday by T.C.A. for Ber- i “4

The ceremony took place at 2.15 â„¢uga on their way back home. Canada and Us
pam, at St. Mary's Churehy, Oate» ae has SP et ie | here “HE subject of Mr. George
lands, Weybridge, and a reception * je marine ‘dur- Hunte’s talk over Rediffusion

ing wien Sipe ext Rex age this evening at 8 o'clock in the
Fobage wate porwipen, 3 oa aes te news feature “Behind -the News”

“is, “Canada and Us.’

meet Mr. J, Houghton McLellan ** P
' of Boston, who came in on the
Lady Rodney last week for a
short sholiday. M* JACK THORNE of, Sandy
Mr. White is one of the part- Lane suffered. serious injury

ners of H, C, Baxter and Co, xecently when ht sustained a

Brunswick while his wife cture of the lung by a bit of

and represents Uncle Tom's Ca A; g steel while at work in the

Gift Shop and the Harriett Bedenstigar Factory.

er Stowe House, both Ts: His condition is improved and
‘h

building. She is a frequent © will leave for England next
out

tor to the island and came ‘
here on pleasure as well as on a en for further medical treat

buying mission. While here she
was aiso interested in a gynaeolo-
gical survey of her family,

was afterwards held at the Oat-
lands Park Hotel, Surrey.

The honeymoon was spent in
3russels,

With Canadian Airforce

ILOT OFFICER E, M. Garrett

of the Royal Canadian Air-
force arrived by T.C.A. on
Wednesday morning to spend two
wecks’ holiday with his parents
Mr, and Mrs. Julian Garrett of
“Merry. Hill’, Welches Road, St.
Michael.

Mr, Garrett is the
Petroleum and Natural
Barbados,

On Businéss
RRIVING on Tuesday by

& B.W.1A. from Trinidad was
Mr. U.°Mareltock, Chief Account-
ant of Rediffusion Lid, who has
come over on a three-week ‘busi-
ness visit. He was accompanied by

Improving

Director
Gas

of
in

Today’s Fair
l HE Modern High School's
_Miss Ross who travels exten- First Bazaar and Fair takes
sively, was on a North Cape place today. In response to num-
Cruise prior to coming out to the erous requests the closing hour
West Indies, She works for an has been extended until 9 p.m.
organization in Maine advocating The Police Band will be in at-
the candidacy of Mr, Robert Taft, tendance and there will be amuse-







his wife who will be spending or f th i t ti a Ay shen ry Dow a
s . > spend one of the prominent prospective ments to suit all tastes—the See own: (4)
about two weeks’ holiday... They Republican candidates seeking roulette wheel, pony rides, a forward should. ere spend
are both staying at the’ Hotel election for the Presidency of the fancy dress parade bingo, lucky| 17 Accountants pet y 15)
Royal. U.S.A, dips ete. . , 38. This cap may beip to 16. (3)
Bi Neen aeetee ty ae enc eres 21 Colours steel on occasions, (4)
Hurry up! (3

‘j iii answer to the problem of
iheaive men, including Hogan,
wl, Pug,

Vo yeu wink it matters which
Way up “abstract” pietures are
fhe olwer day a man who
nad len’ some pictures for a show
i if@m sideways (as he does
nome) “as a tribute to the
quality of the work.”
the artists honoured in
(iis Way had a picture reproduced

us avuwi, in error, in a cata-
sue some time ago. He must
jung a bit tired of tributes
to aesthetic quality, I see that
the owner of the pictures said
that they can be appreciated in
any position: even, perhaps, the
rigot way up? He apparently
esrees with me that many mod-
ern pictures have as much mean-
ing sideways as upside down,
the hat problem
GALLUP poll, suggested by
many of the best comtem-
thinkers, was tried four
months ago and failed miserably
to solve the problem. It was
found that few people took the
question seriously when stopped
in the street and asked whether
they would rather be a tall man
in two hats or two short men in
one hat. One sociologist went so
far as to say, in an article, that
the situation might become even
more ludicrous if the tall man’s
two hats were both too big fer

WAY ° © © e « By Beachcomber

him and the short men’s single premature.
hat too small for them. The an- T confine
swer of course, to the first part of statement,
the statement is that if the tall Jy passing,

be

man’s hats were of different sizes
he could wear the smaller one in- T SUGGESTED the other day
that if the critics really dis-

And for that reason

hung
side the larger if he cared to,
But the two short men would be @PProved of filthy novels they
faced with an insoluble problem, WOuld ignore them, instead of
It is they who need a large hat @dvertising them, An ingenuous
to cover both heads. ote = eat She critics
SeatteBinicy “ must notice e Ss, to avoid
mparting eres / . injustice to what may be genius,
EAR stalks abroad in the rac- ALI can say is that a man who
ing world, Owners and is incapable of recognising mere
trainers who used to live in com-,muck when he sees it has no
fortable houses dare not leaveWright to review books, By the
their nags alone for a moment. “Way, to write a dirty novel is no
They sleep in stables and horse- more a mark of “courage” (which
boxes, eat out of the same rack isa w worn to death by the
as the horse, insist on drinking reviewers) than to sell a dirty
his water before he touches it, posteard,

and take a sample of his saliva :
Forthcoming Sun

évery 20 minutes. When the
jockey mounts for a race they al- sugges’ - i
most mount with him, and even ae Papas te nk ieee,
at the starting-gate they have to noises and Cait tne ne
be prebared for a last-minute at- noises, with a comm hey wait
tempt by a fanatic with a bit of pot be complete witniics if ER af
bugar coated with the deadliest jargeq studio audience to. cackle
dope known to Asia, when the laughter-leader gives

the signal, If the new counter-

jamming stations provoke the
Russians into building counter-
counter-jamming stations, the
ensuing festival of noise will
probably kill television stone-
dead, empty the theatres, and
lead, with a rush, to internation-
al understanding.

MOYGASHEL FABRICS
FLORAL & STRIPED

A FEW DRESS LENGTHS ONLY at



al
Whelic

ne oF

L

porary

A reasonable compromise
I THINK I have said enough

to show that it would be in-
advisable, at present, to involve
those concerned in agreement, or
disagreement My object has
been to avoid any conclusion
which might be characterised as

sce as tin et snd te SOT

HEAVY PRINTED SPUNS

AN ASSORTMENT OF NEW DESIGNS at

eat Ste

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606









































myself to this short




Later this year he hopes to return
to British Guiana.
Footballer Pompee b
Among the stars taking part in
the Charity Football Match, Box-
ers v. Jockeys, at Highbury Sta-

Doctors also carried out a scien-
tific snoop on people enjoying an
fter-lunch nap. They found that
the oxygen content of the blood
falls as low during a doze as it
‘does during a deep sleep.

dium, London on Monday was

This explains why you i Yolande Pompee, Trinidad’s cruis-
teel dreadful after a nap t er-weight boxing hope. Original-
armchair. LES. ly selected at right-half, Pompee

switched to the other flank when
Wally Thom, British Empire wel-
jter-weight champion, had to cry-
‘off. His task was to mark Tommy
Gosling, who rode Fairey Fulmar,
the 1947 Cambridgeshire winner.
|/Pompee succeeded in doing this
but his colleagues in the defence
\did not manage so well and al-
/though the boxers were assisted
by a few well directed passes

(From the Ottawa Journal)

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, APREL 19, 1952
4.00— 7.15 p m. 19.56 & UGS M |





Seven Noisy West Indian Table Talk

from referee Denis Compton, they
were eventually beaten by five
goals to nil. The match was
watched by a crowd of 43,000 and
£7,000 was collected for charity.
Money Worry

Only one worry dims the.pros-
pect of three months in the
Bahamas and Florida for the crew
of the cable-laying ship Monarch
They wonder whether, after they
have converted their English pay
into dollars, they will have enough
money to spend on presents for
the folks at home. To help them
over their difficulty, it has been
arranged that they will have two
pay days before they*arrive in
Nassau. Said Chief Officer Os-
wald Bates “But we are looking
forward to the sunshine—even if
we don’t have enough _money”.

International Festival

Applications for the Edinburgh
Festival in August have started to
come in from all parts of the
world. In a batch of 5,000 letters
received last week were orders
from Barbados, Malaya, China,
Turkey and Nigeria, none of
which have figured so early, in
the applications list on previous
coneaaee. Day and night for the
next two weeke a specially. re-
cruited staff, trained by the Edin-
burgh Festival Society, will be
handling the thousands of pounds
for tickets now being received for
the International Festival of
Music and Drama which each year
has increased in prestige and per-
formance,

WOMEN SAVERS
A Line For
Housewives
—Old But True

The works of a mantel clock
can be freed from dust by plac-
ing a piece of cotton soaked in
kerosene in the bottom of the
clock. The fumes will rise and
do the job. ‘

You won’t need to grope in the
dark to find light switches if you
touch them up with luminous
paint.

A letter sealed with colourless
nail polish cannot be steamed
open.

Protect table-top finish by glu-
ing felt to the bottom of vases,
lamps and ash trays. .

A lost or broken knob on a pot
cover can be replaced with a good
sized cork attached with a screw
from underneath. Corks are non-
conductors of heat,

A good waxing will give longer
life to shoe strings.

To remove blisters on newly
hung wallpaper, spread a piece of
clean white paper over the spot
and press with a warm iron.







4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Orches-
tra, 5 p.m. Rugby League Cup Final;
5.05 p.m. Composer of the Week; 5.15
+m. Music for Dancing: 6 p.m. Seottish |
Magazine; 6.15 p.m. Have a Go; 6.45 p.m. |
Sports Round-Up and Programme Parade.
7: 15—-10.90 p.m. 25.53 & 312 M



OLYMPIC









7.15 p.m. Behind the News; 7.45 p.m
Sports Review; 8.15 Radio Newsreel; 8.30
p.m. The Tempest; 9.30 p.m. BBC}
West of Bngiand Light Orchestra; 10
p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. News Talk;
10.15 pim, Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m,
Variety Fanfare.

mn



ee

CROSSWORD







AcTuss
Caught in the charm net?

(8)
. An extempore witticisra,
. Quite a shy word. (6)
tart of the first tree

(9)
(3)

a

aa
Poskeeee © exe SRESES & Foexr

3)
Peers need nothing for rest. (6)|
Down |
lleviates. (Â¥) |

@ makes frost return. (4)
Has been cracked but not ds| EM PIRE
arried shoulder nign for tte
a eee ee Held Over Today & Tomorrow
; Time to get a drain out, (#8) kd
‘ Way to make the room suit? (8) BY SPECIAL REQUEST
h Cc. farted trom money (4)
1 BuS.. Mics M.M. ete. (6) FARAMOUNT’S MASTERPIECE!
44. They could be solid (5) “A PLACE IN THE SUN”
15. A nocturnal monkey (5) — Starring —
Could be the name of 13 (4)

Montgomery CLIFF — ™

Elizabeth TAYLOR
——$—$—$—$———— LT
To-day at 9.30 a.m.

DEAD MAN EYES
and 3
“HALF WAY TO SHANGHAT

To-night



Tonite Midnite
Roy ROGERS in

“THE GAY BANCHERO”
ani
“PHANTOM OF THE PLAINS”

with
Wild Bill ELLIOTT

OLYMPIC

To-day to Tue® 4.30 & 8.15
Edmond O'BRIEN

Yvonne De CARLO in
“SELVER CITY”



and
Fredrick MARCH—Betty FIELD
in
“VICTORY”

To-day 1.30 p.m
“GRAND CANYON TRAIL”

& PHANTOM SPEAKS
(Not Suitable for Children)



Tenite Midnite
OTHE JAMES BROTHERS
- OF MISSOURI"
WHOLE SERIAL
BLAZING ACTION

Foragood time

Wissen






SISSSSOIISS9SSSS9S9O, OGOOFIPOOOORT
NEXT WEEK-END BRIDGRTOWN
“COME FILL THE CUP” ” P L
James CAGNEY "



RBRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310



Doubled with
“VICTORY”

Starring: Bette Davis & Sir Cedric Hardwicke



Opéning TO-DAY & Continuing DAILY at the

THEATRE

|

Paramount Proudly presents — |
|

|

“SILVER CIVY™
ee MECN)

Violence-
Ridden
Danger

Spot ;
Of The

High
Sierras!



—-

ROXY

To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15

=



“VENDETTA”
Starring:
Faith DOMERGUE &
George DOLENZ

“CRY DANGER"
with
Dick POWELL—Rhonda FLEMING





To-day at 1.30pm. |

“DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
and

“THE LADY OBJECTS” |





Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL

“CALL OF THE SAVAGE”

Tonite

Tues. at 4.30 only
Wed. at 4.30 & 8.15

“ROSEANNA McCOY”"
and
“STORM OVER WYOMING”



Tues, at 8.30 pm
CALYPSO REPEAT PERFORM-
ANCE Alohg with P.G's
Orchestra and the Rhythm Kings
Steel Band.

ROYAL

To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.15
Republic Pictures Presents

Wendell COREY—Forrest TUCKER
in



“THUNDER ACROSS
THE PACIFIC”
ee
Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 815
KEPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL

“THE JAMES BROTHERS
OF MISSOURI”






TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M, & CONTINUING DAILY |},cowsmé “Minne 2M

Jane
WYMAN

Charles

LAUGHTON in “The BLUE VEIL”

Joan BLONDELL—Don TAYLOR--Agnes MOOREHEAD

Also The SHORT ;—" WINNING BASKETBALL”

Te s Special 930 am & 1.30 pm
Charles STARRETT Double!

FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS &
RAIDERS OF TOMAHAWK CREEK





Midnite Speectal Tonite
NEW TRIPLE ATTRACTION
“MEN OF THE TIMBERLAND”
Richard ARLEN-—.Andy DEVINE &
SEX GUN MUSIC Tex WILLIAMS &
LES BROWN and Orchestra

SSSSSSSSS SOS SSCS DOES SES GSES SOS S FSS SSS SOS



Russell



SATURDAY, APRIL 19,

4a be
—

Rupert sees that the tracks ave

made by small tyres. “* They're
too tiny to be made by a motor-
car." ecsays. “ Yes, and it can't
have be two bicycles beciuse
they're a0 close together,”’ adds
Willie “* Whar can it have been ?
| want to f w the track« ond

d the Toy Scout—6

1952





es ©

find out.’
with you,” says Rupert. Takin
the ball he crawls back ae
the hedge and gives u to the
others who are waiting. “ Here
you are, you chaps go on with the
game,” he says. ‘* Willie and |
will be joining you again before

long

* “Righi-ho, I'll come



Faith Domergue Goes On Her Own

LONDON, April 17.

Hollywood

screen

Howard

Hughes

would

make a career of her own.

Domergues,

whose

star Faith
Domergue, wife of Director Hugo
Fregonese and protege of
Director
discovered Jean Harlow and Jane
said she

film
who

seek to

contract
with Hughes is ended flew here
to meet her husband who came
from Madrid where he’s directing

a picture.

She’s the star of Hughes’ $2,-
800,000 film “Vendetta”. Hughes
spent almost $300,000 building her
up as sultry as Jane Russell. «+

Domergue said, “I found all
emphasis on sultriness a trifle em-
barrassing at first but it gave me
a personality and a name. But
I was inadequate to follow Jane.
I don’t have the same proportions,





ANOTHER TOP NOTCHER
From GLOBE & 20cm CENTURY FOX



7

oa

j
Phone

/ e, Se

Present TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

GARY

as David Trask ...one of
the five great stars in

call Ma aA

starring SHELLEY Wil
MICHAEL RENNIE + KEENAN WYNN

TERS - GARY

58





©

¢ BEITE DAVIS

| cfd
|} And down the line we bring you —

Red Skies of Montana (Widmark)
Lone Star (Gable and Gardner)

AND

then

DAVIE, and BAISHEBA

s
Ss
S
x
8

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BARBAREES —Dial 5170 L OISTIN—Dial 8404 Today & Tomorrow 8 30 p.m. %
TODAY — 445 & 830 P.M. mst 2 Shows Today 645 & 8.20 p.m MAT. SUN. 5 p.m $
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG” x *
Robert ARMSTRONG & Gregory Virginia
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Robert MITCHUM Ce ’
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MEET THE KILLER Today's Special 1.3 Midnite Tonite HORATIO HORNBLOW %
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BORIS KARLOFF “PTERRITO} ies ss" %
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Also: The Short Randolt h Scott & THE DESERT MIDNITE TONITE x
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SATURDAY, APRIL 19,

1952



Water Pressures

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



t+RLMAN SHOCKS

2 Nk w SMEIN

PAGE THREE



Conference On
Certral African

W WASHINGTON, April 18 Federation
oO n are Truman snocked some of the
Op Unnued Staves NeEWspaper eui- LONDON
* : : LOrs DY SUBBeHeg Ne agit Clailt . . *ey) . c e .
Due to the continued fine weather the first 3 weeks of Ais Subnet Stipa te aaa The Colonial Offic yer
the month, combined with “the crop”, pressures were low in@ Press aha Madi if ne LnoUgne ro hata ‘expagted $5 start on
im many parts. The watering of gardens and vegetable u neeemary. an emergency. | April’ 23. ‘Representatives. from
plots was the cause, and the rain which fell during the 4th viggest! pews Gomfercace’ Trumim. NYy@esland and the two Rhode-

week meant a saving of anything up to a million gallons a
day for the piped supply, writes the Chief Engineer of the

Waterworks Department’ in

his report for the month of





nas ever
memvpers of the American Society
o. Newspaper Saitors

held. More tan

reguiar

Joined 100 w

sias will discuss proposais to fed~

$2” orate the three territories

delegations from

fly to London

African
will

Two
yasaland

March. TT. Washbigion Correspond= next week for preliminary talks.
Haymans System ae | mre 2 ‘nis Lor @ session Held in the big One delegation, from the African

As state in ane rt f wn: it “ ' auaitorium of the Smuthsonu protectorate Council, headed by
or = % hie , ,

February, 1952, the tee sub- Less Passengers : ‘

  • mersible pumps, each capable of

    Arrived By Air





    The shocker to some of the edi-

    can members of the Nyasaland

    Legislative Council and the See-

    lifting half a million gallons per + 7 e . e \ors: Was his crypuc reply to wis Titary for African. Affairs, Mr
    day, wate recelved at the end of . Dream O Lesse H e Da Vision "it tem peepee suns Teeny. for Atsiean.“ Affairs, Mi
    that month and were immediate- Durin March ream , = urrican e . our umnerent powers to seize the V. Fox-Strangways. They news

    ; . steel mls, can you. tell us wnet- notified the Colonial Office of theiz

    ly installed. Water was actually

    2 ‘ ‘ / . arrival in London from Living-

    pumped from the well to the WHILE there were les: S Sa: d. THE following information was carried out, this can easily be closed on one or two sides, cgn- ‘* 3% your opinion it is proper Keihe e ; " ave
    : : - mn : ? seize : m April 15. They have
    Warleigh Reservoir on the 3rd gers coming into Barbados there unny) s received from the Acting Secre- rectified by nailing diagonal braces stitute weak points. The danger Soe eewanepers ana rele soit they *will meet Colonial
    March, and the reservoir over- were more going out in March as tary-Generai, Caribbean Commis- across the vertical and horizontai is even greater when the gallery ae olen tuman replied sterily Ome Officials to exchahge views
    flowed on the 9th, which it had compared with the previous The day-dreaming of Canadians sion, regarding measures to be units. is simply an extension of the root, - er simular circumstances 6, the Federation question, but

    not done for many years. St.

    month. This may be indicative of

    will be encouraged by the state-

    taken in order to lessen the damage

    Damage caused to roofs

    as the latter tends to be rippea

    ‘he President has

    to ado whal-

    they will not commit themselves

    Lucy now enjoys a constant swp- the fact that the winter tourist Ment of Mr. F. Carlyle Noel, a caused to buildings by hurri- In wooden houses, the principal off together with the gallery, Like me is best for the vot on whether they will attend
    ply, and due to the fact that the Season is coming to an end. member of the Legislative Council canes:— ‘ rafters supporting the roof are: roofs, galleries should be designed eae the conference itself,
    reservoir no longer requires fill--, When allowance is made for the Of St. George's, British West “During the hurricane which either strong.y secured to the NOt only to support their own ————~ A second three-man delegation
    ing from the high level main, the fact that there were two more Indies, that these warm lands of ravaged the Dependencies of St. posts (by bolting or spiking); weight but also to withstand the : is also believed to be coming from
    extensive tenantry area of Bos- ys in March than there, were in the Atlantic look forward to Martin and St. Barthelemy on or fastened on to the horizon. very considerable lifting force of so not resist hurricanes. Ordinary the Nyasaland African Congress,
    cobelle in north east St, Peter is February, the number of aircraft being the lth province of September 1, 1950, considerable tal beam or wall-plate , hurricane winds. In most casés, .ooks or screW-on-tixtures do no. headed by their President-Gen-
    receiving sufficient water, A Calling at Seawell in both months Canada. What could be nicer? gamage was done to buildings. In the latter case, the arrange- the end girder of the gallery is Hold. Sol'd shutters, in metal or eral an African named Chinyama,
    hardship has been removed from W¢t@ about. the same, These are the islands of the ~ 4 survey of this damage showed ment is in general less secure. ana framed together with the posts by ‘Mick wood secured by cross bars, “lthough no official intimation of
    the north of the island Air Traffic Control blessed, where the sun shines tha very often the destructive yet, cew wooden houses lost their Means of tenon and mortise joints. ‘he ends of which are held in their arrival has been received in
    ; The status of Seawell Control Watâ„¢ in our winter, where fruit 4 of the wind was favoured Toofy because of this structural The posts bear the shock but ax /Tackets are an important teuture. London
    Belle Station Tower has been raised from that amd liquor and comfort are easily by faulty construction and that, in fenbanme - the tenons cannot resist the force Wooden brackets are not suitable No communication. has been re-

    The skeleton of the building of Aeredrome Control Centre to found, and where the automobile pany cases, preventive measures The-following facts were noted: of the wind, the gallery is blown Oe sheehe Se seelaces By Teta) fon ene Se eee
    was completed, according to that of Air Traffic Control Centre. and the rush of modern living jy reinforcing buildings would Badly nailed galvanized sheets @Way. vrackets bolted to the frame posts !", odesia
    schedule, by the end of the month, _ This means that whereas in the have far less importance than iM }1.) lessened the extent of the were torn off. Hence the It is essential that the base of '" bedded in cement, in the case Tne Sane re of | Myasuany
    and the steel window frames Past the personnel of the Control hurrying Northern which are galvanised to combat FA ne ea respominie for regu- - But do... es howled a cular, therefore, is to point out asp: undeaseath the roofing anchored and that the post-wall- oe a a en oe
    erosion, have bé@en fixed. In spite ‘eine a oo oor pation of interitg in ae defects and weak points in build- stripes, plate arrangement should be of a Water Storage Tanks Reutientt Rhodesia Sir Godftey
    ‘illien uaee oe ne oo drome Control), they are also now province. Mr. Noel, and hundreds ee to indicate possible rem- Gavalnized sheets Sa Seecdea remsurseuiant con Ge In travelling over the sea, the Huggin Many officials from the
    crane over tie pump room will responsible ior controfiung the like him, may wish to be associa- ; off, pulling away the roofing achtevieh tee using Ueatrute scross Cees ate. of moving air Colonial Office and tie Common-
    or ae een Ss 2 will movements of aircraft within a ted with prosperous Canada Damage to Wooden Houses strips or the purlins to which io . & < _ — draws up and retains salt water. Wealth Relations Office will also
    ota oo ms position and a 30 mile radius of the aerodrome rather than be part of the colonial The damage caused to wooden they were properly nailed. ie wall-plate and bolted suffi~ pis spray, carried over long dis- be there.

    u fixing the
    diameter and smaller pipes,

    21”

    (Approach Control) .
    There are two other Air Traffic
    Control

    empire of Great Britain. A snag
    is in the statement by this visitor

    houses was by far the greatest; this
    is due to the predominance of this

    Strips supporting the galvanized
    sheets are often badly fixed to the

    ciently low down on the posts.
    The component parts of the rool

    tances, is deposited on the roofs

    » RATES OF EXCHANGE

    and in water tanks. As soon as

    . f : Centres in the Eastern to Canadian shores: “We have type of building and to the fact rafters of the roof framework and #%d Salleries should also be rein- juyricane warning is received CANADIAN RATES
    Muidentown Artenias Mains British Caribbean, One is centred been, endeavoring for some time that a very large number of these the latter poorly fixed on to the forced, and the fastenings of the Water fanies should be cavered-and tof ee ae
    ty teri ae m Grandview at Piarco Airport, Trinidad, and to federate with other British dwellings were in such a state of wall~plates, It is easy to consoli- galvanized sheets checked. Well jyouting from roof to tank dis- "a Bankers 13 5/10
    to Brittons Reservoir, after leav- the otner at Atkinson Airport, West Indies territories.” disrepair that in many cases it date these different units, either "Uilt wooden galleries in a x00d connected Demand Drafts. 78.386
    a4 Villa Road and turning into British Guiana. The truth is that the filing would not have been possible to by using narrow strips (galvanizeq “tate of repair proved resistant. A : ; I 79 2/10%
    fas tons Cross Road, has, at long Seawell Airport has also imple- cabinets of the varions islands’ prevent destruction even by rein- sheets cut up in strips) nailed and *eimforced concrete gallery col- Danger From Trees i. nae
    ast, met with some soft stratum, mented the Search and Rescue legislatures and the Colonial forciifg them. painted, or by binding them to- apsed. Examination showed that 3 8/10 Curreney 73 oa
    and progress has been good. The procedure for aircraft and marine- Office in London ave being plugged there was no tie between the wall- Great damage has been caused aeeet aan

    Apart from this category, it was

    gether with galvanized wire. Wit!

    so Silver 20%

    work should be completed ahead craft in distress. The Procedure with reports of federation meet- i . ror ‘ slate and the posts by trees falling on houses, Trees - -

    of ‘sch La arts : \ fc “8 noticed that, on the whole, the regard to the roof, it is essentia abel’ ao wo Pyertagg Tap 6 poare ee

    1982. ee ‘i te —_ tougiit by the International Civil Aviation ee Pox iets am aSpi, Small wooden house in a moderate that no air should enter fron _Closing of windows which Uimeaten: to fall and damage MAIL NOTICES

    that the bus route alon eittens Organisation, which is one of the ae wen q ree of eutaniny who °ate of repair, stood up to the hur- underneath, Openings between the} This is a very important matter neighbouring dweilings, must be airs fon Madeira, United Kingdom

    Cross Road would how to be Specialised agencies of UNO Ree to talk about federatio; put rcane. This is duesto the fact that top of the walls and the roof and badly closed windows have cut down at the beginning of the Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.V!

    stopped and the rene. ohdeet. These two above mentioned in- back “away “when it Arlee to 2 {tame consists mainly of vertical especially, should be carefully|already caused the complete hurricane season. A‘note should WILLmMSTAT sail! Be closed at the
    j : 5 5 . 7 . . S > A F ade,“ ‘ ner teny -. General Post lee as under

    This would have meant incon. 20vations are directly related to making large-scale concessions to Posts joined and pinned to the blocked. it is necessary either to destruction of houses. — Fixtures be made of buildings im # danger" parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registered Mail

    venience to a section of the pub-
    lic, and measures taken prevented
    the difficulty.

    Analysis of Distribution
    System

    This very extensive, but very
    important, operation proceeds.
    (The results, i.e. pressures taken
    at different hours of the day, dif-
    ferent days of the week, and
    different seasons of the year, will
    indicate where the system is fail-
    ing in its function of producing
    a constant supply at normai
    pressures. To illustrate its further
    utility, — the hydraulic gradient
    (i.e, the pressure plus the height
    above the sea) in two adjacent
    standposts on a 4” main showed
    geeat difference for no apparent
    reason. The cause was investi-
    gated and in the pipe was found
    a piece of wood 18” long backed
    by a dozen stones 14” to 2” in
    diameter. The obstruction was,
    during the daytime, responsible
    for a reduction in pressure of
    150’, downstream,

    At the request of the Executive
    Committee, a comprehensive sum-
    mary of the work undertaken
    under the head “Reorganisation”
    was prepared and submitted during
    the month.

    If the target of “Reorganisation”

    and necessitated by the increase
    in Air Traffic.
    Construction

    The top storey of the Control
    Tower was demolished, after the
    Air Traffic personnel and equip-
    ment were removed temporarily
    to the new extension to the In-
    ternational Aeradio (Caribbean)
    Ltd. operating room on the second
    floor of the Tower.

    The demolished storey is al-
    ready being rebuilt, and will now
    form the third storey of the new
    control tower, which will have
    four storeys instead of three as in
    the old one.

    A new vertical structure, forty
    feet high, now adorns the Seawell
    landscape. This tower will house
    a visual flashing beacon, an addi-
    tion to the aids to air-navigation
    at Seawell. It performs a similar
    function to that of a lighthouse.

    Another, if less imposing struc-
    ture, is gradually taking shape at
    the north-eastern end of the park-
    ing ramp. It is the Barbados
    Light Aeroplane Club’s hangar,
    for their Auster aircraft, which it
    is understood, has already been
    shipped from England.

    During the month, the De-
    partment of Highways & Trans-
    port reinstated and patched
    9,000 sq. ft. of the runway. Of
    this amount approximately 8,500

    sq. ft. were reinstated with con-

    bring it about.

    Canada, as well as any other
    nation, knows the trouble in-
    volved in attaining federation,
    even when the territories about
    to join are living side by side and
    the way of life and traditions are
    similar. In the scattered islands
    of the West Indies, federation is
    even more complicated and much
    patient work remains to be done,
    without as yet the emergence ot
    a figure comparable to Canada’s
    Sir John A. MacDonald to give
    fire and enthusiasm to a unity
    movement.

    It took a good many years for
    Canada and united Newfoundland
    to decide to come together, and
    obviously the BWI situation is
    far more complicated, We may
    continue, when we can afford it,
    to visit the pleasant isles, but we
    shali have to wait a long time
    before we see the Canadian
    Ensign floating over Trinidad, or
    Jamaica, or Barbados, or even

    St. George’s.

    U.S. Ambassador

    WASHINGTON, April 19,

    The Senate on Friday unani~

    mously confirmed the nomination

    of Robert D, Murphy to be Am-
    bassador to Japan.

    bottom members which also sup-
    port the weight of the flooring, and
    to the top members or wall-plates.
    The various roof members are
    also arranged and spiked either on
    the posts (a much better solution)
    or on the wall plates.

    The damage most often noticed
    was as follows;

    Houses resting simply on stones
    or on concrete blocks,

    These houses were often blown
    off their foundations and, accord-
    ing to their structural condition,
    more or less pulied apart. Some
    of them, built on the sicle of hills
    were carried dowm the slopes.

    Suggested Reinforcement Meas-
    ures;

    Houses resting on stones.

    Driving stakes into the ground
    and firmiy anchoring corner posts
    thereto,

    Houses resting on concrete
    blocks,

    Anchoring of corner posts pre-
    ferably to bottom members with
    iron stripes embedded in concrete
    (ordinary iron straps screwed on to
    the wall-plates are not sufficient).

    Twisting of houses through wind
    pressure,

    Many houses, well anchored to
    the ground, were twisted and some
    collapsed through faulty assem-
    bling.

    The frame of many houses con-

    block up the ventilation opening:
    or to provide shutters. It is im-
    portant that attic windows shoul
    close hermetically.

    Concrete and Stone Houses

    Very considerable duéMage \a
    done .o concrete and stone nouses
    ot which a large number |OSt tac.
    roots compileteiy, In tunis respec.
    weeden, houses suffered less. 1m
    roots of the former which are oii
    very heavy, were blown compiete-
    ly off causing considerable damay.
    to neighbouring buildings whe:
    falling on them, Rain also causec
    heavy damage to furniture anc
    goods in roofless buildings.

    It is essential that the following
    general faults in construction bx
    corrected: The framework of con-
    crete and stone houses is generally
    built of units rather strongly join-
    ed to the wall-plate frame in mos,
    casea cests simply on the upper
    surfacé of the walls where it is
    fastened by an insufficient num-
    ber of bolts. This method of con-
    struction which may be adequate
    for countries where the wind is
    normal, is not suitable for terri-
    tories in the hurricane zone. If
    galvanized sheets or attic shutters
    are torn off, the wind, sweeping
    in under the roof, lifts it up as if
    it were a mere feather.

    It is essential to check on: The

    should be checked as some, pro-
    vided in general for normal winds,

    us state of repair and the neces-
    sary precautionary measures taken. (he 2ist April 1952





    is to be attained in its entirety, crete and approximately 500 sq. ill be the first post-war . 7 shes “1 at ;
    more than £225,000 of the ft. were asphaltic seal-coatings. axis dor to Japan under the coe eae a oo structionel * aocion poteatensle van A ot
    £500,000 opriated to Water To date 25g of the concrete and ‘eaty which probably will nected by horizontal beams. Such . Bev TATE AAS eis

    , appropriated to Water 75% of tMe asphaltic scheduled Peace Treaty which } a house becomes twisted and has the securing of the trusses and

    Supply and Irrigation in the 10
    year Plan, will have to be devoted
    to Water Supply.

    Additional
    Mains & Standpipes
    The last report under this head
    appeared in the monthly report for
    November, 1951, and the follow-

    ing work has been carried out ,, a P. ‘
    during the last four months:— kK @ On Page 6 on Friday was omitted, or incompletely do not circle the house, but are PF x! — get when they insist on shoes made by
    Mains:— ; VA ye ohn White. See them for yourself in leading

    St. Michael, Gittens Road

    Christ Church, St. Lawrence}
    Gap, Rockley Golf Club Road, 95% !
    complete |

    St, Philip, Marchfield

    St. George, Free Hi'l

    St. Thomas, Welchman Hal!

    St. Joseph, Clement Rock

    St. John, Dr, Gill’s Tenantry
    Standpipes:—

    St. Michael,
    Road

    Christ Church, Paradise Village,
    Below Rock, St. Christopher

    St. George, Free Hill

    St, Thomas, Welchman Hall

    St. Joseph, Clement Rock

    St. Andrew, Cane Garden

    St. Peter, Ashton Hall,
    and South.

    |

    Kensington New

    North



    |
    Italian Metal |
    Workers On Strike|

    ROME, April 17.

    Some 150,000 metallurgical | . f
    workers were on two hour “It hope as if . aways some- His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
    +70 - mycyes, Cc! ohn. Mo rT rou 101 used
    strikes in North Italy. The Com wae ht Is his sight alright?” oe

    munist directed General Confed-
    eration of Labour (CGIL) threat-
    ened a nationwide general strike

    of all industrial and public |
    workers unless their demands;
    '

    work have been completed. The
    concrete is being placed at stations
    23—25. The asphaltic work is
    complete from the west end to
    station 1900 ft. Current work is
    at station 2700 ft. ‘
    Community Activities
    On Wednesday, 5th March, six
    boys of St. Saviour’s Boys’ School,



    come into force April 28.

    —U.P.
    DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS

    BONN, April 18.
    West German Federal Republic
    and Japan will resume diplomatic
    relations the same day the peace
    treaty with Japan becomes effec-
    tive, the Foreign Office announced

    glare and dust. I advise Outre

    a tendency to lean under wind
    pressure. It must consequently be
    reinforced against the wind by
    diagonal braces. Ail corner posts
    should be supported on either side
    by diagonal braces joined to the
    bottom members. If, in the course
    of construction, this precautionary
    measure against wind pressure




    All the p

    two cars

    wall-plates to the wall,

    Bolts secured through the wall-}

    plate have not proved entirely
    satisfactory. The U-strut clamp-
    ing down the wall-plates and
    bedded into the masonry is pre-

    ferable.
    Galleries
    Galleries, especially those which

    leasure of

    FOR THE PRICE OF ONBt



    made by

    The popularity of John White shoes is built on
    VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
    and style? — Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
    fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
    their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and

    stores throughout Barbados,

    JOHN WHITE

    means made just right

    MODERN
    FARM EQUIP MENT

    For Bigger (Crops





    1 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2 p.m. on





    — eat ag eee

    are met,

    C.G.ILL. has been in agitation |
    for two months calling “hiccup” |
    strikes in all branches of labour :
    to back up demands for a general |

    When the conditions invite you to travel with the breeses and te
    sunshine, the Morris Minor Convertible is the car for the pleasures of
    the great outdoors, But if the climate is ima fickle mood, the hood

    Including». .

    TRACK, HALF-TRACK and
    WHEEL TRACTORS

    wage increase and ert ee | and winding safety glass windows complete the conversion to cosy, ore ea ye
    fits. ‘Today 150,000 metallurgical | ther- f fort. The’ Minor’, i
    workers began staggered strikes | Fae. rk a BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for

    |

    four, and there's a separate compartment for luggage, too!
    In this version of the world’s biggest small car buy you enjoy @e



    of two hours in the northern pro-
    vinces.

    epolying Filter-press Mud, Ashes and
    ‘en Manure)

    aoe, day st bathes an yes, ; Mit. on
    Ss j i “li j wit! rex, washing away all dirt “I'm glad we learned about Optrex— r cas!

    sit ese, Sen, Giovanni “lie | __ ind germs, ootung tiny eye veins. you're arealbright-eyer now Jobat” advantages of two cars, but your outlay ie only the cost of FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

    stronghold outside Milan aj Come and ae. MANURE LOADERS }

    PROTECT YOUR EYES uth

    p

    “Well!” says Mother qome days later,

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

    GRASS LOADERS

    SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing
    Cane Trash

    and a host of other useful attachments

    general twenty-four strike of all
    workers belonging to C.G.I.L. ve- |
    gan this morning. They were
    protesting recent dismissals from
    industrial plants and also agitat-
    ing for higher wages. oe

    8 YEARS ENOUGH

    WASHINGTON, April 17
    President Truman told a record
    sized news conference on Thurs-
    day that he never intended to seek





    Your Enquiries are Cordially
    Invited !

    COURTESY GARAGE

    ROBERT THOM LIMITED



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    years in the White House
    —U.P.

    SS)

    |
    | Phone 2385

    Sole Distributors Phone 4504













    PAGE TOUR

    Owe

    BARBADOS Gb ADVOCATE

    = SSS ye SS Poses)

    Saturday, April 19, 1952.



    MILK?

    A CERTAIN Civil Servant on arrival in
    . Barbados said that what the island most
    needed was a system of priorities. His
    diagnosis was right but conditions remain
    much the same as before. Even when
    legislation is passed (and recently the
    House has been disposing with legislation
    at a speed which surprises and sometimes
    alarms the public) there seems to be no
    shortage of supply of obstacles to prevent
    implementation of schemes.

    What for example is holding up the es-
    tablishment of a Central Milk Depot in
    Barbados?

    More than a year ago on 20th March
    1951 the Hon. J. A. Mahon told members
    of the Legislative Council that the idea of
    having a central creamery has been in
    process of formulation for at least three
    and a half years. In January this year it
    really seemed as if progress was at last be-
    ing made with a suggestion which, accord-
    ing to the Hon. Mr. Mahon’s reckoning,
    is now more than four and a half years’
    old.

    Meanwhile the only change in the milk
    position is that the consumer has to pay
    continuous increasing costs while the cost
    of animal feed is also ascending..

    It was the Hon. H. A. Cuke who went
    to the heart of the matter during the de
    bate in the Legislative Council in March
    1951 when he said “there are people who
    are willing to keep a small ‘number of
    cattle: but one of their“pfresent difficulties
    is.the disposal of milk. To set up their
    own organisation for the distribution. of
    milk is too expensive and the result would
    not justify the effort.” And again he put
    his finger on the crucial point when he
    said later “the first thing you have got to
    do is to get your supply of fresh milk.”

    At present the very high prices of milk
    seem to make nonsense of this second
    argument since it is-reliably stated that
    the sales of fresh milk have dropped with
    the rise in prices. That drop cannot how-
    ever be considerable and if thé distribution
    and storage of milk were properly organ-

    ised through a central milk depot there’

    is no doubt that ice-cold milk vans and
    milk bars could dispose of all the island’s
    present and future supplies of milk.

    The dairy industry is intimately linked
    with the production of meat in Barbados
    and it is the considered opinion of those
    best qualified to judge that only by com-
    bining milk and meat production can beef
    be sold locally at prices beneficial to the
    cattle raiser and at reasonable prices to the
    consumer.

    But all these points and many more have
    been discussed: over and over again during
    the last four and a half years and early
    this year hopes wer@ falsed high by an an-
    nouncement that the principal dairy own-
    ers of Barbados had agreed to a modified
    government proposal for the establishment
    of a Central. Milk Depot. Since then
    nothing further has been heard and a
    scheme which has obtained the approval of
    the Government, the dairy owners and the
    consumers of milk does not appear to be
    going forward with the speed that unani-
    mous approval of the community warrants.

    The advantages of the scheme for the
    consumer are obvious. Not only will a
    more plentiful supply of milk and meat
    be obtainable, with the possibility of prices
    being lowered if the price of animal feed
    falls, but all milk will be pasteurised and

    “delivered by the Central Milk Depot.

    The scheme will also encourage indivi-
    duals who will not now take the risk of
    keeping milch cows to do so in the cer-
    tain knowledge that the Central Milk De-
    pot will guarantee their sales of milk.

    jn addition all dairy owners will be freed
    from the major disadvantage of dairy keep-
    ing in Barbados under present methods of
    distribution. They will no longer have to
    milk cows in the very early hours of the
    morning to ensure that supplies are out
    on time.

    The arguments for a Central Milk Depot
    are not only overwhelming. They have
    been accepted by the Government, the
    dairy owners and the public. What then
    is the explanation of the delay in imple-
    mentation of the scheme? Has the admin-
    istrative machine been so overworked that
    the scheme still lies in a pending tray?
    Has the Government had second thoughts?
    Or has some last minute snag arisen? What
    has happened? Surely the people are not
    asking too much when they ask for a pro-
    gress report on the Central Milk Depot
    scheme?

    ————

    |
    . | appears in 5t
    |nemere 22. Gentry” in its heyday

    _| management

    A Social Cirele In 1670

    :
    From the @rliest years of set-
    tlement St, John’s parish could
    |boast the begty*families of the
    | windward parishes, But as yet
    | theirs was the same problem as
    any other, namely to conquer the
    jlamd. As this crisis passed and
    a society formed itself, there was
    barely time for progress before
    the troubles of Cavalier versus
    | Roundhetd brought about the so
    |called Rebellion. All these stages
    and fermentations petered out
    after 1660 with the restoration of
    the Monarchy in England. Here
    . John’s parish the

    for the next half century.

    It is inevitable that a communi-
    ty, living close. proximity, having
    the-same interests, whose way of
    life is the same, should be with
    the passage of a few decadés,
    hopelessly tangled in marriage.
    In time it is difficul® to find a
    famjly unconnected with another.
    But this situation was never re-
    garded as an enigmatical one in
    in seventeenth century Barbados;
    families intermarried furiously,
    cousins married cousins, and for
    four or five generations families
    living near to each other — sons
    of gone married daughters of the
    oth until only'h Spinster aunt
    with fecourse to a good memory
    and the family bible ‘could tell
    which relationship ‘was the
    closest. In one famous famfly,
    whose name shall not be here
    mentioned, it was almost an out-
    rage to marry out of it. First
    cousins were €xpected to marry,
    nieces married uncles in law; and
    when, on one occasion there was
    a dearth of eligible female cous-
    |ins, a widower married his sister-
    in-law so as not to drag a strang-
    er into the family.

    St. John's parish circa of 1670
    was a scene of these relation-
    ship problems, when the word
    cousin, or as they spelt it “cosen”
    could méan anything. The great
    landowning families on their an-
    cestral acres did not often visit
    beyond the parish, and so who
    «was a Leslie to marry but a Hal-
    lett or a Meade who were both
    related to the Hothersalls _ who
    were related to the Colletons who
    in’ turn called the #allett« “‘co-
    sens." When families went to
    Bath to take the waters they met
    troops of Barbadians. and return-
    ed with a new generation of
    intermarriages.

    Prosperous Days

    The scene is the parish in its
    first bloom of progress, the great
    families for the first time with a
    Sense of security, the steady rev-
    enue of the’ lately established
    sugar cane, Bigger houses are built,
    visits\are made back to the old
    country, sons are sent to Univer-
    } .and return with the latést

    reé ang) ideas. The stories of
    the gfeat))ifamilies of the parish
    at this tifte”‘fun along more or

    less parallel lines, the progenitor
    had made')the fortune which the
    descendants ‘new enjoyed. Their
    careers were divided between a
    commission in the Militia, the
    of their estates,
    parochial affairs and dabbling in
    property and exchange. Often
    they idled or lived the life of
    gentry. “|

    Marriage was a_ thing © with
    which every one-was preoccupied.
    The father, so he would not be
    left with a string* of spinsters on





    by R. V. TAYLOR

    hands; the mother, so her chil-
    dren’s fortunes would be assured;
    the brothers so they would not
    nave to make provision — every-
    one in general: seeking the best
    alliance, the biggest settlement,
    the family most socially import-
    ant With two dozen or more
    great families some rising, some
    declining—every generation meant
    more connections, more involved
    relationships. Yet in spite of this,
    it is surprising how few spins-
    ters were left, how many widows
    made a second marriage,

    Which family was the richest?
    —fortunes fluctuated so it is hard
    to tell. Which family was the
    most infifiential?—influence was
    here today and gone tomorrow.
    Which family epitomized most
    the spirit of the age?—each had
    its head of the corner and its
    black sheep, so if spy thing all did.
    The tangle of relationships with
    which the society was beset,
    where and how did it begin?—
    that is difficult to say because it



    POCKET CARTOS
    By OSBERT LANCASI&E:

    FOR GION
    EXC Nawce



    “ But you see, dear lady,

    what really matters in this

    case is the een of
    Mr. Butler.”



    was a part of society before it
    was realized and nothing could be
    done to remedy it, time only
    made it worse.

    The history cf the Codring-
    ton family is a long and
    distinguished one, Christopher
    who landed in Barbados cirea 1640
    married the sister of Sir James
    Drax, his son married the daught-
    er of Richard Bate -— alliances
    with the best families, yet what
    of it? The Christopher Codring-
    ton, donor of the gelebrated
    Jegacy in 1710, could not prove
    who his great-grandfather was,
    his father was alleged guilty of
    poisoning Lt. General Henry Wil-
    loughby, the rightful owner of
    his plantation. Is there any dis-
    tinction there?

    What other ne~me as notorious
    as Modyford? Ana how the fami-
    lies tried to snap up his children
    and relations in marriage. Thomas
    Hothersall mortgaged his planta-
    tion. so his daughter Frances
    could marry a Modyford. Mody-
    ford’s sister married a_ great

    peeensar

    OUR READERS SAY

    Birth Control

    40 The Editor, The Advocate

    S1IK,—A\\jsnert wiue peore
    comiug te barbados at the invita-
    uon OF Lbé) british Council ivr.
    easil Henfijues was insirument-
    al an putdak a slop to the pro-
    vision in ¢@rtaih areas of London
    of slot-machines providing con-
    traceptives. Mr. Henriques wrote
    a‘leuer to the Times and public
    opinion did the rest. The refer-
    ence the Lord Bishop recently
    made in Barbados to the Church's
    condemnation of birth control
    has, judging by the letters repro-
    duced in your paper, done little
    more than infuriate the advo-
    cates of birth control, In fact one
    individual who invited me to dis-
    cuss with him a suitable reply to
    the Bishop’s reference called it
    silly. I declined the invitation, for
    the simple reason that I have
    never found the slightest difficul-
    ty in regarding artificial. birth
    prevention as contrary to. the
    natural law and my own reason-
    ing is enforced by what I believe
    to be a peremptory Divine Com-
    mand against birth control... »

    I fully realise howéver that I
    am fortunate in this respect and
    I have long reconciled myself to
    the fact that my views are not
    widely shared by the majority of
    my acquaintances in Barbados,

    The practise of birth control,
    I should imagine from my obser-
    vation, is already, firmly estab-
    lished here and | was not sur-
    prised to notice,in the most re-
    cent repert of the Comptroller
    for Development. and Welfare
    that “as a consequenee of. its
    (Barbad high infant mortality
    and a fertility rate which ts low in

    compa mn with that the Bri-
    tish Ca an te overall
    population grow l be on a
    much more m le.” What

    motive therefore can there be

    for th@"intolerant attitude of cer-

    tain contributors to this column

    towards ‘the Lord Bishop’s un-

    doubted. right to exercise his

    the anerntretmen or _ for
    wat

    the ring treatment which
    Rev. tchinsoli’s logical lettet
    received? | ||

    The®by-product of birth control
    is deaths advocates of birth
    control, “would agree that the
    practise results in the prevention
    of life. But. it weuld be wrong.to
    suppose’ that birth . control in
    the modern sense began in this
    way. It began with the positive
    aim of increasing pleasure. And
    to this day the inducement of
    pleasure is the main card of those
    who draw others to the practise
    of birth control—pleasure in the
    sexual .act divorced from the
    consequences of childbearing and
    pleasure from the accumulated
    possessions which pile up as there
    are less mouths to be fed from
    father’s wage packet,

    As one enthusiastic advocate
    of the systeyn ppts it “Why have
    children rather ¥han a car.”

    Anyo! ke myself who has
    strolleqâ„¢ tf the river near Put-
    ney and hab séen the stacks of
    disused $@6ntraceptives lying after
    a night’s use or who is aware of
    the,extent to which contracep.

    tives are distributed to members
    of the British forces will be able
    to appreciate how great a part
    contraceptives play in providing
    sexual pleasure outside wedlock.
    Similar.y anyone who keeps
    abreast of current birth control
    literature (and there is a contin-
    uous stream of it) will be aware
    how powerful are the attacks
    being made by birth control in-
    terests in the United States to
    promote the sale of contracep-
    lives in as’ many countries as
    possible. One recent writer has
    even suggested that America
    should make loans for develop-
    ment to certain countries depend-
    ent on the countries which are
    receiving monetary aid agree-
    ing to a limitation of their popu-
    lation. The idea of birth control
    being in need of support is novel
    to me. It is backed by powerful
    and influential people in most
    countries of the world, not ex-
    cluding Barbados.

    I remember reading not more
    than two years ago anyarticle in
    the United Nations World writ-

    ten by a woman who was a firm A

    believer in birth control. She re-
    gretted that the manufacturers
    of contraceptives had so _ far
    failed to produce contreceptives
    at prices which could be afford-
    ed by those who needed them
    most. This admission seems to
    me to point up the naivete cf
    those who believe that the poor
    can become less poor through
    buying contraceptives. But the
    great concern of all of us in Bar-
    bados ought to be cur apparent
    indifference to the immorality in
    our midst, In the United King-
    dom where the prevalence of
    birth controi is revealed in a re-
    cent report of the Royal Commis-
    sion on Population the public
    conscience could still be aroused
    by the pricking of Mr. Henriques
    to condemn the practise of im-
    morality through slot-machines.
    In Barbados we have the im-
    mprality already and the remedy
    being suggested by the advocates
    of birth control is not a crusade
    against it but the provision of
    contraceptives.
    I thank God for the Bishop.
    * Yours etcetera,
    GEORGE HUNTE.

    The Whole Truth

    SIR,—If your correspondents,
    Mrs. Walcott, Archdeacon Hutch-
    inson, Mr, Jackman and others are
    going to give us the benefit of
    their further consideration of the
    problem of “self control” versus”
    birth control I think that they
    should be very careful of their
    facts. Let us have the truth, the
    whole truth and nothing but the
    truth. I feel that there is still
    much of this to be said On both
    sides.. e

    The fact is that while birth
    control may be extremely distaste-
    ful not only spiritually but also
    aesthetically and physically to
    many, it is nevertheless the only
    alternative for the majority of men
    to almost lifelong celibacy—not
    for a few months or years but
    twenty or thirty years—with the
    few exceptions necessary for the
    procreation of the desired child-

    _his inheritance, leaving it to his

    Kendall and became the mother of

    ———— SE Oe CU



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    a Governor of Barbados. Another
    Kendall son married a Hothersall
    thus completing a circle in mar-
    riages. When Modyford’s Parlia-
    mentary leanings were discovered
    their pride and relationship must
    have turned to regret

    Scarlet “Passages”

    Then as now military men had
    a fascination over the women—
    Ann Hothersall’Yan away from her
    husband wi rn John Lewes.
    Her stepson i debt because
    she held half the plantation. Sir
    Tobias Bridge atrived at the head
    of a contingent in 1667 and kindly
    paid his de then. married off
    his Sel 5 Qh, there ae
    searlet passages: in the annals o'
    these families, An old widow tries
    by her will to reconcile her chil-
    dren—a thing in life or death she
    was unable to do. A man de-
    nounces his wife and disinherits
    his son because he thinks he is ¢
    bastard,

    And the marriages continued
    the new generation witnessing the
    aberrations of their elders fell into
    the same themselves. They wer¢
    wealthy but how they squandered
    their estates. Col. John Burch
    (who is mentioned in Pepys’
    Diary) left Guydy Hall in Essex
    and his estate in St. John’s parish
    to his nephew, whose son did no
    marry, got into debt, and had to
    let them pass out of the family
    John Bromley managed to kee;

    son and the Gollop cousins. It
    included .Horsheath Hall, a re-
    mainder in Castle Holt and St.
    Malvern, Worcester. His son was
    afterwards created Lord Montford
    How all the great families must
    have longed for a marriage con-
    nection, but only the Baldericks
    and the Gollops were rewarded
    with Bromley. daughters,

    Such a society, such a collec-
    tion of men and women living
    life to the full—dancing, gambling
    racing, drinking, entertaining.
    when whole families went or
    visits; christening and burying
    children alternately, widows and
    widowers shamelessly pursuing
    heirs and heiresses, houses cram-
    med with the latest furnishings
    London could supply, driving out
    in coaches and four, the men
    wearing jéwelled swords and fine
    clothes, the women vying with
    each other on fabrics and styles.
    Sprawling parties at christenings,
    burials, and of course marriages.
    Extravagence to the last degree
    Then on some occasions, bank-
    ruptcy and the family ruined, the
    children posted off to relatives or
    almost sold in marriage. Women
    began to use their wits, no matter
    they were married; and men
    turned scamps to repair some o!
    their fallen fortunes.

    The Restoration in England had
    its repercussions in Barbados. For
    half a century after 1660 social
    life was at its height; in all re-
    spects it mirrored that of London
    of this time. If it was corrupt
    was anything more brilliant, more
    talked of, more written about?
    Condemned by all the stern mor-
    alists, if it had no intrinsic value
    as a stage in progress it woulc
    have been forgotten or despised
    But it is not,— the letters, the
    diaries, the stories, the scandals
    the shocking intrigues are all a:
    exciting as if they transpired yes-
    terday—in fact, as are all the
    echoes of that great age.



    ren. These must be. restricted to
    two or three if we are not to in-
    crease the population of ow
    already overcrowded island, anc
    subject our wives to the dangers
    and torture of yearly births.

    If it is really God’s will that this
    should be so, then of course, ther«
    is no question; but the bishops
    have given us no evidence that it
    is God‘s will, For Roman Catho-
    lics the question has been settled
    by the Pope's allegedly ex cathe-
    dra proclamation, but His Holi-
    ness has within the last six
    months or so made another pro-
    nouncement condemning even
    “non-artificial” methods, The An-
    glican Bishops seem a little behind
    hand in this matter because it was
    implied in the Archdeacon’s letter
    that “non-artificial* methods were
    O.K. °
    Yours faithfully,

    RENNIKS.

    The “Lady Boats”

    To The Editor, The Advocate—

    SIR,—-With reference to a let-
    ter appearing recently in your
    paper under the signature of Mr.
    . D. Gittens, regarding the
    withdrawal of the R.M.S. Lady
    Nelson and the R.M.S, Lady Rod-
    ney from the West Indian service,
    I would like to state for his
    information that the following
    number of passengers were
    embarked at this port during the
    year ending 31st December, 1951
    on the above two “Lady” boats
    for the various West Indian
    Islands down to British Guiana
    and up to St. Kitts: —

    350 First Class

    80 Second Class

    64 ird Class
    259

    making a total of 753 passengers

    embarking at this port, which
    works out at an everage of 26
    passengers per call, the above two
    steamers having called at this
    port 29 times north and south-
    bound,

    I trust that, Mr. Gittens read
    your Leader in last Sunday's
    Advocate which I consider very
    appropriate, and would add that
    perhaps Mr. Gittens is unaware
    of the fact that the R.M.S. Lady
    Nelson and R.M.S. Lady Rodney
    both have a fair number of West
    Indians on board in various
    capacities who, when these boats
    cease to run, will unfortunately
    have to look for other jobs,

    Yours faithfully,
    roe
    “Glendale”, '
    Navy Gardens,
    h. Ch,

    Ch,
    15th April 1952. | *
    Appreciation
    To The Editor, The Advocate—
    STR,—Kindly allow me through
    your coluryis to extend my ap-
    preciation to- “Mr. Harold Rock
    and his co-workers who assisted
    in making the Easter Festival
    Programme, which was held for
    the blind at the Hurd Memorial
    —James Street, so successful. It
    was very interesting to those who
    were present to view the talent
    among those who are physically
    incapacitated.
    Yours faithfully,
    L. B. Ci KE.
    Tudor Bridge,
    St. Michael.
    17.4,52,




    Monday — The things tourists do.







    Wednesday — Following the lead of one or

    Thursday — Earlier that year there was

    Friday — They tell me that BOBAJOB weel.

    Saturday — Q.



    |

    NOBODY'S |
    DIARY

    Today I
    saw two of them opposite St. Mary’s
    Church. And you know what they were
    doing ? I'll tell you. They were taking
    photographs of one of the two ugly
    signs which read, “no parking or squat-
    ting between these two signs.” I hope|
    they send them to their town planner)
    when they get home. But gfreid|
    it will haye no effect on the people who|
    put them up.

    To those who love not beauty, nothing |
    is ugly. Pity.

    Tuesday — You notice that nobody has paid

    the slightest attention to my request for
    the fountain to play every day. Yet if)
    somebody wanted a rise in salary or}
    something quite humdrum like that you)
    would never hear the end of it. But a
    simple request to make Bridgetown
    more Hautiful. Man you're crazy. I’m
    beginnif® to think I am, because when
    I suggested to somebody the other day
    that we should plant more trees in Tra-
    falgar Square, I was told that trees give
    shade and attract people. Having
    answered that that seemed a good thing
    to me I was told that if people wanted
    shade they would find it in Queen’s
    Park.

    I suppose so if the steel shed didn’t
    block the view.

    P.S. I bet nobody has turned the
    water on in Lady Gilbert Carter’s
    beautiful fountain in the trash shed.
    And the only hope of seeing water in
    the Lake again is a really good over-
    flow from the Constitution River this
    hurricane season.

    two other columnists I’ve been turning
    up dusty old newspaper files and I
    stumbled upon a speech day: at Harri-
    son College on Friday, 24th April, 1891.

    This is what the parents saw. A scene
    from Goldsmith’s “Good Natured Man,”
    a scene from Plautus in Latin, a scene |
    from Lessing in German, a scene from
    Labiche in French, and a scene from
    Aristophanes in Greek.

    When I was at Harrison College the
    standard had fallen somewhat but we
    did a French scene every year (except
    when we went greek) and one in Eng-
    lish. I was a lovely girl once, remember
    (though I nearly broke my neck coming
    down the spiral staircase in high heels).

    And after plays in five languages do
    you know what Sir Napier Broome the
    Acting Governor told the boys? They
    were being educated and by education
    was meant the cultivation of the mind
    and the formation of the character. And|{(
    by whom? By themselves. It was they
    themselves that must educate them-
    selves,”

    And what do they tell them today ?
    Enjoy yourself.

    It’s on the record.



    excitement in the House of Assembly.
    People were as bored then as they are}}
    now with their political representatives
    but on March 3, 1891, the Agricultural
    Reporter chronicled the following: “quite
    a commotion was created by the presence
    in the Assembly Room of His Majesty
    Ex-King Ja Ja of Opobo who arrived]!
    from St. Vincent on Sunday last in
    H.M.S. Pylades and will be detained in
    the island under police surveillance in
    accordance with the Act passed by the
    Legislature during the present session.
    The continual passing in and out’ of the
    unusually large number of spectators
    eager to look on a live King and the hum











    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952

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    The Agricultural Reporter took a
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    sent here and in its edition of May 12,
    1891, blew off the following steam:

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    yesterday with King Ja Ja on board
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    Well never mind, the exercise will de
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    seriously contemplating the provision of|§
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    I had three over the week-end, so I|$
    know it’s badly needed.

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    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    Former Clerk Bound Over To
    Keep The Peace For 18 Months

    RONALD HINKSON, a

    former clerk of H. G. Pro-

    verbs & Co. was yesterday bound over in the sum of £100
    to keep the peace for 18 months by the Acting Puisne

    Judge His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L.

    Taylor after he

    pleaded guilty to the larceny of four bags of sugar valued

    $69.16, the property of his

    committed on November 1

    Hinkson was spoken of as a
    youngster who had been led
    astray and whose father was a
    respectable citizen and _ before
    passing sentence. His Lordship
    told him that it was because of
    that that he did not deal more
    séverely with him.

    He had been charged along
    with Adolphus Jones, Carlton
    Adams, Leslie Jemmott, Lambert
    Batson, four lorry hands, and
    Edmond Archer a porter, but his
    case was set aside for separate
    hearing when he arrived at the
    court late the previous day when
    the six of them were to be tried.

    The Prosecution’s case was
    that Hinkson and the other five
    employees were sent with a lorry
    to secure 50 bags of sugar from
    the bond and the Police were in-
    structed to follow them. Fifty-
    four bags were taken from he
    bond, four taken off and left at a
    shop in Hunte Street ang the 50
    sent for carried to the store in
    High Street.

    Mr. J. E. T. Brancker for
    Archer, and Mr. E. W. Barrow
    and Mr. L. A. Williams for three
    of the others accused, put up the
    successful defence that they had
    been acting under the instruc-
    tions of Hinkson the clerk, whose
    orders they had to obey. They
    might well have thought that the
    dropping off of the four bags
    were Hinkson’s instructions and
    were innocent assistants in the
    offence.

    So, with this defence being set
    up on the previous day, when
    Hinkson pleaded guilty, His
    Lordship remarked: “You have
    pleaded guilty—rather wisely, I
    think. ...”

    Mr. G. F. Proverbs, a director
    of the firm, told the Court that
    he knew Hinkson’s father for
    many years and took on Hinkson,
    thinking he -would have given
    the same faithful services his
    father had given at the place he
    worked. Unfortunately his father
    was then mentally unwell.

    Lead Away

    “I believe,” he said, “that he
    may have been led away by
    others and he has brought sor-
    row to his family and himself.

    “He has made right some of
    the financial loss we sustained
    and I would ask you to be leni-
    ent towards him,”

    Mr. Reece who prosecuted the
    ease for the Crown, said that he
    had known Hinkson’s father
    quite a long time and he was a
    most respectable citizen. His son
    should be a man of the same type,
    but it was most unfortunate that
    he committed the offence. Most
    likely. he had been led astray and
    he (Mr. Reece) was quite sure
    that if Hinkson was put on a
    bond, they would never see his
    face there again.

    His Lordship said: “You were
    a clerk of Proverbs more than
    two years and as such were ina
    position of trust. You had access
    to the keys and you took advant-
    age of the position in which you
    were, to rob.”

    Mr. Proverbs and Mr. Reece
    spoke on his behalf, he said and
    he was going to’ take that into
    consideration and bind him over
    in the sum of £100 to keep the
    peace for 18 months.

    CYCLE STOLEN

    Julics Simmons of Government
    Hill, St. Michael, reported that
    his bicycle valued $82.06 was
    stolen from the Island Garage,
    Coleridge Street, City, between
    4.00 and 9,30 p.m. on Thursday.

    employers.
    last year.

    Letters Of
    Administration

    In the Court of Ordinary yes-
    terday, His Lordship the Ghief
    Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,
    granted the petition of Jeremiah
    Hurley of Boscobel, St. Andrew,
    Attorney of Elfreda Hurley Car-
    ring‘on of New York, U.S.A., for
    letters of administration to the
    estate of Daniel E. Hurley, late of
    this island.

    Mr. G, B. Niles, instructed by
    Mr, J. C. Armstrong, Solicitor of
    the firm of Cottle Catford & Co.,
    appeared for the petitioner.

    The offence was

    His Lordship also granted the
    petition of Athelstan McK. Brad-
    shaw of Upper Collymore Rock,
    St. Michael, for letters of admin-
    istration to the estate of his
    mother Francis Elgitha Bradshaw.

    Mr, J. S. B. Dear instructed by
    Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor of
    James Street, appeared for the
    petitioner.

    The wills of Joseph Theophilus
    Gittens of St. Michael and
    Roselinah Helena Powlett of
    Christ Church, were admitted to
    probate.



    Police Promotions

    Sgt Cecil Archer of the Barba-
    dos Police Band, has been pro-
    moted to Station Sergeant. Sgt.
    Archer has conducted the Police
    Band on many occasions in the
    absence of Captain Raison.

    Sgt. Kenneth, who is at present
    stationed at District “C” Police
    Station, has also been promoted
    to Station Sergeant.

    Corperals Arthur Graham
    Z. Worrell have been promoted
    to Sergeants.” Cpl. Graham is a
    very popular member of the Force
    and has a large number of friends,

    and

    He is Secretary of the Police
    Sports Club. Cpl. Worrell is
    attached to the Speightstown

    Police Station.

    Four Constables were promoted
    to Cpls. They were 399 A.
    Jessamy, 336 G. Sargeant, 421 M.
    Sargeant and 485 Prescod.



    Office Found Oper

    THE front door of the office of
    L. M, B, Meyers & Co, Ltd., up-
    stairs of the Branch Office of the
    Royal Bank of Canada, High Street
    was found open between the hours
    10—11.10 p.m. Thursday night.
    The discovery was made by W.
    Haynes alias “Mice”.

    Spain And U.N.

    UNITED NATIONS, New York,
    April 18.

    Vice-President Alben Barkley
    said on Friday he thinks Spain
    should be admitted to the United
    Nations. Barkley and _ Illinois’
    Governor Adlai Stevenson held a
    joint news conference after a
    visit to the United Nations but
    kept politics out of the agenda.
    Korea was the main subject on
    which they were willing to talk
    and gave solid support to the way
    the Truman Administration and
    the United Nations have dealt
    with the Reds—U.P.



    INSURES TOOTSIES FOR $100.000








    |

    |

    RECREATION HALL, Bathsheba, used as pavilion in the community
    centre established under the Welfare Scheme financed from the Sugar
    cess,

    It was used for the first time on Easter Bank Holiday.



    N.A. Life Assurance Co.

    Holds Convention Here

    The North American Life Assurance Co., is holding a
    convention at the Marine Hotel from Tuesday April 22nd
    to Thursday 24th. Barbados was chosen as the venue as jt
    was felt that it was thé most central spot as well as on
    account of the many amenities it affords to visitors.

    Attending from their head office in Toronto will be
    Mr. Norman §S. Robertson, Q.C., President of the Company
    and Mrs. Roberison; Col. J. A. McCamus, Director of Agen-
    cies and Mrs. McCamus; Mr. R. A. Tate, Manager, Group

    Sales Division and Mrs. Tate.

    St. Lucy Vestry
    Pestpone Laying
    Of Rates

    The St. Lucy’s Vestry again
    postponed laying the rates for
    1952—53 when they met yesterday
    for the second time since March
    24. Members adjourned the meet-
    ing—as they had done on the first
    day—until Monday.

    The Vestry should lay the rates
    within 30 days of March 24, but
    they are fearing that there will
    be a big jump in the gates laid for
    land this year. They adjourned
    so that members could have time
    to review the estimates and rates
    laid in previous years.

    Last year, land owners in St.
    Lucy paid $5 per acre for taxes
    and this year, it looks as if waey
    wil) heve to pay over $7 per acre. j



    Representatives from various
    territories in the W.1. area will
    also be attending. They are: Mr.
    and Mrs. Darcy A. Galt, Mr. and
    Mts. T. O’Brien of Trinidad; Mr
    and Mrs. Cecil de Caires of
    British Guiana; Mr. and Mrs. K.
    O. Williams of Grenada; Mr
    Vernon Cooper of St. Lucia; Mr.
    Eric Grell, Managing Director Of
    Grell and Co., Ltd., of Trinidad
    who are agents for the Company
    in the W. I., and the local
    representative Mr, Harold Kidney.

    Mr. and Mrs. Robertson are at
    present in Trinidad and will be
    arriving here shortly. Col. and
    Mrs. McCamus and Mr, and Mr.
    Tate will be arriving from Canada
    on Sunday via Puerto Rico while

    Mr.
    Cooper are due today.
    maining
    coming in on Monday,

    and

    Williams and Mr.
    The re-
    representatives will be

    Mrs.

    When the conference opens on

    nelude

    Tuesday, the business session will
    recordings

    and films in

    connection with life uderwriting,



    Prison Term :

    Confirmed

    In the Assistant Court of Ap-
    peal yesterday their Honours Mr,
    J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. A.
    Vaughan confirmed the decision
    of His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
    Police Magistrate of District “A”
    who ordered Vere Pilgrim of
    Queen Victoria Road, St, Michael,
    to undergo a term of six months’
    imprisonment with hard labour
    for obtaining the sum of £1, 0.
    10d. from Jchn Broome by false
    pretences cn March 29.

    Pilgrim appealed against Mr.
    Talma’s decision. John Broome

    about 9.30 p.m. he saw the de- The

    fendant on Bridge Street and the
    defendant asked him if he knew
    a man by the name of Greaves.

    After they had talked for some
    time the defendant asked him for
    £1, Os. 10d, and after said that
    he had a motor car and would
    take him to Eagle Hall.

    The defendant also said that
    he wanted the money to buy some
    cheese which he was getting at a
    reasonable price. He then hand-
    ed the accused the money. He
    waited sometime for him to return
    but he did not. He then reported





    hawker

    ant on

    Qe an

    Among the social activities will

    official dinner on

    Wednesday April 23rd

    The Company will be holding

    another convention next month at
    Virginia Beach, Maryland, for the
    representatives in the
    US. area.

    Canada-



    Profiteer
    Fined £5

    Lilian

    of Chimborazo, St.
    drew, was yesterday ordered to pay
    a fine of .£3 for selling 19 bana-
    nas for 19 cents to J. B. Banfield

    told the Court that on March 29 0M

    Sobers, a 31-year-old
    An-

    Lukes Alley on April 18.
    so bananas were not gros
    michels and should have bee%

    sold at three for one penny.

    The fine which was imposed by

    Police Magistrat
    is to be paid by monthly

    nents or

    His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
    of District * ‘
    instal-

    two months’ imprison-

    ment with hard labour.

    The case
    spector Charles Roberts who told
    the Court
    buy 19 bananas from the defend-
    Lukes Alley. He
    Banfield how much he had
    for the bananas and he said 19

    was brought by In-

    that he saw Banfield
    asked
    paid



    15/- Fine Kor

    Misbehavior

    the matter to the Police. cents.
    Two Minor Accidents
    Over Easter Week-end
    Judges

    Although on the Easter Bank-
    Holiday there was a very large
    volume of traffic on the roads,
    it was pleasing to know that there
    were only two minor accidents,
    Colonel R. T, Michelin, Commis-
    sioner of Police, told the Advocate
    yesterday.

    He said that on the whole,
    ariving was very good and no
    doubt the large number of Police-
    men on the highways on the Bank-
    Holiday produced what wag de-
    sired. “People were able to enjoy
    themselves without any casual-
    ties,’ he said.

    DECREE NISI

    His Lordship the Chief Justice
    Sir Allan Collymore in the Court
    for Divorce and Matrimonial
    Causes yesterday pronounced de-



    J. W. B. Chenery and

    H. A. Vaughan in the Assistant
    Court of Appeal yesterday fined
    Gladstone Clarke of Ellerton, St,
    John, 15/- and 1/- costs to be
    paid in seven days or in default
    14 days’ imprisonment with hard
    labour for misconducting himself
    while working on a quarry at the
    Mount Plantation, St. George on
    January 8, 1952.

    By doing this Their Honours
    confirmed the decision of Mr.
    H. R. Francis, Acting Police Mag-
    istrate of District “B”. Clarke
    appealed against Mr. Francis’ de-
    cision and was yesterday ordered
    to pay the costs of appeal which
    amounted to 7/-.

    Clarke, while digging holes at
    the quarry on Mount Plantation,
    St. George, was spoken to by the
    foreman. Clarke began to abuse
    and when spoken to continued to
    misconduct himself.



    Boys’ Clubs’

    Constables
    Being Trained

    The Constables in charge of
    the various Boys’ and Girls’
    Clubs in the island are, at pres-
    ent taking a course of instruction
    at the District “A” Training
    School. The course started on
    Monday and will end to-day.

    At present there are 15 Boys’
    and Girls’ Clubs in the island.
    Referring to the course, Colonel
    R. T. Michelin, Commissioner of
    Police. told the Advocate: “It is
    designed to give the Boys’ and
    Girls’ Clubs’ leaders a knowledge
    of what is required from them in
    the proper management of the
    Clubs.”

    He said that Constable Wick-
    ham is in charge of the course
    Recently returned from Eng-
    land where he underwent an ex-
    tensive course in Club Manage-
    ment.

    Constable Wickham als. visit-
    ed a number of Clubs in various
    parts of England. He took a
    three months’ Physical Training
    Course at an Army School at Al-
    dershot.



    Thanks To Lecturers

    “He will impart to these lead-
    ers what he had learnt so that
    our 15 Clubs in this island will
    be conducted on modern and
    effective lines. We are grateful
    to the number of people who
    have been kind enough to come
    along and lecture to students on
    the course’, the Commissioner
    said.

    He said: “I feel sure that he
    leaders have reaped great bene-
    fit from the course.”

    On Tuesday the = students
    prepared for the course from
    7.00 to 8.00 a.m. The first lec-
    ture was given by Constable
    Wickham from 9.30 to 11.00
    a.m. This was on “Running the
    Club.”

    There were two other lec-
    tures and two discussions on
    that day. Constable Wickham
    lectured on Club Management

    and Organisation while Mr.
    Louis Lynch gave a talk on
    Education in Clubs, Mr. H.

    Belle led off a discussion on
    “The Group Method”,

    Physical Training

    Wednesday began with
    cal training and from 9.30 to
    10.15 Constable Wickham talked
    yn The Club Premises, He also
    gave lec‘ures on Club Finance,
    The Management Committee and
    the Club Canteen Miss Betty
    Arne, Social Welfare Officer,
    gave a talk on “The Club and
    The Community” from 2.30 to
    3.15 p.m, and Mr. O'Neale on the
    Club Boy.

    On Thursday Mr. C. R. C
    Springer gave a lecture on
    “Leadership” and Mrs. H. A
    Vaughan on “Programme Plan-
    ning.” Other ialks were given by
    Rev. H. Lane on “Religion and
    The Club”, Constable Wickham
    on “The Boys’ Committee” and
    Mr. H. Walcott oh “Juvenile De-
    linquency”.

    “The Club and the Home”
    was the first lecture given yes-
    terday morning. Mrs. H. A.
    Vaughan was the speaker,
    This was followed by a discus-
    sion, a lecture on “Under-
    standing the Boy” by Major
    O. F. C. Walcott and a talk on
    “Setting Standards in the
    Club” by Mr. H. Belle.

    After the luncheon interval
    Dr. Ward gave a talk on “Sex
    Education", Mr. O’Neale = on
    “The Club Camp” and Mr, O.
    S. Coppin on “The Duties of a
    Football Referee.”

    To-day's lectures are: “The
    Theory of Leadership” by Con-
    stable Wickham, “The Place and
    Function of the Voluntary Help-
    er” by Mr. Walkes and “Appre-
    ciation of Literature” by Mr. H
    Belle. The course’ terminates
    with a final talk by the Commis-
    sioner of Police from 2,30 to 3,15
    p.m.

    physi-



    MIGHTY CHARMER
    RETURNS HOME

    The Mighty Charmer, local
    calypsonian, has - just returned
    home after a six-month tour of

    Si. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
    and Carriacou. He arrived back
    on Wednesday in time to contact
    the Trinidadian Calypsonians,

    His “leading” song. he told the
    Advocate is “W.I. Cricket in Aus-
    tralia.”



    TWO POINTS DROP
    IN C.O.L, FIGURE

    The cost of living index figure

    at the end of March was 312
    points. This is a decrease of 2
    points from the figure for Feb-

    ruary last which was 314 points,
    and an average of 212 points on
    the figure for September 1939.



    St. Joseph Round-up
    Police Band Gives
    Open Air Qoucert
    The Police Band conducted by

    Sargeant Archer gave an Open
    Air Concert at

    |
    |
    |
    |

    ing, Over 300 people attended the
    Concert which lasted for about
    one hour, The programme was
    made up of Calypsoes, Rhumbas,

    Sambas, and was concluded with!

    evensongs.

    His bxeellency the Governor
    and Lady Savage accompanied by
    Lord Munster and Hon. J. D.
    Chandler, President of the Legis-
    lative Council, visited Colleton
    Sugar Factory last Wednesday
    evening. They were escorted
    throughout the factory by Mr.
    and Mrs. Farmer of Colleton, St.

    John.
    Mr. Risely Tucker, the local
    British Council representative,

    lectured to members of the St.
    John Literary and Cultural Club
    at St. John’s Mixed School last
    Thursday night,

    “Turkey” was the subject of
    the Lecture and Mr. Tucker wha
    has spent three years there, gave
    a very impressive talk on the
    large territory.
    te Two men, Lloyd Greene and

    Dick” Yard of Sugar Hill, St.
    Joseph, were injur last Tues-
    day night when a lorry O—202
    travelling along Bragg’s Hill ran
    back down the hill and fell over
    an embankment. Greene was
    driving the lorry at the time of
    the incident, while Yard was a
    pedestrian. He was struck by the
    lorry when it ran back, Both
    Greene and Yard were treated
    and detained at the Hosp'tal. The
    lorry is owned by Hersal Best of
    Sugar Hill, St. Joseph,

    “My Own”? Makes
    First Call

    The Vincentian schooner My
    Own called at Barbados for the
    first time on Thursday. She
    arrived from Trinidad through
    St. Lucia with a consignment oj
    gascline for Barbados.

    Skippering the My Own is Cap-
    tain Efford McKree, who a few
    years ago used to bring the little
    schooner, Leander J. here. He
    skippered Leander J. for two years
    and has been skipper of the
    My Own now for three years.

    The My Own was built five
    years ago but for the past three
    years she has been running be-
    ween the Leeward Islands with
    General cargo, Captain McKrec
    said that he was not coming to
    Barbados because he was not
    getting cargo for her. He will
    make regular trips to Barbados
    if he begins to get cargo for this
    port,



    Although not very old, the
    My Own is steered by a tiller
    stick while the majority of

    schooners
    wheels.

    She took four days sailing from
    St. Lucia to Barbados. The
    weather was fine, but a strong
    sou'west current made it difficult
    for her to come up, Withfavoura,
    wle current, she could have easily
    made the trip in two days,

    The My Own is owned by Mr
    Hutchins of St, Vincent who
    owned the Gloria Henrietta which
    sank in Trinidad. She is coOn-
    signed to the Schooner Owners’
    Association,

    today are steered by



    Musiv In
    The Harbour

    Music was again in the harbour
    yesterday. The Saguenay Ter-
    mimals S.S. Sunrell which was
    still in port echoed popular hit: /
    throughout Carlisle Bay from a
    speaker hung up on the deck.

    But strangely enough, from the
    Captain’s rooms and from other
    rooms of the ship, nothing of it
    could be heard, A steady breeze
    blowing from the south tarried
    the songs clearly into offices
    along the waterfront.

    Engineers of the Sunrell put up
    the speaker to amuse themselves
    while they worked, Their reason?
    It is like the “whistle-while-you-
    work” programme that was or
    ganised in English and American
    factories during the last war to
    prevent workers from feeling fa-
    tigued while they werked.

    Sacred Music
    At St. Jude’s

    A recital of sacred music will
    be rendered at St. Jude’s Church
    tomorrow beginning at 8 p.m.
    There will be five organ solos and
    these will be played by Messrs,
    McCarthy, E. P, Rocheforde, H
    Rock, L. O, Jones and W, Hack-



    Powell. Spring, !
    Bathsheba, last Wednesday even- |



    f~

    PAGE FIVE





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    x BOEOCOCOCOOY OCCA ALAL LOLOL shieestaae | eee” re 5 < ns ry ee /







    PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952
    ee tne tn NCE EET (itt TT ECE LTTE. NR LA

    CLASSIFIED ADS. | Prmc sates | remment /T.C.A. Has $3,000,000 or'"«-r—= Sea And Air

    i The airline also placed orders























    |
    TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE HOUSES for five Lockheed Super Constel- Tra ic
    Neate Can So ae OT Bria! SM Michael, all| BEACH COTTAGB on St, James Coast, ~ | la ba for the overseas
    SRY Cees fe | ) urplus For services, Tew wile el
    DIED | FOR SALE | modern convenience house smn perfect bw —_— = we ee rp in 4953 The. = a
    € a a "hk Vv ndahs, rawing | services . : i a6 . a E Smith,
    i ai ES a one Ton 2 Sedboaen, Bath, | Telephone Reasonable terms to suitable 5 tions incorporate both proven per- on b ee ae so" name A.
    *ORBIN 1 18, 198d aiie | : collet. and Kitchen, Garage and Ser-|couple. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or MONT: March, imereased by $1,703,330. At the formance and advanced commer- Mclean, Sch, Mandalay II; Sch. Burma
    CORBIN: Oo April 16, ge. et TOMOTIVE : 0.3.2 tn . McLean, y
    Corbin -of-Villa Road, Brittons Hill” AU vant's Room in yard. Standing on over phone 0157 3G Beda Trans-Canada Air record same time, definite improvement cial power plant development and D , Sch” Cloudia S., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
    Funeral leaves the late 17,158 sq. ft. of land all enclosed w ———$—_-—





    at 4.30 poem, today f
    ot the Nazarene. Up
    Rock, afid thence to the Westbury

    r Collymore



    SC | A TT TT a ed an overall surplus North in Company efficieney combined were selected onl . Sch. Cycioramm O.. Sen. W. L. Bunicia,
    he ann AUSTIN PARTS—One (1) Austin 10]. ccheq wire fence. Cocoanut and Lime| RANNERETTR--At Silver Mill. a sie = business” ae ication .

    ( Report i i yn, D.R., Seh. Lady Noeleen,
    Van Body; one (1) Austiy Spare Engine | roo. inspectian daily except Sundays | root tiouse. bath, kitenen store room | Apyerican ae aren & with volume to ough engineering investigation of Sch. Franklyn. y

    , : : , s 3 igrim S., Sch. Florence
    and citer «aimee pare, A G nnd garage. G. Barnett near Kingsland, | $3,890,067 im ite lower TCA’s cost per ton mile by current aircraft design had been ."..02' SP "a
    2 between 4°p.m. and 6 pm, Further

    Emanuel, Sch, My Own; M.V. T.B.






















    Conant D. V. Seott & Co. Ltd. White Park Dial 2000 Christ Chureh 19 4.5%-* lfop the year 1951, which was tabled 8%. made. Radar.
    ComMalter Corbin: Iris Wright. Road 17.4.52—.f. 8. | Parveulare, Dias 3 4.se-8n. | ———______—~. | recently in the Hause of Operating reveriues for 1951 on ; amarvans
    t — <— FLAT New, very modern, seaside flat. the Atlantic to _ Mr. McGregor noted that the sch. MY OWN, 2% tons net, Capt. B.
    19. 4.52 — furnished Telephone, gas jat Ottawa by Rt. Hon. C. , services Se .
    i | CAR: One Chevrolet (Stylomaster) 2987 | “RUNGALOW — A handsome, newly- ee Soe cen. eee ee of and Commerce. $10,967,012, an increase of 31%. Company was continuing to make McKree, for St, Lucia.
    HUNTE: On April 18, 1052 Albert Rus-| Model in. first class, concdition , Disk 2500 | built bungalow with all conve: | . test: : detailed technical’ €conomic _M.V. MONEKA, 100 tons ‘net, Cant.
    sell Hunte: Funeral ieaves “Bratton” | for further particulars. me >| niences, standing on about square | safe seaba’ . iy ca Cc Ss annual state- The eversens ser- 7 Huteon,. from. Dominies.
    pandas teeta Se NN ST. LA GAP. Phone surplus on examinations of all ty of tur-
    Maxwell's Coast, Christ Church at feet of iand at The Ledge, with a wonder- a surplus on North EMANUEL, 40 tons
    we ; , ; 17.4. 59-—t fn resulted a decided bo-en : Sch. FLORENCE
    SBS EAT For te Westhure on" ae aeons "“cemeat a Taylor - ful, view —— co. cet A an services amounting to vices, in th gines a — in — net, Capt. Roberts, from Martinique.
    etery. as Also four simi! building sites bed- upswing traffic between Can- ese wer a :
    Bthel Hunte and Family. Garage Ltd 10S | adicining. Apply to Miley Cecil Dink eas. uly fralahed.” Lighting ‘Plant ie a oes _ the West and Ber- a ry eg DEPARTURES
    en ig a 2518 or 4367. 4. 52--1in. | Foams . two 950. immigrant Sch. TIMOTHY A. H. VANSLUYT-~
    HOLD Viva, wife of Commander} CAR—One Vauxhall 25. Bp. WIRK | 0 | assesses Weteets saeely eT taal seas 1 was also on the North tzel At the end of the year, TCA MAN, 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, for Brit-
    hg Hotdbrock, VC Hamps, Pay goed twres in exee ona ‘oe (CARBAREES i HOUSE That 2 Sees i a rooms. From ty one < overseas services agains! = and ve oe 8 that “29 providing service for pas- {sh Guiana
    Mrs, DB) Terris Clairmont Plantation ~“CAN—AwO Aw, a new toes, New | Mending on 3 acres 13.5 perches of lend. TRGBAMAA'C On the Banoeell >a cit of $1,526,412 the previous Le... expenses rose sen; ae Or tie a, Wethe os Gnaatee meee i
    St. James 19.4. 52—1n 4 9 * - The house conta: bedrooms w P, 5 s oO ’ P
    7 Coast, fully furnished including telephone continuing 7
    rte o job. Recent rebore By uray dressing rooms attached, drawing, dining rie vetripewetee . ‘Available for the TCA’s president G. R. McGregor. only A 11%, the American routes and 8,688 miles ARRIVALS By B.W.1 A.
    DB: and all other usual rooms, | Kithen ec.) ‘onths of May, Ootober, November and|'who signed the report, said tat trend of rising Las . = ae of overseas routes, Over this sys- YESTERDAY
    THANKS CAR—One Standard Vanguard, const ae re. in yard. “aul services Deammer Telephone 2257 sna apply! 1951 was the most successful year bmp Beans results for both the mae dajly oe an of 65,320 air- 7 oe P. Roach, R ralt
    tion excellent, mileage low, priced to sell, ae sa one mill, orchard containing | No. Swan Street. -4,.52-—2n, ine airhne uad yet had; the craft miles ai 9,157 available arin , P. ,R. Asga b
    en 2 + aS 3 i bs ——$ ay vol- verseas and domestic services. ee R. Tronshin, S. Niamath, A. Maraj.
    WALCOTT We desire throng this | pinto Street, OH" OM ag gn” | mans variety of fruit trees, garden | FLAT—Welches, Government Hill side, |Ume of business exceeding tnat of * passenger miles were scheduled. jj. ‘Bideshi R. Ricki C. Skeete, K.
    meaium_ té say thanks for the man) For inspection to 8.3 52-tf.n.|from Mag Ist. Apply: Mrs. Tempro./i950 in all categories. System The only expansion of TCA’s Mr. McG Laughlin, K. Ricki, L. Flemming, C.
    expressions of sympathy which we | GAR: Austin A-70, Hampshire; M-14%, | Bellamy 6965. a. | Dia 4086. 18.4.52-2n. | passenger traflic increased by 20%, routes took place on April 1 when there is ev > fon oa vith jatar. BD” sienna
    ceived .s » des . ——_——— ane sandals cleieinnams Oy ; fles, I. Hay, C. en win, N.
    received .sinee the death of Charles | Phone 2534 16.4.52=3n. | AgvibEE, NAVY GARDENS, Ch. Ch. Fou is -{airgargo and air ex: by 13% the ove ‘ice to London was ery reason view with es. ay a ranny

    w « Waleott, ard , 1962 Zi .. 8. Vuotto, G. Collier, L. Col-
    An Walcott, Caroline Watcci nnd | _& well: ampotited Sangatew 1s 0% on. 19-4.52-2n. [and mail by 11%. extended to include Paris. comtigencs We future ct Conadian fies neve 7



    Sylvia Walcott,. Caroline Wa
































































    i s¢ lier, M. Davis.
    . order consisting of large open verandah, a air transportation, essential as it
    family. 19. 4.52—1n FURNITURE : Grawing, rooms, three bedrooms each with ; yn North American services A substantial increase in servicu is to a country of such dimensions. DEPART By BWIA.
    | FURNISHED FLAT—with | POA carried 930,691 g URES—By
    Ta anil wash basins, one having large —<— cutn| Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathding. | 4 391.2987 tor passengers, did take ce, however, with- !t is the policy of the Company to YESTERDAY
    IN MEMORIAM CHAIRS—Office and home chairs from ; board aswell gag yar icq on, | For further particulars. Apply to Alma ew 2,391,297 ton mules of air- in the established domestic route Carefully plan its growth so as to Fer British Guiana—
    ; ae $8.50 up. Plain and upholstered includ-! built in Se a Electricity laid ict | Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. | Cargo and 1,174,096 ton miles in- framework where the greates: 2dequately meet the country’s ,C¥zil Pumpleton. Willian Armstroni
    ‘ J ine typists: ctrates) and executive chairs. | THe Umtety with garden laid out and 2.252-ti.n. air express. Mail ton miles in- amount of fi in the Company’; future requirements. In 1952 a \iunten FM West John. Deireltas,
    ROACHcIn loving memory of my) *: > Hunte & Co, Ltd. Dia) Sa | iird mincadamived, there are ales two | — a eg pede |CTeased to 3,969,371. history was achieved, The oper- VeTy substantial increase will be Pauline’ DeFreitas, ‘Mary DeFYeitas,
    beled Pebend Lausshos Na! WOR i a Er servants rooms with ipvatory and a large Pully furnished, lighting Plant, Re on. ation of four daily trans-contin- â„¢a@de in the amount of airline ser- Robert Adams.
    yas Ca o rest on April 19, 1349 garage 7 4 . cord traffic also moved ° ‘ ™ For Trinidad—
    t. think of vu from morn till nig? POULTRY It is available for inpmeaiate possession. beteren gel ag & a Goreme, ~ are Ld evenntan lauien, the. abtine Toe ae ant: ead a ad ee sone one Alfred Moore, Maurice Jonas Meety
    Sifice trom this world you took ya Se [Apply to C eree, hone 4460. ? n 4 passengers = ones, Joeclyn veker, Stella Bellic,
    figdt..... i CHICKS Day old Chicks arriving 7 18.4,52—6n | tober Ist Phone 4476. 10.4.5%-t:f.n carrying 42,646 be made available 500 more airlin |4tger expansion of capacity. Rukmant Karnant, Naur Karnani Shami
    Death only hides you from me dear, | April 24th. Parmenters’ Reds and Twich- rs 1 ee" | North Atlantic, Bermuda and T think of you as always near cls New Hampshires bred from Pedigree | HOUSID—-A bfand new Chattel House —orricss SPACE over Lashley's tad. Caribbean services. Aircargo ton mer than at the hei In closing his report, the presi- terez. Isabel Subrero,. Armanda Subrero,
    MW eyes tear dimmed will always be [Cocke and Hens 300 em@ production. | 12x%e@ with shedroof 2ixT and-kitehen | OFFICE Stato” gael ‘al tT. B.| smiles on the overseas services eight of the 1950 Gent attributed the success of the Madga Russian, Wilfred Alston, Edward
    Sifice Ou are not here beside me Price $1.38 exch—also White Rovk Pullcts | @x7 attached, situated at Pine Land, St. jt Pr . a +300. 19 4.52—1n totalled 1,846,583. Westbound travel season, r ¢ Forde, Edward Chardecott, Bryan Rootes
    Ever to be remembered by— Arbor Acres Strain” 12 weeks old—price ! Michael, and spot can be rented. Best {Marshall Phone 5100: _< ‘ year’s operations to the loyalty, Cariotta Bourne, Azia Hadeed, Nathan
    Lillan (Wife); Charles (Son), and Miriam | $4.00. Dial 3394 18.4.52—8n'| offer $1,25000 accepted. For further ee On the wa, Hastings | lads from Europe were close to = The increase in traffic volum: Skill and efficiency of TCA per- Kardsbad, Ruth Ifill, Carol MIN, Chaties
    Roach Umnother). - 19.4. 52-1; particulars apply next door or Dial 95202. a a n ee rurther gaartioulate capacity and TCA, in fact, car- was influenced by the continued sonnel, Maynard, Vovien Perreira. *
    Sa PIGRONS--@2 wire Of Wein Tigers, “Mona 16.4.52—8n. | ried more aircargo through the stability of the cost of air trans
    - Kings, Carnoes, Mondaine and Homers. | ————---—— ¥ ." a —
    Prices according to selections. W. H AUCTION “FIAT AND HOUBE—fully furnisied, North Atlantic gateway point portation, the price of domestic
    Bryan, Nelson Road, Navy | Gardens, Oe ce on te Ree, aa a ea —< all its com- air . pare remaining unchanged
    ‘hrist’ Chureh 19.4, 52—2n | “re oo St. ao rs combined. in despite nN :
    BY instructions received from the}on, Phone 3503. We invite inspection 7 Pp generally rising
    ADVANCE STOR Sn eee meee tg ssioner of Police I will set up for} for next Winter. 29 .3.52-—+.f.n. ‘ prices for other services and com-
    E MISCELLANEOUS SoM GUblie auctions af Central glee | cretsceeee=-qeee——nanemepeeee The general expansion of the modities, =
    tion on Monday the 2ist, at 2 p es “ TO LEt—Porished Mouse | ot oon PP sae economy, widening a Th ‘ vhs. heveaiellhie scant
    7 HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all des- | following items:—(1) Gents nickle plated | peach, Hastings. Available om ie patrona of air transportation e marked inere i ne
    JAMES STREET iption. Owen T. Alder, 118 Roebuck | Wrist Watch, (2) Strings of Pearls, several | june to 4th October, Phone 4138 between and immigration were respousible, volume of first-class mail’ carries MONTE QueTesaie NEW “3
    J catve 2 ’ Street, Dial 3290. 19.4,52—1n | Flower Baskets, Several Bicycle Frames,!1 and 6 p.m 18.4,.52—2n : rie LINE LIMITED.
    Just received Swiss Ladles Cece pcan ee ois ag et Tid} Gilat Foran. (11, Sette. (ae deer | — ___ according to Mr, MeGregor, for was the outcome of a revised (M.A.N.Z. LINE) The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will %
    } & Gents’ Watches RECORDS——Clearing our stock of MGM|Car Tyre guage, (1) Sewing Machine,| TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished | the’ marked. increase in gross rev~ agreement with the. Post Office}, SS. “TEKOA” 1s scheduled to sail accept Cargo and Passengers for
    The World's Best eee ee by 4 Tieaers your|(1) Typewriter, and several other items theme eeres. ee oe aoe jo enues for 1951, The heavy demand Department, which became effec- Maren aaa yee a - aes a. Lucia, ieresacn, Aruba, and
    resi " choice ‘ & e ° f interest hone, a le Ty ay. » 5 . ine: re! * - assengers or St. Vii t,
    3a Please don’t miss these 04.%-t¢n.] DARCY A, SCOTT, Po. tw tO 4.s2—4n, | fF space, at times, taxed TCA’s tive at the beginning of the year “ 2 “ame

    ee areata tennant eat Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A”

    * . | ban 22nd
    available fleet capacity, altiough Domestic mail traffic rose by %,|sbout April 2nd and Barbados about |@% ~The MV.“ MONEKA wi
    Subseribe now to the Daily* Telegraph

    aS a a The M.V. “ ' 7
    this time and blame WAVERLEY _Gibbes Beach. Dial 96408.] more flying was achieved than and while mail revenues also in-| ‘Til 25 om: en ae oe

    me,





































    cept Cargo and Passengers for
    TBogland’s leading Daily New . 19.4.52—2n. Jeyer before. Further increases in creased, there was further In addition to general cargo this ves- Dominica, Antigua, Montserra‘
    J. E. FIELD. yeriving ‘in Barbados by Air only” a few PERSONAL domestic traffic anticipated in crease in unit mail papenent ao salle Ndlaeampadbeseitessadhngabvanped & ee ay dace ‘kitts, Sailing Friday
    F m i HAYS ALFEr PUBLCAtON In LONAON. CON- mc CC AL AAD ‘ 7 me a nst.
    9.4.52.— tacts. fin Ghlex 6 ; 1952 would be met, he said, by ing the year. of mail ac-| Cargo accepted on through Bills of Th ve "
    | te Local Represent ative, el. ‘ni’ *" giving Pet ee vite, MURIEL: WANTED expansion and additional counted for : % of system }\@ding for transhipment at Trinidad to accept cargo and Poapmanes tor
    17.4.52—t.t.n, |BRIN BYNOE (nee Chase) a¥°T do not ; t crews. earnings as ai OT in 048. | Sieg, ORS OS Windward |} Damdnica, Antiqua, | Moomerrat,
    hold myself responsible for her or any- | —————— cmergea sched Y ; evis on * 8; Sailing
    ; he else contracting any debt or debts Heavier Overseas Travel operations was ‘ieee cae oe For furtner particulars apply — Monday 28th inst.
    PUBLIC NOTICES |) nae wes by a written order HELP istin, PURNESS WITHY & co., LTD. B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS'
    : Ateneo ee _ aa ________!| ‘The president also commented © fleet of 20 North Stars TRINIDAD. . ASSOCIATION UNG
    - ORIENTAL : IVAN _BYNOE, A TRACTOR DRIVER and Bulldozer] On the pros) of heavier over- and 27 DC-3’s, During the peak PY ae Seceane ae, = ic)
    ~ == Gibbons Hill, operator. Apply to “The Manager” socs | seas travel. The introduction of the summer period, the North Stars ” DA
    p A CE NOTICE Christ Church. | Rlver Factory in4t0 "2h. | “low fare service on the North were performing at a utilization CORARBADOS. MWA) ** °
    : | A re the Estate of ee im antic commencing May 1 wo ra excess 0 hours a day | rice
    > OSCAR LIVINGSTONE SMITH BUTLER Experienced eM A |bring air transportation within on domestic services, a figure
    HEADQUARTERS FOR NOTICE 18 HEMET GrvEN LOST & FOUND Murphy “Dumbarton Christ Church. |the reach of a much larger mar- which has not been exceeded by
    cemanguarrens ron | vonce ae SARE ar to | any other cari with so avers HARRISO
    EROM INDIA, CHINA. & f) rnc" ning, ie owmte of Geeet Living: | can —FRODUGHION MANAGER — Rane | , OPerstins revenues, on North fed a route pattern. However, as|
    “ ste ° le e juare, ican ~ ra
    CEYLON Westbury Road in the parish of Saint ieee st s Dy aa ahscie amet 043,289, 16% higher than in 1950, only be met by Guarmaens ot rates
    > ’ eee eee and eho died in this | “BRACELET—Silve. “nlaid Blue Mother-| “SIGN PATNTER—Phone Y. De Lima ating expenses increased by fleet capacity, TCA purchased
    Wy A N | S$ nna yin Neg 2 Searuary er et Pewrt Bracsiat, Ssdurday mowiiig & Co, 4644 or call in Person | ‘ 4%, due principally to the cost of three more North Stars to be put OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
    : aes Slaims duly attested to the undersigned Street between 10 and 11, Finder. return Bl .4.52—8n | fying additional aircraft miles and into service early in- 1952. These
    Pe. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 346: Meher 1 non Headley, Public |44 advocate Advertising Office. Reward | prom Ist May 1062, for the Coleridge| to the upward trend of wages and will make ible a 20%. increase Due
    sunlifed. Adsatnitewte ce ea nie ot pene 19.4.52—8n. | and Parry ‘School, “Secretary to the material ne Bg — of a on ae Vessel From Leaves Barbados
    School". 3 is a charges, the single factor, an n sel .

    Time
    Oscar Livingstone Smith deceased, c/o —
    Havnes & Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High Tost. The Office of this Secretary shal!

































































    : S.S. “ASTRONOMER” Liver
    ; f “4 pool 30th Mar. 12th A;
    % ibd ek iy manna, 18 Stig be it the School, and the Secretary. shall S.S. “HERDSMAN” Lon pr.
    % day of May 190%, after whieh date 1 shall NOTICE be required. 1b combine the dullest S.S. “TRADER” ‘ae 30th Apr. 18th Apr.
    © THE BIG EVENT & treats creme sch cece’ cutee 2 oi seeretury tothe Hedman” °°") Legg Passengers Arrived By Air """Kiverpoot 18th Apr. and May
    x ; said estate amon, e pa tl 2 7 i s “ ” .
    y > s thereto having regard to the dete and To those customers with prepay- es Sh ee ant he or cS aes & Se CROFTER” 2 .. London 19th ‘ian. 2nd May
    : clalme ‘only of which 1 shall then have |i] ment or 1/- slot meters who have bridge School Certi dette exititeanamt
    OF “THE YEAR ter Ga taem, be Qaeialed we omy El We shel! mad ie you wil gall ond US pronsios Se Twpihg: ability’ to) | © Front Page 3 ceed’ to Canada where he and his
    - person Of whose debt or claim T shall||]) at’ the Company's ‘Office, Bay ||| “ite Shorthand being an advantage. | | St, Andrew's, under the charge of family inteng to settle, HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
    Sis ,not have had notice at the time of such ||] Street, and collect amounts to (oie ay ene per ait ai | Mr. A. Leslie Gay (Headmaster) Airlines
    THE -LO¥AL BROTHERS 3 distsibution, sndebted to the ania (ff December as soon as possible. 11) jars to $140.00 per month. | and two other teachers paid a visit — Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co. Vessel For Closes in Barbado
    3 ite al ead te. atti a i. nid Payable: Mondays to Fridays: 4, Applications to be received by the| to the Airport. Ltd., are now the ts | S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” Li pee tn Hardados
    OF THE STARS estate ard peqi mete ae between 8.30 to 10 am. |] | Headmaster, R, C. Springer, Esq., M.A., be agents for) 3's. « , -+ Liverpool 15th Apr.
    <> indebtedness without delay. “f a ¥ 7 They were taken on a conduct- British Guiana Airways in Barba-|>S: “MARJATA” .. Liverpool = 18th
    om z Dated this 6th day of March, 1952. Fae een oe oe tO ne Ost onclealna vcrunt Testtron| ed tour of the Airport. Although dos. British West Indian ‘Aipways ar roe rnliiees
    Present a, oO eee nig, not later than Saturday 26th Apri | they arrived too late to see an air- held the agency previously rn For further information apply to ;
    2 o! Trustee, 35555595955 5OSSCO OO OS OOO, 2. craft land and take off, due to Mr, Joh . oe
    i Sp | Qualified Administrator a te Estate ot |Â¥ $ | "By Order of the Governors of the School | transport difficulties, they seem to Artha ohn Hamilton and Mr.
    1 % Oscar Livingstone Smith, deceased. . : : y y ur Hutehinso: j
    C arni al , THsan [THE BARBADOS MUTUAL THEODORE RRANCKER | jaye venjoyed the visit, and prom Aintines won, joined | the DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
    Val 3) Gauor License Norice | NOTICE ime — el
    ‘ : % 1S HEREBY GIVEN that the 45th ¢ 5 bay }
    > dune 5h & 18 | nme Spiiention. of eto nermision t0/% cAnnual General Meeting of the @ MISCELLANEOUS Persone! employee of Messrs, DaCosta & bY 1
    | .cli Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a|@ above Society will be held on ¥ F. H. Degazon returned Co, Ltd. Shipping Department. °
    x at Queen’s Park Sard and ‘galvanized ‘shop attached to|§~ Monday, 28th April 1992, at 4.20 |" CAR—Wanted to purchase 10-12 hp.|, Mr. F. H. 7 He is now employed as Airlines OL
    b9 residence at Charnocks, Ch. Ch, within p.m, at the Registered Office, 48 Car, low mileage, good condition. Diai| to St. Lucia by B.W.I.A. on Tragic Officer rg
    further Particulars Later = Dist. “B" Swan Street for the purpose of (a) %& | 4425. y 19.4,52—8n. | 18th March, It will be remember- :
    % | Dated this 15th day of April 1982 ® Receiv:ng the Report of the Com- % a -| sa that Mr. Degazon, Government Mr. Hutchinson, ex-R.A.F., was
    pes| ‘to: H. R. FRANCIS, Esq. mittee of Management and Treas- @ CAR: Vicar of St. Martins requires| 3 a ay gazon, irport previously attached to the firm of
    mis Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “B". 4 ay wna os Pee | tourer or drophead Car ten years old ae doa *Nitoast gous Harold Proverbs & Co., and rs NEW YORK SERVICE
    —— " s a a ¥ ‘
    ) ELTON wan B Commitice of Management for the er bs omer driven Sensor by letter xo sth January to undergo a a ean Indian Airways, He A STEAMER sails 18th April— arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952
    j ae Sree en ea te Be Soatat ‘ Se suudeaaied Ledne Menetine . 19.4,52—2n | -ourse o training in Airport Man- ee eae Gaia A STEAMER sails 9th May—arrives Barbados 20th May, 1952.
    ae te one Y ’ — | agement. ~ 5 ene ne - —————
    FU R N | S il || Ealice, Court "Dik “Bron Monday the | By Order of the commusee, Bl aay GOD FORME wf iar. SAL reels SW 5 e month OF wis eee Lad a oe .
    a.m Y ‘Actg. Secretary %| be kept in good condition. Phone Mrs. | Station Officer, resumed work a . is figure 1,245
    NOW IT’S EASY | uw. R. FRANCS, |$ e 18 @ ote MacKenzie 2135, = 18.4.52—4n the end of the month refreshed landed; 1513 left and 207 were A STEAMER sailed 28th March—arrives Barbados 16th April, 1952.
    oa “we ee 56666060SS6660E" | TYPEWRITER: Portabl — | after two weeks’ annual leave. __intransit, A STEAMER calls ‘Oth April” arrives’ Bartadee tae Mane ieee
    The Money Saving Way i ciicichadictatichtidtatatit S60008| TYPEWRITER: Portable Typewriter! “While. Mr. Niccolls. was on There were 230 aircraft move-| semen es Barbados 10th May, 1988,
    pular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
    . Cradles, Wardrobes, Wash- | CANADIAN SERVICE
    ptamds $8.00 up, Coil and Flat |}



    Sritish Guiana. Mr. _ Ramalho Aairmail



    WANTED GOOD HOME for a . For; , esigns Ae UTHBO
    BARBADOS SCHOLARSHIPS, 1952 - parouiars, “Dial 020 8, 4°85 | she ous Ne feat in order to peo" ia tee ates ne an oe pe faite: treet
    cee, china’ oa Bes- ||] The Examination for the above Scholarships will be the exam-| oagl WS SAY Bakke is «| Taw eONMEN NOTICE West, Indian territories, 148% |s 5. arom Pawnwmn am,
    $60 Up — DRAWING ROOM ination for the General Certificate of Education of the Oxford and| Austin Van, difference will be con- GOVERNMENT NOTICE came from other West Indian] S.s. “ALCOA POINTER” tages, MOTREAL Apri 30th May ton 3
    FURNITURE, Rush Furniture tor [1] Cambridge Schools Examination Board, and will be held in. Bridge- | S¢"fora ‘Parte tee meters ga tumber territories, 26.6% came from North] §-$. “A STEAMER’ .. ., _.. _ MONTREAL May 16th | May 26th
    lebtnoxes: SPetaiutien. ai alee town in June next in accordance with the Time Table of the above-|G. Barnett, Silver Hill, near ingaland bP rigeaere™ Central and South America, 35.8% | ©": “A STBAMER' ee ee ee,» a

    Niee Things—ALIL. AT MONFY

    y Christ Chureh, 19.4. . came from the rest of the World.
    SAVING PRICES mentioned Board. BUREAU OF EMPLOYMENT

    Candidates will be expected to offer at least one subject at AND EMIGRATION to Bot han Wee a

    There will be no new

    NORTHBOUND Due Barbado:
    S.S. “TINDRA” es ¢s ve .» April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.
    - Ls - ~~ o* Sib. i Lawrence River Ports
    These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.







    / second hand offers to Advocate, Ny | leave, he was_ relieved by Mr. ments into and out of Sea’
    GOVERNMENT NOTICE EF me fe Aare 4522 | “Tony” Ramalho from B.W.LA. during March, well
    Scholarship Level and one at Advanced Level. 8

    territories, 6% went to other West

    L, S. WILSON



    Si¥ings — TABLES for Dining

    Kigehen and Fancy use, Larders

    Wegcons, Tex Trollies, Side
    |

    from i
    Candidates must be For Best Results- ADVERTISE honday " apr "Sst, 1982, wae North, t nat ond South Komthe.
    { a) under t ty (20) years Sist May, 1952; : at e °
    | ierny STREET. DIAL 4009 * ae, nls eae of age on 3ist May, 195: one ‘ further notice, 19.4.88—in 38.2% went to the rest of the ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE

    (c) childven’ of a native of this island, or World. Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE

    (d) children of pers@Ms who are domiciled and have been
    resident in this Island for a period of not less than ten
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    Candidates will be required to produce Birth Certificates to-
    ‘wether with certified statements declaring that they have been
    receiving their education for the past three (3) years in this Colony
    end their character and general conduct are satisfactory.
    Applications completed on forms which must be obtained from

    NEWS = = NEWS FLASH
    3 \
    | tion not later than 31st May, 1952. JUST OPENED



    19,4,52.—2n, A First Class Assortment of

    Aidney iroubleCauses



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    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952



    HENRY

    BY CARL ANDERSON |





    1 SEE YOURE NO FAN OF MINE,
    BUT TELL ME, WHAT HAVE VOU
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    LOOK AT THAT PHOTOGRAPH!
    TWOSE WERE THE EVES

    THERE'S SOMETHING
    10 LUKE TO SHOW YOu,



    wo - waibeg

    BY CHIC YOUNG







    yee
    \\ * ( caNT A GIRL
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    RY SHE TALKS TO J@ORS
    HER BOv-FRIEND?) GS
    ‘=
    >

    Sat

    m




    S,

    BY DAN BARRY

    V7














    YES... YOU SAID

    NO... THE PRISONERS } 4
    THE PRISON IS

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    BARBADOS ADVOCATE









    PAGE SEVEN



    TT A LL LT,






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    4

    THE COLONNADE GROCERIES





    ° 2 nt as

    FAMOUS CRICKET = |



    THAT
    SACRED TURF

    By LAURENCE MEYNELL

    “Most Englishmen love cricket,’’ says the author. I have
    played it badly, but loved it well, all my life.’’ Out of that love and
    deep enthusiasm for the summer game has come this connected,
    tinely written account of the history of seven famous cricket
    grounds: Old Trafford, Trent Bridge, the Oval, Lord Gloucester’s
    (Bristol) and Yorkshire’s Bramall Lane (Sheffield), and Head-

    ingley (Leeds).
    This is richness of cricket history indeed; gossip, anecdote and

    lore. And it is not alone the history of the grounds, but of the
    “characters associated with them and of the famous games played
    on them. There are thirty-five unusual illustrations—of Old Traf-
    ford from the air, for instance, a cricket bat of 1785, a statue of
    George Parr, cartoons, portraits, photographs.

    The statistics are here too, but subdued to a rightful place.
    Instead of merely stuffing the book full of facts, the author has
    used the facts and happily filled them with human interest. So
    the giants of old time rise again in glory and the great moderns
    are seen freshly, standing on their native turf.

    Much official advice and help have been given in assembling
    this book. It can fairly claim to be authoritative as well as enter
    taining. Laurence Meynell, broadcaster, lecturer, cricketer and
    well-known novelist, has added lustre to his reputation and pro-
    vided a ‘must’ for every cricketer’s bookshelf.

    On Sale at.....

    ADVOCATE
    STATIONERY STORES

    road Si. and the Village.

    Kalmoral Gap





    Se eae a





    PAGE EIGHT

    T’dad Cricketers

    On Dominica Tour

    A fourteen-man cricket team selected from the Mer-
    chants’ Cricket League of Trinidad, arrived here by
    B.W.LA. plane yesterday with its manager Mr. Ken Laugh-
    lin, intransit to Dominica on a two weeks’ tour. They sailed
    by the M.V. Moneka yesterday evening for Dominica.

    The team, led by their captain
    Kedar Ricki,‘ alighted from the WEIGHTLIFTING AND

    B.W.LA. plane looking fit and in
    high spirits, and re met by Mr. BODY BUILDING
    In tomorrow's Sunday ~Ad-

    Ben Hoyos, Secretary of the B.C.A.,
    nd Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, a mem- c
    of the Executive Committee of vocate, Edwin Rogers will be-

    the local Cricket Association, gin a series of articles on
    whose guests they were at a weightlifting and body build-
    luncheon at the Green Dragon. ing.

    Representing the B.C.A. at the
    luncheon were, Mr. John God- cxpetience in sa neftang yeast
    dard, W.I. Cricket Captain, Mr. Starting from a does
    Ben Hoyas, Mr. E. L. G. Hoad, e

    ! Stripling, he has developed
    a eat ie ee L. | into a powerful lifter and is

    the current local weightlifting
    The tour of Dominica is the champion in the 181 Ib. class.
    third engagement abroad for the His experiences and advice
    Merchants’ Cricket League, con- shov'd be of great benefit to
    sidered the leading Saturday those interested in weightlift-
    afternoon cricket competition in ing and body’ building.
    Trinidad. It has already had suc- Watch for “Weightlifting
    cessful tours of St, Kitts-Nevis and Body Building” in the
    wher they visited in 1949 and did Sunday Advocate,
    not lose a single match, having
    completed two tests and drawn the
    other one-day fixture. Again in
    1951, the League sent a team to St

    Lucia under the captaincy *e7 its Spartan Draw

    present skipper Kedar Ricki

    Will Play 3 Matches’ With Rovers

    They are touring Dominica now



    at the invitation of the Dominica THE Second Division Football mixed

    oe Association, and they will match between Pickwick Rovers heavyweights, Liberal middle~
    y th played at Queen's weights, Socialist Christian light-
    Park yesterday afternoon ended in weights sat down to define “coups
    a draw. Each team scored two ¢t_blessures.”

    Yesterday, the bill introduced
    by a private member, calling for
    banishment of the noble art of
    fisticuffs from the
    heard in Parliament.

    And members of the Ministry
    of Justice commission set up to
    bill were in rare

    ree matches. The first is and Spartan
    Colts’ match of one day’s duration,
    and the other two are Tests, the
    first of which will be played on yoals ' 5 an ;
    Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs- ee hiak standard of football
    ad Tomt beuien un jm hehe Spartan defended the Weymouth
    and seutinues through Sunday and pin gala a Pickwick Rovers
    Monday. § ri e ad- "
    east on 41 aur wil'be broad At the beginning both teams
    ried several attacks but the backs








    The team is built around suct,
    players as Clarence Skeete of in-
    tercolonial fame, and about whom
    the pamper ot the tom ere “in!
    ry opinion, he is one of the :
    aan Rena in the ‘West coined son. He steadied the ball, ran a
    today. I think that if the West¥'W yards and beat the goal-
    Indies did not have Sonny Ramad-}/eeper with a shot placed in the
    hin, Skeete would have already’ !eft corner of the goal,

    -he way.

    been playing international cricket.’ Foster was called upon to do ing. He stood

    In addition to Skeete’s ability as SOme difficult work and
    a spinner, he is also a fine bat and Measured up to the standard re-
    liant elose to the wicket field. quired each time.





    . 5 examine the
    ind goalkeepers were always in form

    eed

    Belgium To
    Ban Boxing

    BRUSSELS.
    Round two of the law banning
    boxing from Belgium got off to

    fine start recently when

    No precious seconds were lost
    Spartan drew first blood when woe py bell ae for the De-
    k +e} , puties assemble. i
    Wood received a lob from Wil- PYDR® Champion of” banishmens,
    Monsieur Phillippart oozed con-
    fidence ever since he tabled the
    motion three months ago,
    been undergoing rigorous train-
    right up in the
    he ring (the Belgian Parliament is
    built in a half circle), and de-
    He took what livered a_ straight Socialist left

    looked like a sure goal off Wood’s to the jaw.

    There are three other inter- boot
    Stanitne avers. They are Bertie away
    who is expected to open kicke ,

    the batting for the tourists. ae
    _Marding in his first appearance

    and shortly after punched

    en a BG. Colts’
    a amath, who is one of the hard | 5
    all! rounders of the side, is a very sean after _
    authordox batsman, bowls med- :
    ium pacers, and if the eceasion After the interval both
    demands, can toss up hts spinners
    He is ee weiitees field. And
    there is also Rupert Tronchin, wasted several opportunities, and
    who was invited in the last cricket Gibbs pulled some powerful shots
    trials before the team was selected which strack other players.
    to represent against e
    Sipen and wib comesny open ihe
    acer, and will pi open the :
    Pawling attack against Dominica. = ea é tune, gene centres

    goal _ Re-j
    “Baby” Of Team fop Rovers. He kicked hard and M. Phillippart’s seconds, M. Le=

    struck

    “I want boxing and wrestling
    a high, accurate corner, in all forms abolished, suppress-

    d and forbidden,” he said,
    Short! rit Then, with a ron * or:
    7 shortly after Lewis received a mentary feints, he developed his
    for Trinidad, scored a century pass from W, Greenidge. He ran argument that boxing as we
    team. past both backs and scoted with a know it today is

    Law Must be Enforced

    He went on to add that blows
    at another man were pun-
    J, Foster sent across some good ishable by law, therefore, the
    shots from the left wing. It was law must be enforced.

    fils corner, one

    low, the ball bounced out of Clerque, took the stand.

    Ontrer members of the team in- W0od’s hands onto the upright and
    clude LI

    oyd Fleming, the baby of rolled over the line.
    the Teom. Fleming who has just
    passed 20, represented the Mer- + this stage the players seem-~
    chants’ League in St Kitts-Nevis ©4 to indulge in all in wrestling
    during the first tour, and gained Or tug-o-war with Spartan play-~
    considerable experience. He is an ing the rougher part,
    opening batsman, but may go in About three minutes from the
    at number 3 against Dominica, In end of the game Grant receivec

    young. Fleming has a big future without hesitation,
    ahead of him. An

    Cyril Jaggesar, who this season mott, both
    scored 100 in the Merchants com- 4
    petition and has since then been jo
    scoring runs very freely, is an-
    other all-rounder in the team
    Percy Roach, bore the brunt of the
    bowling against St. Kitts-Nevis in
    the first tour, and returned some
    remarkable averages, is expected
    to again give creditable perform-
    ances with his fast deliveries.

    ating.

    The teams were;—

    Pickwick Rovers:— M. Foster,
    Eckstein, Greenidge, Lewis, Mac-
    Kenzie, Robinson (Capt.),
    Greenidge, Kelly, W. Greenidge
    Johnson, L, Foster.

    — has also toured St. Kitts~ yison, Morris, Wilson, Smith, Jem-

    Another youngster who is ex- ie oe
    pected to benefit from the tour is A SAee), | Wee:
    Ajuda Maraj, who scored 96 in the |
    competition at home and took four
    wickets for 24 runs.



    WEATHER REPORT

    |
    {
    | YESTERDAY
    Manager Confident | Rainfall from Codrington: nil
    Assessing the team’s chances on |
    this tour, Mr. Laughlin said: “I }
    have every confidence that the

    Total rainfall for month to
    date: 1.91 in,
    Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F

    team will do well, even though | | LoWest Temperature: 71.5 °F
    understand that Dominica has » | Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
    very strong team. If our players | r
    hold their catches, I see no reason | BArometer: (9 a'm-) 20.961
    why we cannot win the series. TO-DAY

    The entire team is as follows Sunrise: 5.46 a.m

    Ken Laughlin (Manager), K. Sunset: S.-M p.m.
    Ricki (Capt.), C. Skeete, L. Flem- | Moon: Last Quarter, April 17
    ing, C. Jaggesar, B. Harding, T.c. | Zdghting: 6.50 p.m |
    Kalloo, 8. Narinesingh, P. Roach, oT ee ee
    , ronchin, S. Niamath, R. NMde:
    Aagerell, A. Maraj, H. Bideshe, R. Low Tide: 6.96 a.m. 6.54 pm.
    ickie.

    They'll Do It Every Time





    +,
    ERMA BLEW A GASKET WHENEVER
    Ve BRIDE BROUGHT UP THE SUBJECT OF
    FINDING A PIN-MONEY JOB FOR HERSELF














    Hy -
    VERMIN ,LOOK ! I'VE BEEN see casa
    PATCHING THis OLD coat | WH Te: No
    OF MINE FOR FIVE YEARS NEVER!! NO Wi
    NOW=COULDN'IT I TAKE OF MINE IS GOING



    JUST A PART-TIME JOB
    $O I COULD GET A FEW
    THINGS I NEED =

    ould like

    when

    there’s an

    interesting feature of the pefore

    Meanwhile, in his miniature em-
    porium on the top floor of a cafe
    in down-town Brussels, Felix de
    Koninck, who graduated from the
    Mike Jacobs camp and is consid-
    * ered the miniature Solomons of}!
    Belgium, rubbed his hands
    that “gate figure” look in his eyes
    There is also Ralph Asgarali, a ; bd _ and conceded (in his
    p ig Spartan:—P. Wood, Best, Mor Secantti. Hae folat I san very

    mott, Gibbs, Grant, C, Wood me ae ey” nea
    we're banned. Fans will pay
    twice the fee to see my budding
    champ.
    “After de fines are paid, I shall
    be able to tell de income tax men
    nat to bother, Yep, boxing is 4
    cruel sport, let’s ban it.”



    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Films for Children at British
    Council—9.00 a.m.

    Committee Meeting of 8.P.C.A.
    British Council—12 noon

    B.R.A. Spoon Shoot, Govt.
    Rifle Range—12.30 p.m.

    Yacht Racing, Carlisle Bay—
    2.30 p.m.

    Football at Kensington, Notre
    Dame vs. Everton—5.00
    p.m,















    team in Los Angeles, Joe Di-
    Maggio Jr. hopes to get some pointers in swinging a bat by studying a
    picture of his famous father in action. Meanwhile, Joe Sr., who has

    (International)

    Belleplaine
    To Play,
    Strollers

    A strong Belleplaine C.C. team But the Grand Prix is to be
    captained by {van Bourne, burly run without heats. And the race
    B.C.L. fast bowler will engage a we@uld be less attractive if one or
    similar Strollers team at Belle- both Italian teams were missing.
    plaine on Sundays May 4 and 11. ‘Let-down for Britain’

    r and Most concern to-day is in the
    stumps will be drawn at 5.45 pm. Bourne (Lincolnshire) camp of

    commentator.



    commission of Socialist

    Strollers team will include Ash- team, who were to try to sweep
    ton Blackman, B.C.L, outstanding the field this year with improved
    allrounder and three youmg all- ears.

    5 Trotman, The Grand Prix at Silverstone
    Irvine Austin and Kenneth Daw- was to have been the only race
    son, all 16 years old, Both teams jn Britain for the BRMs in 1952.

    will be introducing a number o

    many or no heats. But they cannot

    kingdom, was

    thrills are anticipated.
    * 4

    dropped.
    There will be a Friendly Whist “
    between YMUC. If the RAC change the formula

    a team. from Burkes Villag
    Joseph to-night at the Y.M.

    anda

    St. down for Britain’s national car,”
    » they say at Bourne. —L.E.S.

    He has

    Two friendly Footbal Matches INTERNATIONAL TENNIS
    during the week. One on Tues- DANE WINS SEMI-FINALS
    Mtoe Re ange ne 10 fo Rtn we tntranat en
    V. Herbert and C. Small scored

    three and three goals re- naan $s
    spectively for the winners while won the semi-finals of the men’s

    : singles beating Argentina’s En-
    Hamilton Small and Ken Herbert 26
    scored three goals each for the tique Morea , 8-6, 8—10,

    were played
    day between

    ‘the exploita-
    Half time came tion of punch-drunk men slap-

    ped round the ring for the bene-

    fit of promoters and enlightened
    teams hooligans, masquerading under
    tried to increase their score. Grant the contemptuous title of sports-
    played a valuable game, Wilson men.”

    A _ match on Thursday between Ther
    Small and H. Smail’s teams @ will be a reptay this eve-

    in,
    ended in a thrilling goalless draw. f Gn thout ten occasions, but
    The game lasted for 65 minutes eq invincible
    and each team looked like scor- without a goal being scored,

    to make an amend-
    ent to the abolition of boxing,’
    he said. “Why not leave
    decision of yes or no, where and
    to King Baudouin when
    fights are proposed.” :

    ‘But a middleweight Liberal
    Deputy, M.Charpentier (pity
    H in his name) saved
    ini 1 the day. “Let's not be hasty
    the opinion of Mr. Laughlin, a pass from C. Wood and scored pout this thing. Let us study the
    question from all points of view
    making a decision—we
    game was seeing Kelly and Jem- must -learly define ‘coups et bles-
    short men, trying to sures in relation to boxing before
    outshine each other with short banning it.”

    with

    Brooklyn

    ————

    JUST FOR SAYING

    “GIMME
    A CARIB’

    HERE ARE THE CLUES:

    SSS



    Mr. Caribiprides himself on his ap-
    rents Nabiliee hy don't you approach

    He is a Barbadian born and bred. (7.
    wasn't actually chosen to represent
    the colony in the last Test matches.

    From home to work he drives in a gen= (8) He's not married, but often
    eral southerly direction



    ee



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    JOE JUNIOR GETS THE SWING OF !T

    Grand Prix

    Wrangl e In Trinidad

    By ROBERT W.

    _ meeting will comment on Europe's races take place tomorrow.
    “action in virtually abandoning

    4500 ¢.c. umsupercharged). This
    formula was to apply, as usual,
    to the British race.

    Play Cricket

    Seemingly lo
    sae RAC. ‘eo he, have
    mingly loyal t t i
    formula—which doen not cnaeg oP ony on

    fact that many Continental grand
    prix organisers abandoned it in
    this year’s planned races.

    The club have changed their

    wicket. G. E. Daisley top

    by two Italian teams, Ferrari for the Vincentians

    and Alfa Romeo, on the terms

    of their entry in the British Best scores for Dominica
    17 each by Paul and Elwin.

    race.

    Ferrari will enter only t
    possibly four, 4500c.c. aon
    charged cars if there are to be
    no heats (in heats they would be
    at a disadvantage against super-
    charged opposition). ‘

    Alfa Romeo will not enter
    their quick-acceleration’ “‘super-
    charged cars unless there are
    heats.



    SHEETS

    OF SUPERB
    QUALITY.























    the £200,000 British Racing Motors





















    The BRMs want to race, heats
    enter if the present formula is

    now it will be a complete let-





    International Tennis
    at present going on
    here, Kurt Nielsen of Denmark









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    eh oo THANT’S
    _=—
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    and the gang aaed Dial 3466.











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    Barbadians. Simple teo — You jast
    discover their mysterious Mr. Carib
    the words — “Gimme a Carib, Mr.
    Carib.” If you're the first detective
    to be right you've earned yourself
    twenty-five dollars, and should you
    happen to have a Carib bottle eap
    with you at the time your prize
    , will be one hundred dollars and
    twenty two cents. So watch this
    space for elues——-REMEMBER, DO
    NOT TELEPHONE Mr. CARIB,
    challenge him personally between
    the hours of 8 a.m, and 8 p.m. And
    remember too that any thirst de-
    serves a Carib,



    He drives a dark coloured
    English car with plenty of
    power.

    gives advice to those about
    to be.

    There's a red hot clue in the figure 0. (9) You can get Carib at anybar,
    We would say he was good looking and a
    neat dresser.

    but that doesn’t make you a
    barrister.

    WOU MAY HAVE FILLED HIS GAS TANK







    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    e BR PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 18.
    \Y orries M Jockey “Mice” Lutchman will
    not ride again at the present
    ALLIN The British Medical Association day.
    The Royal Automobile Club f¢i.24- Tpunderation when she pp
    have decided to let the formula of day morning duri ‘Bepance "4? PreX Femain in and sustained head injuries which
    abeyance.
    . and X-ray examination revealed
    This state of affairs may go on, S
    L. understand, until the ting not serious. Neither horse was in-

    British representatives at the the four-day meeting. Third

    Formula 1 (1500 ¢.c. supercharged, Dom’ea, St. Vince

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GRENADA, April 18.
    and Domini

    up 42 not out for the Ist wicket.





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    Lutchman Injured Changes In

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    LONDON, April 18.

    sion on and divorce

    cused were in the British
    in London in May of the Inter- ?“7°* The most
    national Automobile Federation, Lutchman already rode four revolutionary is

    “world rulers of the sport. winners in the first two days of w for divorce

    action, the offending
    party should after a time be able

    1% ‘0 sue for divorce.

    It was argued: “Sooner or later

    the offending party probably goes
    \o live with someone else and any

    such
    unions ate illegitimate” The
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    scores were 83 and 86 for
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    ateitlide 1 ah a tadlaltn Dominica’s last pair going to the

    The Association disagreed with
    the view that collusion should be
    an absolute bar to divorce, It said
    the illegitimacy laws should be





    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952
    EEE NESE

    FRIENDLY CRICKET
    GAME TODAY

    A friendly game of cricket will
    be played today at Liberty’s
    grounds, Deacons Rd., between
    the Courts’ XI and Durant’s XI.

    The game ends next Satur-

    Following are the teams:—

    Courts XI—D. D. Morris (Capt.)
    D. A. Roach, A. Daniel, F. Phillips,
    e, , E. Quintyne E. Clarke,
    F. Taylor, K. L. Morris, S. Parris
    and C. H. Thorpe.

    Durant’s XI—H. Durant (Capt.),

    hereac. : H. Harvey, E. Austin, G. Avstin,
    day tciseaee the offended party refus-
    es to

    J. Smith, D. Sealy, S. Gittens, S.
    Grant, C. Phillips, N. Lashley
    and E. Cordle.



    ehanged so that marriage between
    parents always confer legitimacy
    on a child born previously.

    In the case of a test tube baby
    it urged that where the husband's
    consent was obtained he should be
    re; ed as the child’s legal
    father. E

    The Association said proposals
    should not be interpreted as
    “approval to further or a general
    relaxation of the marriage bond.”

    —U.P.

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  • Full Text

    PAGE 1

    PACI OlS %  >VKH\l)(is U.VOCATE SVUBDAY APRIL . IK! BARBADOS t 1— ADVOCATE A SIM ial Circle In 1070 Ki-nc1-.il Mm S.llirdiy. April I*. 19 ..' su her cnilaiM^SraSilta! rlreta to windward parishes, Bui % %  yet d.r.i'a fortune, would be aaunt, rlaaes. *>>. M .^,(.IV B... %  :,. the urn. problem a. Ihe brolher. so the, would not menUr, lSS !" ^S? dUc^e", ;. Another Hothersall marn i MILK* A CERTAIN* Civil Sen-ant on arrival in Barbados said that what the island most need it i m <>f priorities. His diagnosis was i ight but conditions remain much the same as before. Even when legislation is passed (and recently the House has been disposing with legation at a speed, which surprises and sometimes alarms the publicl there seems to be no shortage of supply of obstacles to prevent implementation of schemes. What for example is holding up the % %  > tablishment of a Central Milk Depot in Barbados? More than a year ago on 20th March 1951 the Hon. J. A. Mahon told members of the Legislative Council that the idea ol having a central creamery has been in process of formulation for at least three and a half years. In January this year it really seemed as if progress was at last being made with a suggestion which, according to the Hon. Mr. Mahon's reckoning, is now more than four and a half years' old. Meanwhile the only change in the milk position is that the consumer has to pay continuous increasing costs while the cost of animal feed Is also ascending.. It was the Hon II. A. Cuke who went to the heart of the matter during the de-* bate in the Legislative Council in March 1951 when he said "there are people who are willing to keep a small number of cattle: but one of their present difficulties u the disposal of milk. To set up their own organisation for the distribution of milk is too expensive and the result would not justify the effort." And again he put his ringer on the crucial point when he said later "the first thing you have got to do is to get your supply of fresh milk." At present the very high prices of milk seem to make nonsense of this second argument since it is reliably stated that the sales of fresh milk have dropped with the rise in prices. That drop cannot however be considerable and it the distribution and storage of milk were properly organised through a central mill, depot there is no doubt that ice-cold milk vans and milk bars could dispose of all the island's present and future supplies of milk. The dairy industry is intimately linked with the production of meat in Barbados and it is the considered opinion of those best qualified to judge that only by combining milk and meat production can beef be sold locally at prices beneficial to the cattle raiser and at reasonable prices to the consumer. But ill these points and many more have been discussed over and over again during the last four and a half years and early this year hopes wer?/vised high by an announcement that the principal dairy owners of Barbados had agreed to a modified government proposal for the establishment of a Central Milk Depot. Since then nothing further has been heard and scheme which has obtained the approval of the Government, the dairy owners and the consumers of milk does not appear to be going forward with the speed that unanimous approval of the community warrants. The advantages of the scheme for the consumer are obvious. Not only will a more plentiful supply of milk and meat be obtainable, with the possibility of prices being lowered if the price of animal feed falls, but all milk will be pasteurised and delivered by the Central Milk Depot. The scheme will also encourage individuals who will not now take the risk of keeping milch cows to do so in the certain knowledge that the Central Milk Depot will guarantee their sales of milk. in addition all dairy owners will be freed from the major disadvantage of dairy keeping in Barbados under present methods of distribution. They will no longer have to milk cows in the very early hours of the morning to ensure that supplies are out on time. The arguments for a Central Milk Depot are not only overwhelming. They have been accepted by the Government, the dairy owners and the public. What then is the explanation of the delay in implementation of the scheme? Has the administrative machine been so overworked that the M.hemc still lies in a pending tray? Has the Government had second thoughts? Or has some last minute snag arisen? What has happened? Surely the people arc not '. Df too much when they ask fur a progress report on the Central Milk Depot scheme? any land. A irly formed ,lscir. there Was alliance. Hie biggest settlement, barely lh family most socially importScarlet "". V .T !" '£ "* W,U I * d * n _ r m " Then a. now military men had [Koiindi <-* %  • great families some rising. some fascination over the women. ..lira Keb.llj.4i. All ihcse stages ,1,1 lining—every gerwteUot. meant Ann Hothcrj-airran away *> more connect*...*, more Involves husband with Opt. John Lewes. ..Ml with the rjstwsUon nf rT i a kmshlp ,. Ye. In spit* of this. Her stepsm, ft* X> stafat becau* the Monarchy ,n J^ la ^J lBlii ,l J !" W is urpmtn how few .pinsh. held hiUflae plantation. Si. oarcny %  PPeer. In St John's P{£J ha len were'lert Bow many widow* Tobias Brid"aa sSivV-i at the head ^ Windward Gentry In u hey.i..> „-ade a second marriage, of a cont.nient in 1*67 and kindly for the nest half w*"£ %  Which family wan the richest? p.,,1 his debt*, then married oft It . ir.v.Mr !): i %  MnunJ__f ((rt „n fluctuated so .t is hard Ru untimely widow. Oh. there -'e •"' to tell. Which family was the sterlet pa^ag— In the mnnals ..l &'^J?*^\*£S?Z*IKI mml mnnem.al' influence was „,„ lamllieTA.. old widow tri-v 5* *?_!?•-.""!!? sh ?5l d 5?JSS? her. today ant gone tomorrow by her w.U to reconcile bet ahll. ftt.es*: JLS t w JSSSw>*. *. !**< %  • oren—a thing i hopeleul, '"'•-< 4 !" !2.^: "" %  "" "'"< "* ? -~eh h.d wa. unable"to di IU hrd of Ihe comer and II. nounce, hjs wife and disinherit. : death 'h* deJOCKKTCABTO! mni-i'i LANt ASJ led with another ,, lack lht ^ l „ „ n>u ,t„ f ,11 did hU ion bSauso he UUnks he U i But this situation n< never re^ umtU „, rrt.uomhlp. with h.n.rd. r r *t_' ? %  "* %  %  I M| wn beiet. And the mi.rna.o rontlnued four 01 flvc encratio-n5 families living near to each other — sons of one man ten ol tin 1 other-until only t Spinster aunt with recourse to a good memory and the family bible could tell which relalioiifhtp was the closest. In one famous family, wtMM r.i.rne shall not mentioned, it was almost an outrage to merry out of It. Pint cousin* were expected nieces married uncles In law; and when, on one occasion U i a dearth of eligible female cousins, a widower married his sisterir.-i.iM an M nut to dieaj .. nrang%  ihe family. s parish circa of 1870 as a scene of these relationship problems, when In*, word cousin, or lhe v spelt it "cosen" could menu anything. The gr*-ai landowning families on their ancestral acres did not often visit beyond the parish and so who was a Leslie to marry but a Hallett or a Meode who wv-r* both relaterl to th* Hothersalls who were related to the Coll. I In turn railed the ffallen* *v<>sens" When families went tn Hath tn lake the waters they met troops of Barbadians and returned with a new generation of intermarrlng.1. Prosperous Days The 'cenc Is the parish In its en^ of The la.elv eM&UMn rn.rr.ed the .lsttr of Sir Jame. r.lmo.t sold In marne. Womei. 2r! n. w^fi i.i^t^l *" < h test ramlUes, yet what ttinwrt fcamps 10 repair some ot %  B' f 01 ore < nl t0 Lniver., .^ ( %  hl .|., 0 ,,h_ r t'nrlrlnK,, "' lr fallen lor'unes. siUea and return with the I. < the same themselves. They wen wealthy hot how they squanderer Iheir estates. Col. John Burcl (who is meaiioned In I"cpy. Diary) left Guydy Hall in Essex and nil estate in St. John's parlsr to his nephew, whose son did no marry.' got Into debt, and had to let them pan out of the family John Bromley managed to kcc-i t In] i r i Leaving it to h: son and the Gollop cousins. 1'. included Horsheath Hall, a remainder in Castle Holt and St Malveroi Worcester. His son wn afterwards created Lord Montfnrd How all the great families must ha-o lon^, | nection. but only the italdcTlckand the GoU<>p-< were rewarded with Bromley daughters. Such a %  dtimy. Sinn j ooUac* tion of men ana women Uvlni life to the full-lancing gambling racing. drink; tt, entertaining when whole NmUiaa eenl oi visits; christr'/ and buryin* children alter f, widows anc wtdOWVrv pursuing heirs an.t hi res crammed with the latest furnishing! London could supply, riming nut In coaches ai I four, the men wearing jewelk-d swords and fine was a pwtt of seeiaty before It clothes, the omen vying with was reallred and nothing could bo "eh other on fabrics and styles, done to remtdv it, time only Sprawlmn parties at chl made It worse. burials, and of course marriages. The history >,f the Codringtxtravage.ne i. ; ton f a m I l.y Is a long and Then on SOITIO occasions, bank%  Bui you ire. -mi !u.l>, ..hal •.-.ill Mallei • .. ieii | <*0W • lh %  n/allili u > <•) Mr Biidn 1 .. ChriMophrr (VKirlng 3 ion, donor ol Ihe j-elehratcd The Reslonr n in Ennland had I., .h ?, h '•'>"" l" could not proi/e • repercmaio. in Barbados. For it lh -__ v rnv IIB iiiiii-i'iiitiniiini wax. — C~nUI > .liter l-„ — %  —%  .„ !" u*f l? % r'. 1 !" ,.^ "'• """" '••'%  '"'"'•I uill of life wa. at it hrfrirt; in oil rehS ET.; "„.,..7K"','?' POUonlnn l.i General Bm) WilWl mlrro, I lhal of l,dor nii^,..;j. tt T V%2>' loiBhhy; the rlihtful owner of of %  lime. If it wa, corrupt 2SS5. ,"!i T., rVT: ^ '"•' %  %  "<" her' -"'I di"> ";tag .,.• brilliant, morr commmlon in the Militia, the Condemned b> all Iho stern mormanaoernenl of their estates. W1...1 ..iher n.--"o as notorious ollits. If It had no intrinsic value parochial affrirs and dabbllns In as ModylOrd? And how the famtas a stage In wores II woul< property and nekuw. Often n„ i r M i„ nnp up hl children have been rorjotlen or despised they idled or lived the life of ,.d relations in marrlaae. Thorns, nut It It not the letters, th. e.erilry. Mnlhetsnll moisjaned his plantsdiarir.. the Itoriei. the scandals Marriage was a thing with u (tn w hil naughttr Fr^ces the -hoekmki.'.riitues are all a•which every one was nr.-sc.ii.icrt could marry a M.^ls Tord M.Kiyexcltlne a. If Hisv transpired s^-The faiher, so he would not la? ford's sister married a great terday—In fret, as arc all the >'• "'"' a tnn*of spin sters on Kendall and became the mother of echoe s of that great :,.. or it m vin us SAY Hirlh Control HvM re distnbuled to member, g* ^S^SHtS l ^H!Mi of the mulsh forces will be able '" r ',"/"" 'LZ.,XL !" 1 ..,11.. Witor. r/i. Adroce%  „„„,e.,.„. how great a part 3^ SjrcE^ tatattd S1M.-A .,„,. w„.„ „., coiiii.,c-pt,ves play m gmMBt JuSrt egnTiSrait.. thld. ,„„,.„ i,. O a„„„o, ... m. m,,^ nxu.1 plaaaun oui.ide wedlock. .„,.'?', "'I Z !" r JJ ;„„? ...... ... to. gfilw sou,,.., ..„. -s.indar.y anyone who keep, •"'}f^ u r S,.' %¡ "!'! h lhl ., '• ,•" '""* % %  : %  %  l l,'..','.,u,.c (and there u n contln„ no qu „lion; but tbt bisho"-* ' "' •-""' '" """* lr eain of it) will be aware nov J^. cn no c ...,, cncc that 1 of .lot-,,...in..us providing conhow powerful are the attacks j, God*, will For Roman Cathotrajepuve. Mr. Henrique, wrote being mode by birth control Inu „ the question has been settled • !. %  ,.., lo The l,me .„„, puouc lercsu in the United Stte. to by „„. ,^,„„ s alleg.sjl, ex cothcopiniou did tbe real. Tne reterpromote the Mle of contracepdra proclamation hut Ills Holii the danger* NOBODY'S DIARY M—day — The things tourists do. Today I' sew two of them opposite St. Mary's Church. And you know what they ereN doing ? I'll tell you They were takin,: photographs of one of the two ugly! signs which read, "no parking or squat-j ting between these two wgne." I hope 1 they send them to their town planner when they get home. But J*ni afraid it will have no effect on the people who put them up. To those who love nut beauty, nothing is ugly. Pity. Tuesday — You notice that nobody his paid the slightest attention to my request for the fountain to play every day. Yet if somebody wanted a rise in salary o something quite humdrum like that you would never hear the end of it. But a simple request to make Bridgetown more tkautifu). Man you're crazy. I'm beginning to think I am because when I suggested to somebody the other day that we should plant more trees in Trafalgar Square, I was told that trees give shade and attract people. Having answered that that seemed a good thing to me I was told that if people wanted; shade they would find it in Queen's Park. I suppose so if the steel shed didn't block the view. P.S. I bet nobody has turned the; water on in Lady Gilbert Carter's beautiful fountain in the trash shed. And the only hope of seeing water in the Lake again is a really good overflow from the Constitution River this hurricane season. .\cdne*day — Following the lead of one or two other columnists I've been turning up dusty old newspaper tiles and I stumbled upon a speech day at Harrison College on Friday, 24th April, 1891 This is what the parents saw. A seen I from Goldsmith's "Good Natured Man," a scene from Plautus in Latin, a scene from Lessing in German, a scene from Labiche in French, and a scene from Aristophanes in Greek. When I was at Harrison College the standard had fallen somewhat but we did a French scene every year (except when we went greek) and one in English. I was a lovely girl once, remember (though 1 nearly broke my neck coming down the spiral staircase in high heels). And after plays in live languages do you know what Sir Napier Broome the Acting Governor told the boys ? They were being educated and by education was meant the cultivation of the mind and the formation of the character. And by whom ? By themselves. It was thej themselves that must educate themselves." And what do they tell them today ? Enjoy yourself. It's on the record. UOOhS1 HOOKS I THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN %  p ntCWUJO I'vei in M many countries a* MM )„. wWl in the last six ta C .E^l tht Church's possible. One recent writer has monlhf or ^ made nnothcr pro condernnailon of biril. control rven suggested th-t /unerica nouneement condemning ever. nus. judging by the letters reproshould make loans for develop%  non-artiflcta," methods The Anduced in your uuper, done lutle mnt to certain countries depend* gllcan Bishop* seem a little U-lrinDIOIV than mluriatc the advoent on the countries which arc hand lif* this matter because it w catc. oi birth control. In fact one receiving monetary aid agreeimplied in the Archdeacon's letter individual who invited me to dtsing to a limitation of their poputhat % %  non-.i.-tiflciaP methods \ gsssj with him a suitab.e reply to % %  Hon. The Idea of birth control rj.K. the Bishop's reference tailed it being in need of support Is novel Yours faithfully, %  111) I declined the invtUuen foi I" "• It is backed by powerful KENNIKS the simple reason that I have ""d influential people in mo--l never found the slightest difoeulcountries of the wor.d. not exTh? "Lrttlv Bwil*'* ty In regardtaK artlilcUl birth eluding Barbados To Thf Editor, The Advocate— prevention at contrary to the remember reading not more SIR.—With reference to a letnatural law and my own reason-hen two years ago an,article in ter appearing recently In your ins l enforced by what I believe '!• Cn.tl NaUon-. World Writpaper under the signature of Mi to be a peremptory Divlna Comlen by a woman who was a lirm A. D. Qittena, regardlns* the mand agaiust birth oontroj.. believer in birth control. She rewithdrawal of the RMS. Lady I fully realise however that 1 iretted that the manufacturers JVelann and the R.M.S Lady Rodam fortunate in this respect and <* contraceptives had so far ney from ti*ie West Indian service. I have long reconciled myself to 'ailed to pioduce contraceptives I would like to stale for hi.i the fact that my views are not %  prices which could b affordinformation that the following Wldeb shared by the majority of td by those who needed them number of paswenger.s wen my acquaintances in Barbados. most. This admission eems to embarked at this port during the The practise of birth control, me to point up the naivete cf y ** r f end,n £ 3|M December. 1951 I should imagine from my obn-rthose who believe lhal the ixwr ?" lh • Dovo wo „V ady b ? u vation, is already firmly estabcan become less poor through {£,_,{!* v;,rtou w '"""' lishe.i here nnd I was not surbuying contiaccptives. But ihe fo >tica i" th.' most renrval concern of nil of us in Barrent report of the Comptroller bados ought to be our apparent Development and Welfare indifference to the immorality down to British Guian nd up to St. Kitts: — 530 Fi: %  class S Second Class Third Class that "f a eoesequancc of its * midst. In the United King259 peck' (Barbados) high infant mortality dom where the prevalence of making; a total of 753 passentfei and a fertility rate whir* la lew In birth control Is revealed In .i reembarkiug : this port, whuli rompirtfton with that gj the Brlcent report of the Royal Commlsworks out at an evcragc of 2ti tlnh < arlbl.r.tn teMMgjg#: ,r ''i''' BSsJ would add that spiritual r<.'sp-iiisibilitles or for of birth control is not a crusade P ern P* Mr. Gittens Is unawar. the sneering treatment which ag ilnst it but the provision of ?.' xlw laci 'hat_ the R.MS. Lad Rev. rfuK'BinsoB's logical lettel contraceptives. I thank God for the Bishop. Your etcetera. GEORGE HUNTI 7AV Whole Truth Nelson and HMS. Lady Rod.. r Iwth have a fair number of Wet Indians on board In various who, when thee boati cease to run. will unfortunate! have to look for other jobs. Yours faithfully. L V SIMPSON TheT>-i'T"Klut of birth control death. The advocates ol biiia control 'would agree that th (tractiae results in Ihe prevention of life. But it would be wiong to SIR.—If your eorres|>ondcnts. suppose' that birth control in Mr"Walcott. Aivhdcacon HuUh• r.l.>nri.,le" the modern sense began in this ir>son. Mr. Jackman and others aro Navv Ganicna. begSn with the positive loing to give us the benefit of <~h Chain, of increasing pleasure. And their further consideration of the ui,, April 1952 to this day the Inducement of P'oblcm of "self control" versus Annrrciatian pleasure U the main card of those birth control I think that they — JJiT .. ,.,.^. t who draw others to the practise should be very careful of their T %J' U KIHAW -Hnw %  m^thr^TrK of birth control-pleasure In the S5i l*t us have the truth, the ^ ^SS'^S^i mv if Msuej .Ct divorced from the whole truth and otffeeng but the ij^iJSS"'^ -S-"iffrnlJrReX consequence, of chlldbearing and 'ruth l feel that there Is still ^^ ** SI" w h Ta^Sd pleasure from the accumulate*! much of this to be said o„ both ma ^^' ^'tjS^ Featlv^l posaeestOni which oile up as then u^t. Programme, which was held foi oinn tll 1,1, n ,i ... .,,_ i,,_j ._,_.,.. are less mouths to be fed Irom The fact is that while Dirin ni b d lh „ d y father's wage |cket. control may be extremely distaste_j am es Street to uaxessful It A< one gnthualastlc advocate f -'l "t only spiritually but alto wa5 vcrv h^tertg4ae to those who of the tyslnh pots it "Why have aesthetically and physically to were ptesent t0 vtaw ^^ ,,_. children rather Wuin a car.many, it is novcrthelew the only among (he llv arc ,., Anvonav l|ke myself who has alternative for the majority of men incapacitated. jtrollcj^Mnfc Uu river near Pinto almost lifelong celibacy—not faithfully. n.v arvi lut fM the -iik of 'or I few months or years but U B. CLARKE disused cr I %  •< With the Tudor Bridge, [e nlsAi|xus or who U .vr*^tions neceiry for the St. Michael. Ihe stcttni to which contracepprocreation of the desired chUd17.4 52. Thursday — Earlier that year there was excitement in the House of Assembly. People were as bored then as they are now with their political representatives! but on March 3, 1891. the Ajrrini.Uiral Reporter chronicled the following: "quit..' a commotion was created by the presence in the Assembly Room of His Majesty Ex-King. Ja Ja of Opobo who arrived from St. Vincent on Sunday last in H.M.S. Pvladcs and will be detained in the island under police surveillance in accordance with the Act passed by the Legislature during the present session. The continual passing in and out of the unusually large number of spectators eager to look on a live King and the hunn and buzz thereby created interrupt SCOTLAND'S BEST I MS SCOTTISH CREAM IU B MPM iP S1 O* 1 H II H1SKY A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs. • Ask jor SCOTTISH CREA/A WHISKY at Your Grocer. thliff/it the proceedings of the House at Ihell early stage of the meeting inasmuch ^ T$ti 1'hililrt>it's that the Solicitor General threatened that if the hubbub continues he would be constrained to call the Speaker's attention to the fact that strangers were ir. the House and to have the Hou.s cleared." The Agricultural Reporter took all poor view of King Ja Ja's having be. £ sent here and in its edition of May 12 S 1891. blew off the following steam: i§ H.M.S. Comuj sailed out at 2 p.m yesterday with King Ja Ja on board bound for Opobo via Bermuda I Friday — They tell me that BOBAJOB wee*. has come. I still have the 72 BOBS I was storing up to do the Scouts a good turn. Well never mind, the exercise will d' mo good and I'll take that money am' join the BAA! (the Barbados Automo bile Association) which I understand'is seriously contemplating the provision of a service to its members with Sal tjTM 1 had three over the week-end, so i know it's badly needed. ^'-V-, V^V 1 .^,', V,'..',',',^ Saturday — Q If the thing on the left of the Bay Street window is an eye hospital, what is the Bay Street window ? An eyesore. (And it's not the only one). J A H t xitmti IP nut; \IP uith JAM •r PEANUT ni i II it JAMS Fig, Apricot '11. A -Hi Kaisphrrry Jam Mixed Frail Bramble Strawberry Pineapple 2-lb. A l-lb. Black Currant Order *our Roast TO-DAY Milk Fed Chlekens— I 25 per lb. Milk Fed Burks— l.ti per lb. Milk Fed Turkeys — 1.25 per lb. Dresses Rabbits— 42e. per lb. SAL'CK IMPROVES MEAT I ..in .1.. Ketchup A I Saure II. P. Sauce Chili Sauce Mm,.. Chutney Sauce Crlery Sail Fine Salt New Crop Onions SPECIALS Fix Urn 2-lb. tin ... .: %  Rnmhle Jelly l-ii. boi. * ;uilan Ketchup Italian Chill Saute Iclm Sur;ar—per ll> DESSERTS nulterrotrh Puddings Caramel Puddings Custsrd Powder Apple BaSkBt l.ti.k Crapes White lir..prs I I l.lllllllllllS



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    SATURDAY APRIL 1*. 1952 • BARBADOS ADVOCATK PACE SCVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES JOHNNY HAZARD u s vt .•. %  %: \ ; v > 'i i ., BY FRANK R06BINS WEMLeFtATVfeV"TTeN \ NOTE EVPLMNIN6 TO WWU VCE 1 pcee* THAT VCU HAVE SUPPEN^V I K£N CALLEP AVwWUMENTLV / / %  f AMYttJgSTIOrr'i* -• \>^C '/^ fc* raj i^L^i^ ^1 WT* rl^ferfVi^ FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS AND FURNITURE MANSION HYGIENIC WAX FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES i Al the firat mctzc, put %  few drop* of Vicka I V-tio-nol up each nov | trtL Va-tio-nol auothra iruuitxm. Jean urTy t*.a*. and often helpa pnwi twd cokli ondfki. VICKS ViVTlK)"NOL NOSfc MOPS High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women h h*4 Blood Ptwa•ur arr NMViuwnaM. hradarhaa at lop and hark "f hrad and above . pr-a.iira In na %  11 daruitr Naic* iiarr. rd M nun m *i l'i'"i" *nh (ha flral doaa. takaa a i ..* it., h-arl, and makaa tou <-l fin xmncrr in a raw dan Hal Naata from jum < MtmiM today II la a-uarajnaad la mail >a* (al it aad >UM( at aaana* awakKill thou thi-oNMnfpalm In your mule at once I *ppl| Sloan i lirtiment fi.htry^ f el your You don'l ra* in Sloan V o\i daw U oa lb* aflaued part rwiily—•' SkMn'i • Joea ihe teal' Good for f clve. and pain* and uit! >oinii too' too* m TM ^J pirruw oi o uoa*.. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only .Mil liiYour Pkcv TAIU.L' RAISINS ran **cn STRAWS Tin.CHUM SALMON (J) i:\srin .. HM'I'Y 9/vcSluip al m IP. V. SHUT A &f ". Usuilly Now II H Pki;. M u II0N1 (I N I inI'lMM'li.t: J \M (Mb.) 41 H B iuii. ('AUDI IIKKK t.iii. m .vow. Usually Now 39 10 24 3* 35 2(1 BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II I ( O I. O \ V A II I I. II O C 1 HIES "IP KIRBY —.• BY ALEX RAYMOND AHYTHiNG IS N sJ^ oiLf w-ffE I "Sftjy J3G SEVEN 5 \ CONCERNSO.. HE L HA* VMW -c %  •ar"\^If FiNOiNfi ThlNGS !" WLwi ^"^^ OUT. ,T THINK I'D f r%^ BSTTEBHAVSA CHAT WTH CAPTAIN CABMOOV on TMi -OWtClDS WJ6TEAU' V^aer""^ y^m tfflK /li'w £A/ 6. m \1 vxJiii Y %  %  ;f;-,wi-l>5 THE PHANTOM /BA'-UiT AC*.^ BY LEE FALK & RAY M00RES W6MIES, tNMBnei raw// /sir mrtJE / /-; ami, THE pocroe I J% OfStoUCtKf / f^ mmi FAMOUS CltlCKET GROUNDS THAI' §Al m: run By LAURENCE MEYNELL "Most Englishmen love cricket," says the author. I have played it badly, but loved it well, all my life." Out of that love and deep enthusiasm for the summer game has come this connected. Ilnely written account of the history of seven famous cricket grounds: Old Trafford, Trent Bridge. Ihe Oval, Lord Gloucester's (Bristol) and Yorkshire's Brpmall Lane (Sheffield), and Head ingley (Leeds). This is richness of cricket history indeed; gossip, anecdote and lore. And it is not alone the history of the grounds, but of the "characters associated with them and of the famous games played on them. There are thirty live unusual illustrations -of Old Traf ford from the air, for Instance, a cricket bat of 1785, a statue of Oeorge Parr, cartoons, portraits, photographs. The statistics are here too, but subdued to a rightful place. Instead of merely stuffing the book lull of facts, the author has used the facts and happily tilled them with human interest. So the giants of old time rise again in glory and the great moderns are seen freshly, s.tanding on their native turf. Much official udvice and help have been given in assembling this book. It can fairly claim to be authoritative as well as enter taining. Laurence Meynell, broadcaster, lecturer, cricketer and well known novelist, has added lustre to his reputation and pro vidad a 'must' for every cricketer's bookshelf. On Sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORES % %  aad St. iiml I!H Yillaitr. Ifiilmoml (p'np


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    PAGE SI* BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. Arall. 19. IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONC 2S IIIKD HMM4-r r-rbi. In. Wrtr-t M HI STI Off Apr.! It. IK-1 Albert J %  Mllnil thro, ten %  ympsiit."'ui>i ih* death of Chat am Walcnll. on Srd April, tl VK" WatCOtl. (.. roliita *..:. ... If JSIN MF.MOKIAM I OH SALE AUIOMOTIVI: VoH Co LM Whtr Faa-a Mudel Ha M ClBaS IBlMMin OUfl 1 for r_,iw %  a *s fcntil rebore I ...,. Chciaan Ciinif ilSM< U4. II 1(1 M SALES IOH MENT I KM l I til i II UM <.n I thkak ..f .,, %  %  • %  ..ill n. itjMn <>f %  | I l. MM lt...> 'Son. and Minan ADVANCE STORE iAMt*S STREET -' ktwlea, Ladle*' Thr World. Beat UII I'm* nn-1 blaim E. FIELD. *1 lunii* chalra from I iipliolalCTeU mcluU •M i-oeowtive eaair lid t>al SIM It It 1, T.C.A. Has $3,000,000 Surplus For 1951 Order* for More Plane* %  tag p.n.ii tntma r the Seo And Air Traffic POULTRY i < iiit*. jmvum i* Rnli ami TN.I. > iMf It** .-d aiter-., Mad -1 Pi I* -*—" -_* t : 1 w-'iu'i. -I'd aput can br AUCTION t out torlt .,f MUM Rerorda TT.ree fur Two DoRai*, icjr I HARMF* .-. m LTD • 4 .If f ORIENTAL PALACE .A I Sil'Tl I • V ( CE.ini • HANI'S IradlM,' Dally Nrwipapci n n aacbadon by Air oniv %  %  publication in London O Tel 11 M—I I HttN RYWoE I'llrlh \OllllS NOTICE N thr Batata -f > \U LrVnOBTONB -MI,, i %  v a, PJ III. I.ILIMIH-.I<* **"* %  *'" *" '" '"' -i m re-itiai %  % %  Mi • % %  MiHidn* the Hat. *l 1 p m mi lanu ili K(if ratflk i-vrtiI lower ItotkPtu ev-it BMTVM Frnmrf. |,.,M.. Ill Wovi-. -Ii W -r T*rr BUMjr, 111 a-wMtf Mchii*. || Tvprwiil-'. r.d MHTMRII I DAWt-Y A STI.TT I'lllSOWI. ti-rl>> oarnnl %  fBinal iw wtf, Minm t Chnri % %  do nut %  tnUblr lor her or 4MC n drbl or drBU IMII bff > WTIIIon of IVAS BYNOH Uibbonp HIH. Chrlit Chm *.i..***" "i it* Anui i ir 1SI. wMicn w. n IfM House at C HQDBKN FVHMWHBD %  :— t -i -I UMI Oood S*.-h*udt. for tunhM* partlculari ADPIT IO AH L.uhlP7 No • Coial Hand*. Worthlu at 0*w > by Rl. Hon. C. D ttvmt J*n."tfr of TnrHe and Cmnwr,rTi I Company's annual atate[iiMmt hored a aurpku >to Morth Amrncan %  •rrtaat aaiaituUfai to S3.t4S.730 aa giwajarait with -JflS^LTi-l 10, -. J IQ 1M0 A nirpliH al 1. w faaa'W.MI *ai alao repurtad on U.. ..rllne't nversrau aarvloen inativ .t •artlt-tt ..f S1.S3C.4I2 th.aar TCAa uraauiatU G. K. McGrasor. who sighted lU report, ukid mat 1U51 waa tne moat succesoluj jaai ut* airline i.taU >l Dau, UU! vui•iine i>f bumnen evceeamc mat <>l IPDO in all categoric*, ftrwon naaaeiifcr traillc increaaed by 2u"o. .ircaigo and air expreta by I3*(. and mail by II*. 'tn North American aaaa/lrai M-l rCA carried Mil.GBl tlaw I,JHI.2V7 ton m.lw of -ircargu and 1,174,090 ton miles niair cupreaa. Mail ton mlla* mreased to 3^69.371. %  Bjfjri :"*N tabled >"4. Ofra tlng :hf Atlan'ir v '1*07 .ii.'. .U3JS0. At Hi.. iteHtuie imprcrt'r-meT. 1 efneteacy iitmbimii Higher baaaMaaa vnlume coat per ton mile H. veriuaa tor 1961 on rvice* amounted t" ncreaw of 31" TinaJrUBal for fle lation aircraft for Tbey> will be delivered in 1933. The Super Constellation* incorporate both pi fonuanca* and advanced commer"-ij,,, C kal power plant development .m! n *rh ciouau %  •• Muy N J. were selected only after a thar*** £.""" m "" "S^T-hiS ,,,,_-, ... _ .i %  __. *rti Franklin, n n aea Lod* w -ilh r^,r4*wm;_mvea*ouan of ^ 0mm4 rilu „ m fcn lg*n had neen My Own. The Mar-rim on avarsiaa i Mr. McCreeor noted lh.it 'he s,, v y OWK, *t tar* net. cat*. C'omp-n. araa rontinuhin to tn.tki WrJbr*. WM. laaata deUIIed tachnicat and economic ..* V wnu.M ta> na*. i tioni i t and econom of all type* of turvteaa. r—Itad fraaa a dirtCa O bo-engines and aircraft In which MfanrW In traAc between Canthcae power plant* miv he uard ada. tfew Want Indie* and Ber imtil.1. Worth AllanUc Imrelgrani tra\-el and effeettve real ronUol !fcfr. MeOr*rae wmrned thai while efkrraUnc expenaea ro* only by II*. tfce eonllnuint trend of rUInt labonr and ma teHal coaoi wsnld be apparent In future resnlls for both thr l and dooje**** *ervlee* ... %  rasM. rally i U ni-nro. liahima pt-m waaaWai —pair; DO***" Oaiaa* tar* -oMii .nomFa. May rtd from Or. !,*rr i.t Phamr aria nmil aPAt*; o... taaaaaj %  (,., %  au^M Apaty larahaU f"fto*r >M* H> n . -< r partU-'iUra n. a in n.AT AND IIOUMt -fully furnWUrd t l..ivh-'" on Ca*. Av-lUtetApril Mi Phone 14* Wr iiwlla i.itprrt..* TO LCTrumauiwi llou Itrarh. rRMtlna*AvU.Mr Juw tfl 410 *Xlnk*t PnMr %  !•* %  (iiTTACB -i Iiii-nih' wir. inrlinima In. .vKiiaair fp..m MaFho.,o %  *• if*a-a WAVritlXV -Oibbra araori Dial I WA1VTED HELP HOTtC* IS HEREBY flrVKN th i on. l-avma any dabt or Claim I thr '.int. of Oarar Uvln! %  >• fcnlth. Utr of Marlnr HV^bury Ptaaaj in thr pariah o '.".Jtarl la ihn atland *ho dim l..ald-tow. on or orl.ir the I* %  \ <>f May IH) ,.fia. .hirli date I ahii •t..U.hula the naaela nl II amonf the partlra rniitu mil i-a.nl to Hie it-Wai ol arbtch I aha II then l-vn *..-! ntre and IXat I *t..)t i-,t tl.-l.iiniU an diatrlbulrd Io an) whoae B-bt or claim 1 aliali hod aotlre at the time of auch peraona indebted Io the aald rrsueetrd to aetllr their arid i. wtthoul drlay la 6lh dap of March. I Ml riMoTMV THEoPIIU.UK ItEADIXV The Public Trualae. Oualitied Admlruatralor or the r.atate ol Oarar Llvinfrlone Smith, deceaard %  IfeV-an i.Kfl'UR LICENSE NOTICE ttlon of FJlon Preacod Of n i-h for parnuaiton 1 II Sptrlta. Mall l.lquoea. *• at a ward and dalyaaHa^l ahop atUrhed Io mdrncr -I Charnorka. Ct. Ch within %  April l3 FltANC'IK. Eaq M..i-t-tr. that "Bit riis mm oo A-pltr-nt Ihn appliration Will bo on*lda LlrenaltaJ Court lu be held at DM "B" on Mo>da> thr Mf of April ISM at II i. .•!.<• II I* Ad Poll... Mai.i-..te. DIM "" LOST A FOI 1%'D LOST MothrrBHACEIXT SllvioUld m of-Paarl %  racakH. Saturday ..found Ftrrkwilh Plate and l-owar Broad Straat between 10 and II Fitider return to Advocate Advert lain* OMee nawaM oftated 1* 4 M—an NOTICE PkM iT.t.l *! %  .. -.I.I atlpa t-t We ahall be al>d If >•>•> at Inr Comoar.v* OfHre Ii.... %  fayablt: BUlaar-ltauM ... Apply to Mra M rhimharlon-' Chrlct rtitirc II • MItroard traSae al ibe overaeaa rovlea. the alrllna tarrylnc 42,840 paaarncer* on North Atlantic. Berraoda and Caribbean -rvlm Alraarce toa raflr* on the overaeaa aervlcr* totalled 1.8t6.53. Weatbound loada from r.urope were rlaae to raparlty and TCA, In fact, carried more atrrargo Ihrouih the North Atlantic ratewai of Montreal than all It prtitor*. combined. The only expansion of TCA | routes took place on April 1 when the overaeaa acrvlee to l>>ndon M extended to include Paris. A substantial Increase in %  i \ „ ^avaiiiat-ra, did take place, however, will, in the r*tibil*hi-d domes tic ronli framework where the greater' amount of flying In the Compiun hitiory was achieved, The opei atlon of four dally trans-cont.n i-ntiil flights and addltiattnl tllahi On I maturity of intererl> routr made available 300 more alrlin seat* daily throughout the -tin rwr than at the height of the inf.. travel season. bIPABTVI At the end of the year. TCA >IA^ ITE -aa providing aervirc lor o.t senger. mail ;,iid comia'nt. IIAI.HWOOD. •* fmsV over 8.041 mile* of North "•"* ,or '~ n American routes and 8.GSS mile* \RMVAI~S ny of overaeaa routes. Over this svslem a daily average of 05.320 nlr•• ( raft miles and 2.039,1.17 availahle rnsaeneer miles were scheduled. K. Tronahia. H Bldrahl l^>ih!l. K Jaeiraai lllea. I Ma.. ( ?>>r. S Vu. . P Boach. It S NiamaUi. A. Mara). Riehl. C Sherir. K. lUcbt. t. Fleinnaln*. C HardcuiS. T Calloo. B. Mr. McGregor observed th there is every reason to view with confidence the future of CanadHin air transportation, essential at it is to .i country of such dimensions. It I* the policy of the Compai.v to carefully plan Its growth so us to ..dequately meet the <-OUMII future requirernenls. In 1953 u ELasiar, v i w TuSU TSarrit. iraary ttabatantaaJ Increase will be Pa %  !> % %  % %  i %  Kan raaTlali made In the ammmt i>f BtrllrM Me> H-bert Adama iilablo to the public an.! by 19S9 there will !* %  an eveu larger expansion of capacity. %  >i rtmiiv-S) a i VISATCHDAV i i;. ii.i. Oalona— rtumplrton. Wllllai.t A i -' Igaaaa Jonaa. Jorvhm K„kms., I K-n^.,.1 In closing hut report, the presi"•. '*-hH subi %  HflH PAlrrrnPhone Y Da Urr I Co *BM or rail in peraon It In Front lat May lf9 for the Cok*rMr iid Parr* r*ool, n *arcretary to thr Scftool-' Th.. Poa .a a Whole tWne Itoat Tha. Olfler of tl.f trcn-tary -hal be I Hie .hool. Jhd the Sa a tataaaj Oi IK rrqtilrr Heavier Oversens Travel nperatlons was achieved with th* The president alao commented existing fleet of 20 North Staron the piospect of heavier overand 27 OC-l's, During the peak 'seas 'ravel. The introduction of the summer period, the North Stai> "lou fare" service un Ihe North were performing at a utilization Atlantic commencing May I would rate in excess of 9*4 hours a da> j brink' air transportation within on domestic aervices, a figure the ietch of a much larger marwhich has not been exceeded h\ Iket. any other carrier with so dlversiOi mating revenues on North fled A route pattern. However, as further transport demands could i only be met by enlargement of Operating expenses increaaed by fleet capacity. TCA purchased 4*. due principally to the cost of three more North Stars to be put fivlnir additional aircraft miles and Into service early in 1952. These to the upward trend of wages and wilt make possible a 20* increase material costs. Operating payroL of seat miles on trans-continental rharupe. the largest "ingle factor, and intercity services. tent attributed the <.ucceas of tht %  ear's operations to the loyalty. .kill nnrt efnelemv of TCA per-onnel. Knar K-n~au *S "TKXOA" i. ..hoduled to M|| from Adelaide Frhraary ISth M afcawr—i March 3rd. Sydney March 19th. Brta>nne March Und arrlvina al Trinidad iboni Apni tFrd and Barbados annul '...Ml Iith In addition to aeneral carso Ibla voarl haa iinpk apace for chiliad and hard 'r..*en carso. Carso accrpted on lhrouh rillli of adina for ir.nafitpnvant at Trinidad to intl.h Ouiana. Leeward and Windward • landa. For runner partiruUr. apply — t BNiaa WITHE a co.. LT^ TBINIDAD. I., M IIM itwooii' i.. ; SI Luoka, Grenada. Aruba, and It l-uornaa-ra only for SI Vincent. J Salllni Wednenday Itlh InM * Tha M.V -MONEKAwill acJ crpt Cargo and Paaaanaera for norm nlr a. Antigua. Montaarrat. Ne-.-la and SI Kllta. Sailing Friday ltth I Tha M V accept Carac Dominiia. j CABUMWE" Will and Pa-en erfor .ntigua. "oiii-enat. M Kill'. Sailing S.W I. -i MOOWR OWNEBSv %  %  '! i \ i Ms lIMCI Caealgnaa I'l. i-l. SPEE** M ' Aan, = *$$?* American services totalled 337.' '"*"" **^ 043.289. 10% higher than in 1950. |^ HARRISON LINE OCTWAID noH THE rrTTf.D KINGDOM poaalble rrtdaya* Mondayi to between a M n lu a %  .•clock. In I M p i i si i i %  tocirrv NOTICE HKHEBY OIVEN that t x BM Heport ol t F Mat %  A.. % %  mil Elect ins (Mirer* mlltro of Management Mr r I Mil year, and id Ikrallng wilt, uner matter* before Myellmt I Older .rt Ihe i M c w arxvcci. Actg SecratO,, IS 4 S> in .-,'. GOVERNMENT NOTICE %  ". %  l.ae B. h-ol Otuarau o nd be omftcieni at T, ptr-.* ability i rrW ahorthand being an advantage 3 The. Salary 11 glO" 00 par month rlafng by annual Increment, of elfjil dot. %  in ai0 OS per month • ApplL-atiena to br received by Ih. Iradmaaiar. R C Hponae? Eaq M A Colilaton". Oovemmant Rill. St Mich. %  1-1 by Poat. rncloolng recent Teatlmon ala. not later than Saturday Sin Ann: l\< Order of the Dot emara of Ihe Scb...l TIIBODORX rUtANCKE> HorHirari Barr.tary m Tn aaurer. Colandgr and Parry S.h.-.l MISCELLANEOUS CARv-W*ntrd I i ixirvhaaa lo-IS h | oood condition Dti is 4 sa-ai WANTED TO EEMT TN'PEWniTER Portable Typawrli. milh rontlnanUI keybaard New o arrond hand ofltn la Advocate, N %  a r it i i! FARM AUCTION LIVE & DEADSTOCK at CLARENDON DAIRY lllaek Rock. St. Mich.iel ftaMMV .1 -ion .',iBefe Li An i ruberculin 2 h B SI • Mfl %  %  i i I %  rssVMlc • : Al'fTIONEERS .|e>k. k M.Blefte>B. ir < •MM Via n lotion. HAKBAUOH HCHOLARdHirK. 1951 'ihe K\.uniiiatioii for lite above Scholarships will be ihe examination for the General Certillcate of Education of the Oxford and Cambridge School* Examination Board, and will be held in Bridgei.ivn in June next nt accordance with the Time Table of the abovenicntiune'l Board. Candidates will lie expected Io offer al least rnir subject ,t Scholarship Level and one at Advanced Level. i i.,. ,, i, i ,,i ..g, i.n .(I i MJV. M..::. %  i i i,,.i.i. of ti.. l-lan.i; or {at cbu-Uen of a native of (his Island, or i t persons who ar" domiciled and have been tor n period of not leas than leu .in. .. Oeasdldatel will be rsq^llfOd Io produce Blrtk rertlHcaleH i •ii -. -1 i.. • tai.meii' icclartng that lhey have been leceiving their educalion for the peal three 1.3) years in this Colon' %  nd their charmui and general • %  nduct are satisfactory. \|i,ili. il'oie. completed en forms which must be obtained from .he DeMrtrnenl of Education meat be sent te Ihe Director of Cdaeaj^ tioN aot later than SUt Mn. 1V! N 19.4.52—2n IS iliilnsyTrcublcCai^o Backache, Getting Up Nights ro HAL* OR gXCBIANOB ONE a*—- V-S Truck for a Ford Aiulln Van. diffaranr* will be roi. -idarod on either nlde Alao a numb-r of Furd Part* too ntimaroua for 11-1'in t; Harnatt. Slh-r Hill, neap KinaaUai.a ChiiM Church. IMB-fr lnrKiM KesulLs-ADVFltllM *.'.•. '.v,v/Av//,y,v/,'.'.Wi <.'.'s,',*,**m+fii wu +nwi w **. '. Less Passengers Arrived By Air s> Fr.nn race g eeed to Canada where he and his St. Andrew's, under the charge of 'amlly Intend to settle. Mr. A. Leslie Gay (Headmaster) Airlines arid two other teachers paid a visit Messrs. Gardiner Austin 4 Co to the Airport. Ltd.. are now the agents for They were taken on a conductBritish Guiana Airwnvs in Barbaed lour of the Airport. Although don. Britiah West Indian Ainvaw they arrived too late to see an airheld the agency previously ersft land and take off, due to Mr. John Hamilton and Mr transport difficulties, tlwry jeeeaJo Arthur Hutchlnaon. joined the Airlines Department of Messrs liardiner Austin It Co., Ltd. Mr. Hamilton was formally an employee of Messrs. Da Coatj g Co. Ltd.. Shipping Department He Is now employed as Airlines Traffic Officer. Mr. Hutchinson, ex-R.A.P., was previously attached to the Arm of Harold Proverbs A Co., and to SS. "ASTRONOMER S.S. ^HERDSMAN 1 SS -TRADER" SS. "CROFTER" .. Frofii Liverpool London Glasgow fr Liverpool London Due /larbadoi 30th Mar. 12th Apr 30th Apr. 18th Apr. ISth Apr. 19th Apr. 2nd May 2nd Mav HOMEWARD l-OE TOE rNITlT) KINGDOM .islt. and promannther time on have enjoyed the ised to come back 'chedule. Personnel Mr. F. II. Degaton returned Id 3t. Lucia by B.W.I.A. on 18th March. It will be remember•ri that Mr. Degaron, Government supervisor. Vtgie Airport, waa tttached to Seawell Airport ITom he 15th January to undergo a !" J> WjJ Indian Airways. U, furse of training in Airport Man n w l ^"" an ," 1 ? 0 T • Seawell ,,„,.,.,., A total of 2.905 passengers Mr S. A. Niceolls, B.W.I.A. ted through the Airport dur.ng %  .tatlon Officer, resumed work at the month. Of this figure 1,215 (he end of the month refreshed landed; 1513 left and 207 wee ifter two weeks' annual leave. Intronalt. While Mr. NlecoUs was on There were 230 aircraft moveleave, he was relieved by Mr. ments Into and out of Seawell Tony Ramalhn from B.W.LA^ during March. ".rftlgh Guiana Mr. Ramalhn -signs his post with B.W.I.A. at id end of March, in order to proGOVERNMENT Mid Of came West came Aalrmail t h e airmail IN. from other Indian territories, from other West 23.31 British 14.3% Indian territories. 28.0% came from North Central and South America, 35.8*, came from the rest of the World. Of the airmail OUT. 40.7 went to other British West Indian _, territories, 0% went to other We*.' Sda^AnSP aiTt' Tumi until *<•" territories. 9.11. went 5 inday April "• N(Wln CerUral ana g^,,, Ajsjsgfgg 38.2% went to the nt of the World BTJEEAU OP B^BTLOTMENT AND EMIGRATION There will be no new Registrations for employment ai Mi tiirther noti( I4.W--I ,*>*,-;-,***. rVeiiTrvU-l i. .ire feeling out O'anrUL Q>t t. N'lgltla. .T .oft-r from Ho.in. ... ..rroii-ncaa. Ita<-knchc. Let I'aln-iii'lleo Ankl-a. I Jtcumatlmi. Burn%  rasaagea. Kxceaa Acidity, i i IMS of KneesT and faal old botorc 1 time. KMnay Troubla hi thmeat i ass ir* drinks. **orr i k may create %  %  icaas of acMa ainl pbaca a ka*i rain on your hldr-ja oo tha! th. ''inrUon paorty aad noed halp i.msajliy piirlfv your Ll.w^ajid mal .. iiolaona and t %  naifl-ngf iirapoce.1 P"-r.i"i'n ..ll<| Cyataa, Hundreda at.d htm lr,J. ,,f li.'trV record, "-.ii .h Ne Benefit—No Pay Tha very rtrat d-*n ol ot- k %  ri|ht to work hali.ma .our Ktdoei. roiimvo atcaaa O-lda. '.'ill %  itakaa you faol libea as ii cartalit are the niaki t Cyataa arlll aatlafv von % %  ipl.t ; %  ".• %  • aak y.m to It > it i" I kaajB gusraotcc Ton l> %  '" %  "\\"' siMHrnntee. if not oaUisry aattaflos luwt rn (cl KMMyi Dl'. WafSUrH?-* ,S "--"" M my dootora haae dlaroearad by Cya*0M (aaaa-Urs) coata IHIM aI 'in.ctlnl'-al taatta and In actual %  hainUPas snd tbo money ba< k ir*. 1 par* way klrtoe pr-n-ria voa. *o hat % 0 eSMg4sjgasjakfa| GLASS ROSE BOWLS Come and see our lovely assortment (KMKAL F.HI'OIIII U Car. Broad JUST OI>Ei\ED \ Final Claw. Awarlmeul •( PRINTS fluaramced lo wear ane-> V*ssl SS. "BIOGRAPHER" ~ "MARJATA" For Liverpool Liverpool Closes in Barbodo* 15th Apr. 18th Apr. Fnr further InforMi* I ton apply le . DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.-Agent. W Mcoa, SiuvnAhipCo. V $JtC Ni:W YORK SERVICE HftSSS gmtaMaai NEW ORLEANS SERVICE v BTRAioi A STEAM Kit A Rl VMM. wo %  %  rt w iaa isih April, isaa f ttarhadoa JMH April, ltd! i %  %  ft U ll low Hay, 1SSS. CANADIAN SERVICE •oi Turin Nil ALCOA I'AHTNRB ALCOA POINTER 1 A STKAMSfT' A STEAMER Thrae yeaaela HALIFAX April ISth Aon! sard MfrTHEAt. April JOth M-v ISth MONTREAL May ISth May Ml* MONTREAL May SSUl June Ml Ri. .r Port* ROBERT THOM LTD NEW YORK A GULF SERVICE Apply:— DA COSTA CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE NEWS! FIAWHlPp NEWS WUmJmt SPECIAL FOR TWO (J| GLORIOUS WEEKS We now ofle I Discount on all (ash Purchases over SlO.no Ynu will admire mir exquisite design* und attractive Prices in Indies Dress Material*. Indies Shoes. Ladies Hals Ladies Nylon Sloe kin vs. Ladies Anklets etc. Gents Ready Mnde Pnnls. Elite Shirts. Gents Sport Shirt*. Tie Retainer. ;ind Ties. Genls B.V.D's. Socks. "Otis" Vest etc. For Better Bari-iiins Try . GEORGE S AHELY & CO 19 Swan Street-for ERVICE VALUE & VARIETY J U S T R E C E I V E D





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    SATURDAY. APRIL 11. 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGK THUtl: Water Pressures Low In March Duito Ibt OOntlnutd lint* weather the first II weeks uf the month, combined with "the crop", pressures were low .my part-. The watering of gardens and vegetable plots was the cause, and the rain which fell during the 4th week meant a wing of anything up to a million gallons a day for the piped supply, writes the Chief Engineer of the Waterworks Department in his report for the month >>f March. HsymaiK, System As stated In the report for February. 1952. the two *uOmsr-ibl* pump*. each capsule uf iftinii half u niiHum ga daj. MR ini'ivi'd ..t TMErGAMBOLS Lean Passengers Arrived Bv Air I >in-iii<* Man li WHILE thrr* were Ira puxit.hX.UAiN CHUCKS WAblll 1 IUIIUHI snocaert sumo "I the -'••a oy suaaottiiK M iu.niu cunni tnougn Conference On Central African Federation thai month and were lmmedmiily installed. Water wat actually pumped from the w*tl to the Warleigh Reservui, on tne 3rd gcrs coming Into Barbados' there March, and the reservoir overweie more going out in March an flowed on the 9th. which it had compared with the previous not done for many year* St month. This may be Indicative of 1-uey now enjoy a constant supthe fact that the winter tourist ply. and duo to th e fan that the season is coming to an end. reservoir no longer reqti.it till"hen allowance is made for the ing from tbo high level main, the 'act that there were two more extensive tenantiv are.n uf Unadays in March than th. i %  mbelln in north eaat Peter i t br ;">. the number of aircraft unVlent water A ,, ,ll | K ^ Sea well in both months a hai ban removed from wcn? a b J >ut J he -?* ,n ithe nrth of the Air Traffic Control The status of Seawell Control Hi IN* Station Tower has been raised from that n %  InMoa Ok In* buUdtai of *'*'o*irnme Control Centre to wan completed, according to lh i' "' Alr Traffic Control Centre • by the and of tlv month, Tm m ,n >' tnn whereas in the /)ran in Of Sunny Sands Lessening Hurricane Damage THE following information i .an received from the Acting Secrcractiiied by naiUng diagonal braces ijiy-Gener-u. Caribbean Commitaero •:.,MI-.U-H ana horizontal sion, regarding measure* to M unit laium ui order to lessen Uic >iaiu.ik Hamate caused to roeCt caused to buildings by humIn woouen houses, the principal rafU and the steel window frame whu-h m lakmUM to rrmhajl eroalon. have been fixed. In spite 'n th.. steel roof trusses ban Dot .' % %  gcrhrad. Th* em over the pump room will now be placed in position and %  start made in fixing the 21" • I and smaller pipes. Bridgetown Arterial Mains past, the personnel of tha Control Tower were responsible for regulating Air Traffic within a 5-mllc rudil of the ,-ierodinme (aerodrome Control), itaey are also now responsible tor controlling me movi merits of aircraft within a 30 mile radius of the aerodrome (Approach Control). There arc two other Air Traffic Control Centres in the Eastern British Caribbean. One is centred '.. !" lTOm Grandv ' w at Plarco Airport. Trinidad, and to ill iturns Kaaervoir. after Icavthe otner at Atkinson Airport, ing villa Road -nd turning mto Mritish Guiana. Brtttons Cross Road, has, at long Seawell Airport has also implelart, met with some soft stratum, mented the Search , beam or wall-plat ( .. iil.i %  : in general less secure, w wooden houses lost tr been Hie of this festu.-e. The following facts wire noted The day-dreaming of Canadians will be encourj'ged by tne statement of Mr. F. Carlyle Noel, a member of the Leglslativa Council of Si O —g > %, British West During the hurricane which Indies, thai these warm lands of ravaged the Dependencies of St. thr Atlantic look forward lo Martin nnd SI. Barthelemy OH hi mg the 11th province of ^pinmbrr I. 1950. considerable "' %  n*Jg d .„u.ge was done l oulkbngs. I,, Ihe Wgooa Of tho A survey of this damage showed men blesM^i. wheie the ma '"> ihagfvcry often the destructive T wa.m Whara four .^uBn of the wind wa favoured Voof ro^S'rnd wherTtnf automot.lo "^ construction and tha.. gn4 the IIU.II of modern living in parlance 1" hu S£!J!rSZ +SZ throw -E*;*•*'•*.<" 25 M W.t.-r woollen. In inttcle }**r. therefore is to poim out pati'on of wintering „, %  new *fe*la *nd weak points „ bUlldprovinee Mr N-K-1. gttd hundreds "'f -d to indicate possible reniJik,. him. irlgh to be nssocht<* %  ted with prosperous Canada Dnmage lo Woenen Houses. rather than be part of the colonial The damage caused to wooden MMBbn Oroat Britain. A snal houses was by far the greatest; this itm the statement by this visitor is due to the predominance of this sheet* are often badly fixed t to Canadian shores: 'We have type of building and to the fact rafters of the roof fiamcx been endeavoring for some tune that a very large number of these the latter poorly fixed on to thla Bgtfl ''er British dwellings were in such a state of wall-plates. It is easy to eoggaftdisrepalr that In many cases it dale these different units, eithei The truth is that the tiling would not have been possible lo by using narrow strips (galvanlxer. cabinets of the various islands' prevent destruction even by reinsheets cut up in strips) uaili legislature* and the Colonial IorC |,|g them. painted, or by binding Ihem toilotod on one or two sides, constitute weak point*. The danger %  even greater when the gallri> %  > simply an extension of the rooi. as the latter tends to be nppen ..If together with the gallery I %  . roofs, galleries should be designed I,, 0o4 only lo support their uwi U weight but also to withstand Ml* ,^1 very considerable lifting lofOi hurricane winds. In mi-i .. tinand ftroei I>1 me gallery is H ft,mied logellier with the ; oats by I mi of tenon and moitlae jouus. lurol Tn P*ts bear the shock hui %  • the tenons cannot irsist On f the wind, the gallei-, LOHTJ The Coin, in the federal : Urt or. %  *"'' m "" •'it.esg.i*.>. Aortl 23. Representatives from Lip a; tho N ^ Kill ( nho „eo.oii ovlu ui Uic lug j„ t <, r h-gatu>ii from the African -uoa.^mm or me *nma.i-.. ,* ro ti l r-te Council, headed by • iistiiuuou. Cnkrf can members of the Nyasaland Legislative Council and the SecI t They have • %  -1— :zrs A^y'^rj; 'JA^JZSTSZS: j •• — ^*— vat under .mui-i otfogggosuan The shocker to some of the cnii net wa ply i iiesnun: if >i m pi..^.r UnsiTl %  M the Feil' 1 no rteWl naggom, hu*. aT i* .;, .... „ %  " % %  on the Federation question, but ,,,,m^ Vm bwl ,or in ?e* on whetl II ittend 'tuniry.—UaT. i not i Office in London aie being plugged Apart from thi with reports of federation meetnoticed that, on Ings and on the wishe and aspianw ii wooden hou B*dly nailed galvam/cd sheet "•> wen torn off Henoa tin ls •"""•I* 1 inal ,n ' uns ' "' iieeesMly to bend back the ""' Pts should b,. properly nalb underneath the roodnu anchored and that the post-wall>tiioes. plate arranxemeiit should Dt of nature lo resist the win.i hg*Ot Here again, i eliiforcemenl can be ichleved by using U-struts across the wall-plate and bolted sufllnentK low down on 'I The component parts uf the root and galleries should also be reinforced, and the fastenings of the .;alv.inui-il sheet, checked. Well "uilt wooden galleries in a good slate of repair proved resislart A retttfOnod ooOEnrta Mauai ipaed. Examination showed that A Noond throa man del.. ing from 1 nurrieanea. Ordinar> the Nva-ai.nd Afrtean Congress. ruOr- head.il b> then I iiold. Soi j shuiwrs, in metal w eral .01 AT I 1 nyama. .hick wood secured by crosa bora, %  nnoufft no ofncial intHn ."• •nda of wlUch at. rackeu are an Dnportani loauire London, •Vooden brackets are not suiiald. Nn '""'• **" TT OkU be replaced by metal -eived in Um.: fragi Africans rackets bolted |o the frame post-. '" Rhodesia ~ bedded in cement, m th,. cis. vlavalnUed sheets WON tOeH Ogt, pullluu away the tiiilim strips or (he purlins to which ihey were properly nailed. Strips supporting the galvanised of concrete and atutu Water Storage Tanks log %  -. N'. a!. %  -A 1 < I-, rfnoMaalg are ex./iifiTence. Prhna \iii" '! %  • 1 official ' niiii i|i in imwaiits aim iiie 1 >iiii ,t>out '^""""n out m framo cons i s1s m 1Iuy o, vertical Mpeeially. should be carefulh '" imnli n.inail .n.4 MIHID.1 1-. (.,.. Kliu.^ul I> 1. „_—,^^.„ -IkS... venience to a section of lh> publie, and measure* taken prevented the difficulty. Analysis uf Uuiribution System and necessitated by th< in Air Traffic. Construction The top storey of the Control Tower was demolished, after the Air Traffic personnel and equipat dlfferant hours of ih* day, dltnoor 0 , he Tower lerent days of the weea. and The demolished storey Is alUUXerem seasons of the year, will re a dv being rebuilt, and will now indicate wnere the system is failform the third storey of the new ing in its function of producing control tower, which will have a constant supply at normal four storeys instead of three as in pressures. To Illustrate its further the old one utility, — ihe hydraulic gradient A new vertical structure, forty (i.. the pressure plus the height feet high, now adorns the Seawell above the seaj m two adjacent landscape This tower will house atandposts on a 4" main showed visual flashing beacon, an addigceat difference for no apparent tlon to the aids to air-navigation reason. The cause wainvest! Swell. It performs a si.ail U r gated and in the pipe was found ,un rtlon ' lhat of a hgithouse. a piece of wood 18" long backed Another, if less imposing strucbw %  a dozen stones ll" to V in lure l *radually taking shape at duniler Cobsnicl'wi | h "V^T'nVX? BLZSZ during toe daythne. responsible !] M r A m r P oplane V.ub's "han^? w "a mlu c on m lWMfe of for thfir Auslcr aircraft, which it 150*. downstream. it underftood. has already been At Ihe request of the Executive Jtfppod f.om England Committee, a comprehensive sumDuring the month, the Detnary of the work undertaken psrtmenl of Highways & Transunder the head "Reorganisation" port reinstated and patched was prepared and submitted during 9,000 sq. ft. of the runway. Of the month. this amount approximately 8.500 If the target of "Reorganisation" sq. ft. were reinstated with conis to be attained in its entirety, crete anil approximately 500 su. more than £225,000 of the ft. were asphaltir seal-coatings £500.000 appropriated to Water To date 25f% of the concrete and i 0 79% of tne asphaltic scheduled work have been completed. Thr back ftwas Whi minting large-scale concessions to bring it about. Canada, nation, knows volved in attaining federation, even when the territories about to Jopi posts joined and pinned bottom members which also '^li M anw other po^, ln *" hl ut *• flooring, and or ts> provide sht ,-s the trouble inlo ""• ^ !" *nbers or wall-plates portant that attc tho bloessrd It is necessary eithei ,upblock up the ventilation openinj shutters. It Is m Will fjlbere was no tie between the wallessentia I ,,,,r "J"•• ""f* iter fron dosing; of VJfssdVMM twee-1 the' This is a very Important matter the r..i,i land badly rloaed %  Iready caused the complete destructlen of houses Fixtures should be checked as some. BgOvldad In gMMsnl for normal winds. various roof members also arranged and spiked either on „,. .iving'sidc'by side7nd '• P~b ft much better solution) the way gf Ufa and trsdltion, are r on *• wall tasTJMfc_ simlter In the scattered islands The damage most often noticed of the West Indies, federation is was a s follows even more complicated and much Hi nil %  %  Mini simply on stone* patient work remains lo be done, ar en oooorese bloeaa. without as yet the emergence ol These, houses wore often blown s rtgur? comparable to Canada's off their foundationa and, accordSir John A. MucDonaid to ivd ing to their structural condition. (Ire and enthusiasm to a unity more or less puled apart. Som. movement. f them, built on the gldo >-i hill It took a good many years for were carried down the slopes. Canada and united Newfoundland Suggested rtelnfaeoemrnt Mea*to decide to come together, and eras: r.bvlouslv the UWI situation is HesMf reatinc on u.n.> far more complicated. We may Dnvlng stakes into in.ground continue, when we can afford it, an ^ Uxmiy anchoring corner posts to visit the pieas-nt isles, but we Utefoto. slioll have to wait a long time Unmrm resting en ceereie before we see the Canadian Hgggjg, Ensign flosung over Trinidad, ui AnchorU ^ o1 comer ^u _„ Jamaica, or BarOodos, or ev n f wni b| y (u bottom members with In travelluig nurmouH tnass of nnvlin; sil 11raws up and retains ssfl N eil ..-i long d.s unices, is deposited on tag IQoCs .:,,! la ssgggff tanks As -non as %  warning is •vater tanks shoulu I •pouting from roof to i.nneeted. Danger From Tree* '.linage lias b**n hv trees falling on ln>u>e-> sVog which threaten to fall and dan M All Ml I i Ills >WIM| dWIUCV n,UKt l. -A l /^i^ !" ""^fl 1 ^.. cut down at the beginning of tl ll# ^ i i DM season. A' note should wti i SSMST." DWS at u bg made of buildings in a danger%  us stale of repair .ml Ihe necessary precautionary measures takn DPf*..i 1 TlSHfc 71 1/1* V.btm i-...,p,wi il J/ie* JS-V P-n-rl VSHII I SMslil'rM U.U Jamaica. St. George's. wlndi hermetieallv. s i.in I.I. and Mone Houses Very euiuuuei able uani,.a, ) %  done to cuiicreie ana stone UOUM oi wnisii a large iiumoer losi in.. roois completely, in gaj wooden nouses suffered was. l n. roofs ol tne tonnei wiucli are OIM'I very heavy, were blown completely oft causing considerable uama b lo iieigUbouruig bunuuigs VMsm idling on mem Rain also causei | neavy damage to furniture am goooa ui roofless buildings. It Is essential that Uiu HkUowlDI general faults in construction i,< om ted The framework uf concrete and stone houses is gencrali) built of units rather strongly joined to the wail-plate frame ui mm .nkM eseta simply on Uie uppvi surface of the walls where it it fastened by an uisufnCient uumSupply and Irrigation in the H year Plan, will have to bg delh ted to Water Supply. Additional Mains .v Stanilpipea Th* last report under this head appeared in the monthly report fi concrete is being placed at stations 23—25 The asphaltic work Is complete from the west end to station 1900 ft. Current work Is at station 2700 ft. Community Activities Nj. 1U .ndWtcJtowJZXSFstt&X&Psti^t. uirb hai wwn r.irnori nil! ""'" "' ^ _ ... X bassador to JL^ He will be the first post-war Ambassador to Japan under MM Peace Treaty which irobably will come into force April 28 Diruiu \ in: KM. i mm BONN, April IB. stripes embedded In concrete " ", £ bolu : ?"• "•"* * ^ ordinary iron strap, screwed on to itniCtloq which inay bo adequal, the wall-plates are not sum,.e„t ''•' countries where the wind is TwUUng of house* through wind, normal, is not suitable for uinprrseure tones M the hurricane zone. If Many houses well anchored lo alvanued sheets or attic shutters the ground, were twisted and some Bre !"!" orf ,n f, collapi b.ing. The frame of many houses consists solely uf vertical posts connected by horizontal beams. Such .i house becomes twisted and hi U.S. Amhassado* WASHINGTON. April 19. The Senate on Friday unani rnously confirmed the nomination ^iJ^^Tvugl^ faulty ssgVrn* %  undir "^ not "* %  Up ia if of Robert D. Murphy lo be Am*£££** inrou8 """^ "^ N were s more feather. wind, sweepin, It u essential to check on. The artungement of the various constructional members principally securing of the trusses and ng work has been carried out during the last four months:— Mains:— St. Michael, eaten* Road Christ Church, St. Lawrence Gap, Rockley Golf Club Road, W", omplete St. Philip. Marchtleld St. George. Free Hi" St. Thomas. Welchman Hal! St. Joseph Clement Rock St. John, Dr. Gill's Tenantry stsndplpes:— St. Michsel. Kensington New Road Christ Church. Paradise Village. n-low Rock, St. Christopher SI Qenrge, Free Hill St Thomis, Welchman Hall St. Joseph, Clement Rock St. Andrew. Cunr Garden St. Peter. Ashton Ilnll. North and South. • On Pare < ndency to lean under wind wal.-plates to the wall. It must oonsequenlly l,e Boltt secured through the wallre.nforecd against the wind bv Plate have not proved entirely diagonal braces. All comer post* satisfactory. The U-strut clampWest German Federal Republic should be supported on either side m down and Japan will resume diplomatic by diagonal braces Joined to the '^ed intr relations the same dBy the peace bottom members. If. in the course f*bl*. treaty with Japan becomes effecof construction. ,),„ p recautionar% Gallerirs t.ve. the Foreign Office announced measure against wind pressuie Gallsrisa^especiBlly those which on Fnda>. was omitted, or Incompletely do not circle the house, but are %  ll-plates and the masonry Is preItalian tfetal Worker* On Strike] ROME. April 17 j Some 150,000 metallurgies! i workers were on two hour] strikes In North Italy. The Com-1 munist directed General Confederation of Labour (CGIL) threatened a nationwide general strike, of all Industrial and public' workers unless their demands :,ie met. C.O.I.L. has been in agitation for two months calling 'hiccup ( strikes in all branches of labour to back up demands fnr l general i wage increase snd other benefits. Today 150.000 metallurgical! workers began daggered strike All the pleasure of two cars... Ihe pigsriaHlv of John While shoes is i.mlt on VAUffX, a* well as III pi Mi Mill in.< omfbrt and rt\le? — Yfg, cerlainU — (h. \ arc as rasylillimi and smart looking as tou could wish. Rut ih.ii outstanding V \l IK is ahoi men ripect and ahtavs get when is*-* insist on shoes made h* John \Mwte ggkj iluni (or vuurscll in leading stores ih/ougkoui Hsraeeus, FOR THE PRICE OF ONMt SSs i at if ihseat m**> tore "lliiiishiisflosl" t>i Icw n*evFi,"cne* Jo:m Mode•n,uhM it igfummaUon ci J OU 1* bis oatii sMghl %  isrs anil duti. I lsnsw %  Ms flckts asood, tha hood %  nd %  indins tafetr alaw window* e n ai ra wSi ato coavtmon • SSSB, wfHtWT-r* no f onenfot lh M !" r sprls of %  asodeas ssw. asstl lour, snd ihsre't a icparaie ^mpti^Hwt tor hsgasaja, too In ihM •ve.Kin uf Uw world's Mggr,i assag ear tar n eager Ba> ad'snusri of two can. but i">ur ntnsv m oeilti .,M sf oast resMBsal ass a 8 YEARS ENOUGH WASHINGTON. April 17. President Truman told a record sized news conference on Thursday that h n***r intended to seek r..-eleetion this year and thai he lanUid n < %  '' n mi n f Mould serve more than eighi years in the ffl sill TMII ru Ths nen of rhe eye i should be hcjlihvir-h colour Ifrher *f %  iMderdMwhsn your eyes seed met" m each ti Jgrml ( /HifUA comiiowu Funi stOVAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sola Di.uibulor. Phone 504 >IOIH:II\ EQUIPMENT J&k (Biqqszh fooftA ulfdlng i TRACK, HALF-TRACK and WHEEL TRACTOKS PLOUGHS CANE CARTS BAGASSE SPREADKIIS I idol also for applying Filter-presn Mud. Ash** and Pen Manure) FERTILIZER D1STRIHUTOBS MANURE LOADERS GRASS MOWERS (Trailer & PTO Typo) GRASS RAKES GRASS LOADERS SIDE DELIVERY RAKES for wirol-owinii Cane Traah and a host of other usvful attachmenta \(.RI1 Ill It \l. IMPl.KMKNTS REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR ITT SERVH-INC. A.NO Oell . SPECIAL MORII.E sill Ml UNDER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OP MR. C. R. CLARKE IS P.UIT OF THE AFTER-SALES SI IIVlM WHICH IS ESSENTIAL, Ymir Enquirlr, arc I'ordially Invited COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT TIII1M LIMITED Dial 46IS White Park Road



    PAGE 1

    PAGI TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. APRIL 19, 1S52 Qahib Qallinq %  %  1 Wl \ At lh: Cnmptrol.Major 1> ill %  W I A Supciinttndcni M .YNAI.1. Kilt Of W I A I : irildad K1 BW : \ ifi tag a few da.. Leaving Today 1 UETANCOURT i l;-r tlauahtn I %  %  .. %  i \ f i %  %  %  %  %  lay Ctt to Canada 1 Dr. c. a Mani ID i ilnji | v tas] Tower". Rome, there will be oppo MB A MF\lt\\Mt|lt IHOMMiN Spent The Winter L EA-1A i ..ri T** nahesNl toerta of Coruvr. A. J McMillan of I Openini Nifht O VFK three huivtreu uthe 4 Club R.nal. Haatin ywrdaj i-verun* The nenint function took the form of a Ccktail l\ began at Jii o'Claek, The club adjacent to the Hotel Royal and i ho was here fron. "* -ran*a throuah the .nata -r* of the Committee are December, i. well known in the eomdoc of th* Hotel Ml J D. laland h-vmg spent the past rune!" li" b "** %  *U hava been Lie -nd teen • inters here. She caUs Bar*1 'Th* SkyClub a* indeed I nog badoa her second home. understood was on* of the Wedding Ml *M'**il..n who came out In names suas^-'-ad for. there M ISS PATRiriA riO^SAl vrs J"i'"-i> at, bar IVurih n viall U no roof over the circular terraT.i.hJ? i v^H rZ v r ~ SAtd lhi %  "* "^ %  W* iio dance floor and the surroundOs^rle? ULSS". **> -nd w ** W ** m ,orwmrd W ,n tab * IT • "ttracuveli tumana next wintar. *r.W* tart nia*t w, Tri n ;JJ Sr.i;^;i. h hI *' **". bamboo giving srnoca Chuu-h to V T ifSS a iJSf m L %  "W."!.atmosphere Therr was Robert Schneider look turns I watching the sleeper* at tha BfatKtata) Hoapltal. SK.5 Each "guinr.i-pig aloepsr" had an electric gmdart fixed to one ear. This automatically nx.M.irtl Hie mount of w> gen in the ksoost %  wining IhiiWMtti the ear's fine blood v e*Srl We SWep %  > NumWn Jhe .i.vt.Maltamvorasl thJt w steap in se\-ei\ pha.w^ l>,nng the first Nxit ph-ethe twylen ~ te-.i of ihe rj.d fradu-tfe l..iu •y> bevswnea Bet w err. 4 .-, BJ there may ba only aWa ceett of the nnmia. at %  n*ygv*t tn the Moo M Efe.7rj"S:^ ;^;^r WOME^SAVERS then gets prnaTranx-ety rtcher tn MQ gen. sj) that w hen we wake wre have between 3 and M per cen*. .U normal qi. i %.u anr waken nrematunrlv %  mi will n.* ha\-e reached i*h Oulana Frank. iU prv**rr strerurth That U why 'his country la Trinidad Solicitor a tropical Alexander Thomson, son of Mi \f K JACK PROCOPE, SoUcia small illuminated aequarium at and Mra A. L. Thornton of Glaa^ '''' ol Trinidad who was in one side of the Hub. on the olht Scotland. The ceremony Barbados for the Easter holidays side wore the orchestra and bar. ice at 8 p.m. rrlorned tiome on Thursday i>> The Police Dance orcheatra Th Eride was given in imrB J provided the music until 8 o'clock n Mr Robert White here he was the guest of alter which the Club's orchestra Mr. M r and Mn J Tudor of took over. ta of the •Eville'. Pine Road. QJJ Lodf Boy k SS Awociate Member, EL8J. Vf" MCWiBD VON GI^TZ. V|H WALWHI rBBBT, a lW n ' Mr Mry von GlaU %  pUan IT|. aamJor ti"vemnient SanlUrv * *' Orange Street. Brooklyn was In \t.* kl". ihe inspector, has been elected an N>w York and lh Ute Mr. Edga of the BrMe's Itatei The Associate Member of the RoyaJ von GlaU was married on Salurhoneyir. I day 29th March. 1952. to Miss .. ,. — Ml llr *''ho ha* been employIsabella Annette Cnder. daughter Mr and Mrs. Thomson left for cd ..s a (lovcinnietil Sanitary Inof Mr-* Joh n Malcolm Crtdor of Trirudad on Monday night where *pvlor f.-i the part 24 years, otoNew York. Mr. Thomson is an engineer at : i m 1945, nd has Richard Is an Old Lodge Boy acted M Asstatanl Chief Sanitary He. his parents and his sister Marriec in Surrey %  > pectoi on aarvani occasions Stephanie, who bv the way was M ISS PANSY MARSHAL!, IIC ... . :narried last year on December 8. elder <). of Ml >0fJ U.S. Visitors Leave lived for many yeors in Barbados fM \f l: AN1> M,ts BRUCE H. M. during the '30's and early : s^iur.^** WII1TK ... %  cnmpanlcd by Miss the 40's. Mi Jottn ihrtvardBBu'baro Ross, all of hiuii'w.cK. His parents at one time owned • Ml "ni Mis. %  M.UMI-. I SA tafl the Island on 'he Windsor Hotel. ray, %  otand.W Wfd j B ** dB J b> T.C.A for Berplace 8H48 nmda on ttanr way Kick home. "Canada and Us held .'I Hie Oat%  "* rt ni*r p Hotel BUTT*} robuffo but nrttirncd In time Ml J. HooKhton McLellan In on the Lailu Bofin.-i/ |,I,I ..'!( for •If. spenI in unn> ol vi.lllni Omuuta uSil """ """"K '< , !"!" '" ' "Canada and Us.' With Canadian Airforce P HOT OJTICKR B. M. Garrett ^h.)rt holiday. Royal t'.iiiadian AlrIm proving m*lt. JACK THORNE of Sandy Mr. White la one of the partJ-TE |jne suffcird serious injury b) l'c.\ ..T. neii of H C. Baxter and Co. aL^ccently when he su*tained mlng to spend two Hruivwirk WhfiO In* wife ownj-purictunof the lung hy a bit holioaj iiiL hi< pan -Mn r!yin steel whlta at work In the Mr. and % %  ; %  %  %  "' ">e Harm-tt p c aakr^ u g Jlr Fi ir tory Hill Welches Howl. St. "jg 0 ** -5*^ ( b,,,h •fl" His condition is improved and Idii.g. She ta u frequent ^gfW,, wi „ CflVC for E £ land nMt ou r l month for further medical treuthere 1 buying incut Today't Fair buUding 1 l %  1. UM Dtraotoi 01 l r !* e island and od Nmural Gas ii } u adoa, On Buiinest A KiilVINU on Tuesday by "\ B W : \ Iron IMnklad en Mr U. MarcAock, Cntaf Aceount\vti.i hu! West ht'lii on a three-week busiorgmnlzalu>n in Maine a.iv was accompaniedl by Ihe eandldacy of Mr let-* .t Taft, tendance and there will be will !%  spendinK mie of the prominent proapoe U yo nrtrdaj l D suit • weeks' holiday. Tiicy ItepuUlican candldatea % %  •Wing roulette wheel. pb .. in.nisslon. While here ming can t,. the proua requeaU the closing hour Nl %  • %  ' un has l-.i. exU>nded until 9 p.n atlng The Police Band will bo in at *T*HE Modern High School's Seven Noisy ^ est Indian Table Talk Sleepers Get A z-z-z Test liupert and the Toy Scout—6 By (By CHAfMAN MM US*! Six men and a woataa sleapI,ONiM>NKR fi*-" 1 referee Denis Compton. thev LONDON. April 9 pr eventually beaten i FOR thirty-six lucky West Ingoata w> L "1 The match w-s dian and Bahamian Students In "VnS^Ji. ISi^L^ ^"S 0 ^ Kngund there Ii this summer the £7.000 waa collected for charity, chance of a 21-day Continental Money Worry ight-seeing u.ui lt_ is ^being Only _on worry dims the.prosng In a darkaned laboratory havf r: angid nnvby the Weat Indian pw-i of throe 'months in thr >rovcd that snonrtg iuseful. ggludents tlmon. Numbers hove Bahamas and Florida for the crew i thaiio be limited. party will be going by coach, Tin to rsMarnH i eoOH be "areUhod'. ap Plans are for th unfortunately, as of tho cable-laying ship Monarch vonder whether after they modation cannot have converted thiir English pay into dollars, they will have enough for the coach to leave money to spend on presents for gfllu* After night-long watches on lhai| sleeping seven, doctors have dl-n red that iinoring lu-lpa in i fresh the blooU if it* ox.gen ec tent falls t.. low during ^irep 1 plans L-. Their lepori pubiiahod today. London on the evening of July the folks at home To help them <*> claims v'ui a snore a*.* mm on ijtV Overnight the party will over their difficulty, it has been alarm signal. ..rcss the channel and arrive in arranged that they will have two ,-cl ge dangerp.,,^ „, tnp f„uowing morning. p( y days before they-arrive in er wakens hjmA sight-seeing tour will be arrangNassau Sold Chief Officer Os,, 'iV" t l t ^. l ??l 5^ ed and they will remain for 'Haswak t Bates "But we are looking ^'''arJ^!! 1 ,?£*..!£.*E l,llc D>'W ' ,h wtwn tl "* 'rward to the sunshlntay Paree at Its gayest. wc don ', have enough money-, am the party will go to International KrMival nd then on to Milan App i, PilUon , lir the Edinburgh <>(. %  ii. sat %  in'i | MXLiM I h.vr ...ghi'ko, IB till foa" *V "aprrt. lbs find ... j fOu." **V "apen. Tilling th bill h tr-. l..U ihio.sr. thr hcdM ind givei u lo in* o>h*n nho *rt *.r.r.g "H*r NMI t-np go oa e.ih -h# BBM." bl "Y* "Wll* .nd ajoaag ton sgaai MtoM Faith Domergue Goes On Her Own urgn hamllmg Ihe i K ht h 1 'ere tney !" UMUtTmym being received tor and then Jj <,r ,;, PII1J „o„,i r^oUvai ol Munletl IM '" %¡ ,,i ui-iitim which man) Th .ll mark the hallincrratr d in presUge and perwoy stag* and on the return • %  > l.aidon the party will go ind LONDON, April 17. Hollywood screen star Faith Domergue. wtfji cif Director Hugo Frcgonese and protege of tllm Director Howoid Hughes who discovered Jean Harlow and Jane Russell said she would seek to make a career of her dasn, Domergue*, whose with Hughes Is ended Hew lure to meet her husband who coirga from Madrid wlirr,. h.', .\\i.--\ D| %  %  She's the star of Hughes' $2.aoo.ooo film "VendetU". Hughea -\ S300.UOU building her i a* Jane Russell. • Domergue said. "I found all HrTnaai a trifle em%  at first but It gave me a personality and u name. But daouato to follow Jane. I don't have the same proportions. —t'.P. tarmanea A Line For Housewives — Old Out True tuguet llth Historical PnaitMm I met th.. week Krank Pilgrim .tiember of the Daili/ Ckroaicta Editorial Staff in Brltho came to r to study n.l irrttabte 'n^l^h n oat Mp B l nirllKKl* found for some hoursIt is the uneall difficult at first to obtair pectedly rarty riser who is meat temporary position But I U8 .* auwd of ^JUng. ''^^^rreor^VoSgow ic?oine m the bottom of U? rner.^he'^i^ the EdTtSl." CoeK The fumes wi.l rUe and laffof a Scottish daily paper dojhe job. TJ II ba hope* to return o British Guiana. Footballer Pompee Among the stars taking part in The works of a mam. I clOCk fsotT'ilaJlas" can be tre-d from dust by placDMea of cotton soaked In We Wake l> Irritable Doctors also carried out a scientific snoop on people enjoying an after-lunch nap. they found that You won't need to grope in the Mark to lind light switches If you touch them up with luminous paint. A letter scaled with colourless nail polish cannot bo steamed the oxygen content of the blood chtnty Football Match, Boxfalls as km during %  dote as H jm'keys, at Highbury Sta%  iflsweUrT ^Bf^ffA^^ 'Ssrss&srjis: 1 i %  I.' • • %  | v. feel dreadful after armchair. !" ti !" iVol-nd. nap in an w weifB| ^^^ Kop ^^^^/^'^^nk'Sn"i.in.;md .i-'i no (From th, Ollair. Jmrmm l> H""" Thorn "l""rlV.''n. had to cr>d cork attached with a i'crew ofl Hl> tas was to mark Tommy from underneath. Cork, are nonOcaUlK, ho rode Faircjr Fulmar, conductor of heal. Iba INI Cambridjeihlre winner. A ood waxing will gi rompee lucceedcd tn doing this l^e to shoe strings, but hU colleagues In the defence To remove blisters on newly i,l not manage so well and alhung wallpaper, spread a piece ol •hough Ihe boxers were assisted clean white paper over the spot b%a lew well directed passes Jnd press with a warm iron. B.B.C. Radio Programme I longer • u p a 3-ai M m Th SfWt. 4 IS p m The n|l tea; 4 IS p m BBC Vnill-h urcnao m p m P.iatov L*ar>ir C and Procra"i"ia rarade. -lass JB> ttUlUBN Opening TO-DAY & Continuing DAILY at the #. YMPir TUBA THE is P m Bah nd OK New.. 1 4* p M xli Itavlaw S It Badla Nawirarl. S SO Th* Trmntil S 3 p m BBC M ol Bng] and Ua>t Orthaaira: U .. Tha Ni, 10 ID p mm Nfi Talk.a IS p m Muaic ftUaaii...-. IS p m. riaty Fanlar* Paramount Proudly presents — •• Ml > I It (lit ISO I III It I OP NO I CHER Wwmm GLOBI i' /on. IIMIIIII rax Present TO-I^XY 5 & 8.311 P.M. and ( 0111.111111.;: GARY MERRILL t as David Trask ...one ol ^t' ? -'"^a the live great star; in TB\~2BW LL : il. IV ulaj -ll,. Il, ii.H.n,.,,,c. ilal,-; ses-kii'ig 'rou|'te "whee" Jciiy "^IdeT"'" 1 Maying .1 the Hotel elejUon (or the Preside,,,, „r Ihe fancy dre paradeTblngo, itick, dips etc. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber rer to tinpnW*n ol i Li %  .in luuing Hotjiin, hat too .'.it;. .-. jrau uuiik il Tii.itiir ud .u stract %  paitu %  i day and the short men's smgV premature. And for that reason II I.I in. The anr conllne myself to this short swer of counja, lo the first part ol statement. which tinstau-mviit is dial if the tall / „„,,;„„ are nan's huts wire of different MS „, %  *. ,J£*' who l eatild sftai UM BmaUeT 0B in%  • sut,c,K ,E1> !" c other day i( hv can-it in. lhat if the critics really dfe(M 11,. doM Hi-Hat t" ahort BWn would be "PProved of lllthy novels they '..-. ". %  !. u iribuir ;., |ba f -''d wlUi an insoluble problem. ***>W ignore them, instead of qual k" It Is |h who need a large hat advertising them. An Ingenuous i, nnn. UM, i in i' cover both heads, IKTSOI. tell* me that the critics -v % %  >" %  I'uiure reinodueci! Spttrtini: llotr* muW nol,c <' -hese books, to avoid injustice lo what mav be genius. raAll I can say is that a man who and la Incapable of recognising mere I'ITIIiiuck when he sees It rina no net ol Ih^'pkrtura, Toi S r V DI nou !*L "l"* not l v 0 f ri tl1 to wl !" book*. By tho ., %  .lone tor a moment, way. to write a dirty novel is no Bven I.II.IU. ihe J '.' £ h J more ">•• %  > of %  'courage" (which le HaMMgaS "*''i' "" ""' "' ""' mm t \!& im u worfl Wl f to d*1 >y tha Ii "" drinking rl.-wm) than to sell .dirty lime ago. H, Ml tired of tributes F EAR sUilks abroad in the ini! world. OUIICI.Im used lo live house! dare not iml wntn ma Hint many inodirea nnve ta much meanayi as upaidr down. I lw hat i>nihh;ii They imp in tUbM boxea, cat out of the a* the horse, msbt < d>rc he touehct* it. poaU-ird, ike a sample nf his saliva When the JiHkcy mountr for a rBflfl UM] dCROSSWORD %  %  r — r~~ 1 %  %  1 *" pi" >• i 1 Uamtit in i 1 An CHUMP liin. a alia ot U) in n 1 ~r." %  i'.ucian euro (fcl i Una H ,. fl IS t— t Down |4. 1ft A poacnar -- out ..: forward ibim.-i iST 11 Arcuuiiiant %  v~\ •&) IV Itnemo Dial ua D U> 18 Ol yo Lictirn. (41 ai Cu.uun atfr] uo orcaatop* <4i V. 1 Hurry up I i]i ra Plata nal n>inmg lor rest, (•> Uewa I. Allr-vlaln. mi J He makes (roel return HI a Haa Been aiacftca out not Oil DAD, (' Osrrlad %  nuuidai mmi tut 10 help in proiiiliiia mtuaaa t'i a. A Heel .Urn. > ,8, o rim* lo lei %  drain ovt iBi -.tan.ni SHELLEY mi ES MICHAEL RENfllE • KEI i And do'-n :ln Una W brine von — Ked Skies of Montana (Widmark) Lone MM (Gable and Gardner) AND then D 1\ lit. .iss.l II11 SHI II4 Doubled with \ 14 I OKI Starr U:K: Bette Davis & Sir Ccdric Hardwicke '" i"i • 14rne eoukil Da I IK A otttturaai mm IB. Could b tilt m M.M. *( A tJAlXUI* poll, suggested bj most mount with hlr nj ni forthcoming fun T HE suggested broadcastings of ..rordlng of JammingnuUes and counter-jamming nolars, with a cnnimcnlary. not %  — ,II..IIV ..f the baal omlcmat the starling-gate Ihty have to ilnki re, ns trle.1 four le prepared for a last-minute atBgq and toliad miserably tempt by a fanatic with a bit of noI lent. It was ugiir coated with the deadliest V??J? J. ,, .-^ S t& the dope knuwn U, Asia. JSJ? ^T* U $?JXZ& g, ?^*£ffl32$%8Sl r^mmkh ,„ (/ ,rr„„/. j^,^^ eounte, prm-oko th* •II man 1MINK I have said mough Russians Into building counu-rI M .lion M In I l„ ,hc IBM .1 would !%  „,. ,,„.,,t,-r-,nu,,„,g rtailona, tho o„r (OCtolotM !" t so advlsablr. .,, u rlllllt, l„ Involva ,iuu,ng (Mlival ot notso will ar as to si. -,.i, that those ronmnml „, agrwnstnl or probabW kill tololslon tksBI i„ might ucconv a—d. ,„,ul, tho thratraa. an.l I .,,.v conclualon iMd. with u rush, to Uuvmatloni.h im;l,'. ).,, i .. ,. i .1 ,. ,| undemanding. ludicrous if the :. %  IH,,|, I, big fri MOYGASiMEL iWBRMCS FLORAL & STRIPED A W OUfSS UNGTHS ONLY ol J3.0O HEAVY PRINTED SPUNS AN ASSORTMENT OF NEW DESIGNS < .._ tut T. R. EVANS 5c WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 CLUB llllI.l.W I III41 flll lllllli >IIIIU; Id mn Tadx a Tiimir.w IU1IB HY SI-rClAJ. RFQUrST DEAD MAN BTU Ro>Hoosaa n> -TK OAT BANCaiaO" %  4MOV or rat PLAINS OLYMPIC Y>ni>a l> CAMO II. %  ii.vra ir\ and ItK" MAHCII-r>ll> riKlJ> -OBANO TANON TBAII/ • mAisroH SPKARB I X.I Sanaa!* far t aildr-al ~~ TaaMa MUaHa IRK JAStaa NOTRias or aiiasoi ai MKUtI aOESUAL m.A7IM. ACTION now Tadaf la MOB. I SB a S II "VINDITTA" %  a u rtaa PaiUl IK>MtHOUE A .... %  : %  I-U JCN7. %  car tiA.sua Dltk POWELLIUioiid,i FlJWINn IMS LAltV OIUalTH" MlaalO TaalU •oca tmiAi. •CALL or raa SAVAOI %  aOBEAXWA MrCOV" %  M •STORM ovra avoMisu* Taai. Bl B.SS p a* CAI.TPBO i MI M rtaroRMAKCC Atasir .it rm UirB.Mra >nS Ik. RfeMh>> Rl" • i"l Raod IIOIAI. Wanaall COBIV -rorirM TUCKfJI f.V LAMBS' UNDERWEAR Fine Quality SLIPS in While & Ten IWs* .i/c M lo 42 S2.I0 to $4.50 .MKSHHALF SLIPS 2.1* LANES JERSICY PYJAMAS 4.5 llltlKKS & P.WTIKS all types from 00c. up INTERLOCK PASTIFS 7c. up JEKSKY NIGHTIES al 3.00 NEW' SlVl.hit SMALL HITS AIW IIU.S T MATCH HEAL tHiVtl a THE BARGAIN HOUSE M. SWAN STREET .:'PHONE 2702 S. AL1MAN—PROPRIETOR PL 4 I A 1I N L Si A S •tamr.rTOWN— niai Mia TO-DAY 4.45 ft 8.30 P.IN\ & CONTINUING DAILY WYHAK I^I'QIITON ir. The BLUE VEIL Joan BLONDtaj--LV.n TAYLORAT, MIWRDIEAD A\, The SHOUT.-WINNING BASKETBALL" FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS a RAIDERS OF TOMAHAWK CREEK I ATTRACTION nan,', >•.,. ,av ncvrNE a T.. Will.JAMS Q ua —Us ABBOTT & COSTELLO MEET THE KILLER BORIS KARLOFF 10 Th. | Flh'l *m*im a llei.ii Rlaf Orrh*< 'S,',','S.'S^'.'.'S.' r '.'.','.*.*.'S*'SS.'S~*^ Action Pathul Doublr' OI/IISI TimimiY Wlup WnsiW-A-ilY CLYDE Ol TL\W UOI.D Johnny Mack Brown OISTIN— m-i Kim I Bho.. Tula4 41 S: UK.Hit JOE YOl VI. Roh-rl ARM9TRONC. A *i. illinium*. r-AST" I Hlalnl. Ian rrj-K MAYO II CasajRi HORATIO HORNBLOWER;' MIDNITE T'lNrrX ^ ROSE OF SANTA ROSA J tB HOT SHiOTS S R1DIN' THE OUTLAW TRAIL ^ T*"'**> n rai ILATI ona "" **T A PJJZ T _T •



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    r AGE EIGHT T'dad Cricketers On Dominica Tour A fourtwn-man cricket team selectitl irom the Merchants' Cricket League of TrinkUd Btrrvtid here by B.W.I.A. ptal with its manager Mr Ken Laughlin. mtransit to Dominica mi a t Merchants Cricket League, ron>UVred the leading Saturday afternoon cricket competKiun in Trinidad It ha* already had succeasful tours of St Kitts-Nevis wher they viaited In 1MB and did not loae .. single male*!. h;ivm.: completed two tests and drawn the other nne-dy fixture Again In 1951. the League sent a li Lucu under thnap) present skipper Kedor Itukl. Will Play .1 Match,* BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. A PRO. II, 1K2 WaOBTUFTBfO fcftsl BOH] m li iii \<; la tomorrow'' Vouday AaV *octe. Edwin Rogers wUI basin a series of articles oa woightlirtiiisj aad aady iiaiM Ing. Kogi-rn \\K* ha ui years' experience In the Ufttag gaaaa Starting fraai a skinny stripling, ha hi into a powrrful the currant local wetghtllftlu*. champion in the 111 lb. tlaas. litexprriencea and agvira -hoi'd ba of great basalt te thoae Interested in wssghUlft inn and body balldaag. Watch for "ValghUUMng and Body Bnildtag" la the Sunday AdvocaU. Grand Prix Wrangle Worries BUM I -iU iiniaii Injured In Trinidad iFieiOur Own rnrrpoaaa|i PORT-OF-SPAIN, April if. Jck*y Mice/Lutchman wUI net rtda again at the present Easter Union Park Meeting. He .•k '*" on Thunderatioii when the day morning during rxercltat and sustained head injuries which •.nd X-ray examination revealed not seriou* Neither horse was injured. Lutchman already rode four winners in the Brat two days of the four-day meeting. Third day ri* es take plac* HH row. By KOBER I WALLING i let the formula of Prix remain This slate of affairs may go on, I understand, until the meeting in London in May of the International Automobile Federation, world ruler* of the sport British representatives at the maUng wfil comment on Europe's •iction m virtually abandonins Formula I (LftOOc.c supercharged. 4S0O c.c unwpenharged) Ttm formula was io apply. as usual. t<> the British race Seemingly loyal The RAC, up (o now. have seemingly been loyal to the formulu—.vhleh does not change r.omYa. St Virtceitt Play Cricket Frois Our Own Correasamdani > GRENADA. April 18. St. Vincent and Dominies fie. ^£&5 5? &KSS,'£ES sgs GETTING RIADT TO PLAT on his school team hi Los Angeles, Joe InMaggio Jr. hops* to get saeaa peeatrrs la swinging • bat by studying a picture of his f a m oua father In action. Maenwhilc. Joe Sr, who has hung up hla spikes, has basoa n a a TV raavnantato.-. (International/ They are touring Dominie* now at the invitation of tin Sport* Association, and they will play three matches The first i< Colts' match of one dav's duration. aad the other two ore Tests, the first of which will be played on Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday of next w aat t The other and final Test begins on Saturday next and continues through Sundav and Monday. The Tests will be broadcaat on 41 metres I'H.l! .iround Spartan Draw S\ itli Hovers Belgium To Ban Boxing Belteplaine To Play Strollers A strong Bcllcplaine C.C. team aptained by Ivan Bourne, burb rganiscrs aband this year's planned races. The club have changed their iiititude because of a decision by two Italian teams, Ferrari and Alfa Romeo, on the terms <>f their entry In the British Ferrari will enter only two. possibly four, 4500c .r. unsupercharged cars if there -re to ha no heats (in heats they would be ot a disadvantage against superih.irged iippoaitfon). Alfa Romeo will not enter their quick-acea fcu Tition hupercharged ears unless there arc heat*. But the Grand Prix is to be run without heats. And the race wauid be less attractive if one or The team Is players as Cla tsrcoJonial fame, and about white manager of the team says "in y opinion, he is one Ap\n bowlers in the today. I think Uuil if the West' Indies did not have Sonny Ramitdhln, Skeele would have alread> BRUSSKI.S Hound two of the law banning Ixixinc from Belgium got off to a ttne start recently when u [HI faooad DIVIMI.H *''.otbalI mixed commission of Socialist atch between Pickwick Hovers heavyweights, Liberal middleB.C.U fast bowler will ennago •d Spartan played at Queen'* weights. Socialist Christian lightsimilar Strollers team at Belleboth Italian teams were missing rdaw afternoon ended in weights sat down to delinc 'coups plaino on Sundays May 4 and It 'Lei-down Cor Britain' draw. Each team scored two t olessures." Play starts at 11,45 a.m. sm 1 Most concern to-day Is in the -•la. Tha standard of football Yesterday, the bill introduced stumps will b,dr;,wn at 5 45 p.m. Bourne (lincolnshirei camp of ** not high uy a private rnambar, cjlling for each day. the £200.000 British Racing Motors SpsTrtan defended the Weymouth !fl nlsi l mef lL' J5? JCfit-f 1 "' Strollers team will include Ashi.im. who were to try to sweep end goal and Pickwick Rovon ,l 1,< %  lff!, *"*". Ul kingdom, was on Blackman. H.C.L. outstanding the field this year with improved inched off. heard in Parliament allroundcr and three young allAt the beginning both teams ^ilC^'Liio^e"l""^ ^nd flndi in John Trotman Spartan drew nrst blood when ^2. %  *?"* thrills ar e anticipated. >arnent to-day and respective scorea ware S3 and 18 for 9 Match continues tomorrow with '^mimics'. last pair going to the wicket. C E. Daisiey top score.) for the VlncenUans knocking up 42 not out for the l&l wicket Best scores for Dominica were IT each by Paul and El win Changes In Marriage, Divorce Law9? LONDON, April 18. The British Medical Association Friday recommended major changes in Britain's strict marriage and divorce law* RecomTfiendutioaa to the Royal Corrunto%  ion on n-.arriage and divorce were pubaahdd in the British medical Journal, The moat :<-vorutMnary proposal is that u. here grounds for divorce exist but the offended party rafuse to take action, the oO T —dlnsj tiarty should after a time be able to sue for divorce. It was argued: "Sooner or later 'hi 1 offending party probably sties M live with someone else and am L'hUdren resulting from such iiniona are illegitimate." The Association ahto recommrsid.^; that when there/* no poasiUlity of r-conclliaUon after separation. either purtv tiould be able u. petition for divorce. The Association disagreed with the view that collusion should be an absolute bar to divorce. It said the illegfcUmacy laws should be FRIENDLY CRICKET GAME TODAY A friendly game of trieket will i* plav-d today at Liberty'* grounds. Deacons Ru. between the Courts' XI and Dm ant's XI. The gome ends next Saturday. Following are the teams:— Courts XI—D. D. Morris (Capt.. I) A. Roach. A Daniel. F. PhUliy r. Alleyne, E. Qulntyne E Clark* F Taylor. K. L Morris. S Parru and C H. Thorpe. Durant's XI—H. Durant (Capt. H Harvey, E Austin, G. Austin J. Smith. D. Sealy, S. Guteaa. S Grant, C. Phillips, N. Lashley and E. Cordle changed o that snarriage lu twaan parent, alway .-onfer legitimacy on a child iom peaviou*ly. In the case of a teat tube baby it urged that *hcie the husband'* consent was obtained he should be regarded as the child', legal father. The Association said proposals should not be interpreted as "approval to further m %  relaxation of the marriage l-xut —U.P. been playing intern.iti In addition to B a spinner, he is also a fli brilliant close to the w| cars. The Grand Prix at Sitverstone was to have been the only race ii Hrilain for the BRMs i„ 1853. The BRMs want Io race. heaU; or no heats. But they cannot enter if the present formula Is dropped. .... rhr *". ** ^ l jr?J^Wh "' "" • KAC '<"K <>" lormul. *"'*rSn£Thriib1h Tournobetween Y.M.UC. .n.1 now „ win ,. a ,. ompk u ,,.,. left comer ol the goal. M,, „ndmoln rmroui traini 0 ?"* H'U Y.M.U.1 .. ,, „, ., Bourne -US. .1 llW. I " %  "' %  '' "' .1 ,.,,,. v .„ „.„. ,, ,, Fo,te r w „ e^W uoon ,„ to ^ XT^W'&'Z to tne "•' BSJ dirncuit work and he ring (the Belgian Parliament Is e but ami measured up lo ihe standard rebuilt in a half circle), and deket field, nuircd each lime. He took what livered a straight Socialist left looked like a sure goal off Wood'* to the law. interboot and shortly after punched "I want boxing and wrestling Bertie away high, accurate cornet. ,n '' ll rnrm Weeko There are three othci colonial players. They ar_ _. ""ding who.is expected[to open kicked by Weekes. "" ed and forbidde; the betting for the tourists Thcn wlt h a series of porlia_1 ^!l in 5 m hls ,lrrt "PPPaninee Shortly ..dcr Lewis received a menlary feints, he developed hht rtnidiid. scored a century pass from W. Greenidge. He ran argument that boxina as we against a BG Colts' Sanad Miamath. who i-. one of th all rotinders of the side, is a ver authordnx batsman, bowls med lum pacers, and if (he occaslm demands, can toss up his spin He Is also a brilliant field, there U also Rupert Tn %  M e/sa invited In the last trials before the team wax selected to repn**ni Trtiudad agamat British Guiana Tronchln Is a pacer, and will probably open the oast both backs and scored with a know it today is 'the cxploilanard low *hot. Half lime came t'on of punch-drunk men slap'-'ii afla> this. ped round the ring for the bencnt >< promoters and enlightened Aftei tin interval both learns hooligans, masquerading under ried lo increase their score. Grant the contemptuous title of sportsTwo friendly Football Matchc* /YrrVA*YtT/rVV-tZ TRVMS were pla>*ed al Maple Grouads .., .... sjnsgai viui lt\ \i v during the week. One on Tuts*** %  /*A AkMi-HMt.S Xing and wrestling S, y .u -le^JI ^'In^o^H ROME. April 18. **>h*rt.**tvr&-M**** !" ^ !" !" t o£„ln the International Tennle v i f sif A % ^ ,, H52!; Tpumament at present going \. Herbert and C Small scored h „ P Kurl „„.£,„ four, three and three goals reWl)n tr)C spectively for the "inners while s j n g|. amllton Small and Ken Herbert rVmiU M. ored Uirce goals eaeh for the ff^J,,^ Denmark •nnaU of the men's beating Argentina'' 8—8, 8—10. And phyad a valuable game, Wilson men.' ['"'"• wasted several opportuiuuea, and LsnV Musi be Knforced *" Glbbs pulled some powerlul shots He went on to add that blowi which struck other players. struck at another man were pun-. J. Poster sent across some good Unable by law. t hare fore, th* %  *ols from the left wing. It was law must be enforced. ung. A match on Thursday between There will be a replay this eveSmall and if. Small's team lnB > ^ aboill ,.„ oceasaarl hit nded In a thrilling goalless draw. 1n . O oal Keepers ahv.„, ayv ,.mnd e g Xteani W uJ-^^lk nm T 2£&* "" th S1S nd each team looked like seerwithout a goal being scored. from ono. of these good centres thai Lewis scored the second goal fur Rovers. He kicked hard and low, the ball bounced out of Oner members of the team InWood's hands onto the uprifht and 1 ii l.l,..,I Fleming, the baby of mlled over the Inn bowling attack against Dominica. "Baby" Of Team the Tesjn Fleming who has jusl passed 20, represented the MerAl ""* u 8* the players chants' League m St Kilts-Nevis ^ l0 ">di"c m all in wrestling during the iliM tour. ..nd gained W lug-o-war with Sparlan play-, ing the rougher part. iJnot* Aboul Ihrea minutes from the ..VeVe',' end of the game Giant recetvetl : Me experience opening batsmnn. but may at number 3 nc.nnst Domfi the ooloion of Mr. I^iughlin. young Fleming has a big future ahead of him. Cyril Joggesnr. who lb) scored 100 in he Mercrumbi competition and nan since than been scoring runs very freely, is another all-rounder in the team Percy Ronch. tire the brunt of tho bowling against St. KilU-Ncvts in the first tour, and returned some remarkable nverages. is expect"! to again give creditable performances with his fnsl dellverii-. There is also Ralph Asgarah. a 5 tinner, has also toureif W> KiH evto. Another youngster who is expected to benefit from the tour |i Ajudn Mara), who scored 96 in the competition at home and took fmn wickets for 24 runs Manager Confident Assessing the team's chances on this tour, Mr. Laughlln said: "1 have every confidence that th< team will do well, even though 1 understand that Dominica has J. very strong team If our players hold their catches. I see no rcasor why we cannot win the series. The entire team u. as follows Ken Laughlin (Manager), K Rickl (Capt.). 0. Skeete. L. Fleming. C. Jaggesar. B. Harding, T. C. Kalloo, S. Narincsingh. P. Roach. ft. Tronchln. S Niamath, R. AsjBjssa|l, A. Mara II Hidr-he, It. R.ckie „. dactalo %  hen Re-juuiing hU corner, ana ot M Phllllpporrs seeonds, M. Le< iiiimi'. took the stand. "I woukl like to make an amendment to the abolition of boxing.' he said. "Why not of yes" or no. where and to King Baudouln when ,rc proposed." a middleweight Liberal M.CharpenUer ipity H m his name) aoved "I^t's not be hasty a pass from C. Wood and scored ob out thU thing U-t us study the without baattatlori ipn^ion from all points of rlssg Aii interesting feature of the before making a derision—we gam*was -eelng Kelly and Joinmust learly define 'conns et blesinott, both shirt nun. trying u> Rpsj in relation to Imxing Iwfore outshine each other with short banning it." lieating. Meanwhile, in ids miniature em•n,. „,,. no „,-<_ porlum on the top tlwr of ..'MaaL iMt^u P„ster "> down-town Brussels. Felix da rieksileii Rovers. M r .^ste Kvin||ick wtu paduntcd from the Rubi.ua.ii a pt.1-Dored the minlalure S<0omons of (.reen.ose Kelly. W Greenidge IleW ^t^^ nu hfln d. with 'ohnson. L. Foster. gjj SJ^ „,,,,„ %  ,, ,. k „ „ sparua:—P Wood. Best, Mor*""* conced .r?. < ( in ni Brooklyn lison, Morris. Wilson. Smith. Jemacccn VJi Gibbs. Grant, [Capt 1. Weekrs. Woo "F Lowest TanDeratnra: 71.5 T Wind Telocity: 11 adles per hour Barometer: ('. am) 'JO 061 (3 p m t 28 887 TO-DAY Sunrise 5 40 a m Sunset 6 14 p SB. Moon: Last Quarter. April 17 Lighting • p m High Tide: 19.18 a m 18.11 P %  Low Tide; a 20 a.m.. A4 p.m. %  At foist I was very dd dem gXiys. but think about de gold from de gate if we're banned. Fans will M) twice the fee to see my budduu rhamp. "After de lines are paid. 1 shall he able to tell de income tsx men not to not her Yep. boxuig u. a cruel sport, let's ban It." WHAT'S ON TODAY FlIrriH for Ohildrea at BriU-h Council9 00 i a Committee Meeting of t.P.C.A British Council—18 noon BRA. Spoon Shoot Oovt Tula Raase -12 30 p.m. Yaebt Racing. OarU^le Bsy 9 88 p a Football at Ksaslss|tssi. Motra Dasas 98. Bverton son BfJh iKvIl Do It Even/ Time %  By Jimmy, H allo VE^.^I ^ A GASKET WHENEVER | TH£ 5^j?e BROUGHT KP TWE SUBJECT OF I PWC?iN(S A PirJ-MCfJE/ J06 TOR HERSELFI ^NG WQK B4MU4R^Aiv.M? PATCHl^J fV"S OLP COAT or MINE K FIVE YE^RS KW-COOLWT T TAKt | JU6T A ?T-T1MC X6 : COULP CCT A Fly/, "^ T WHAT?.' rto! SEVER!' NO wire C* WN£ IS GOING TC, WORK!! WHAT PO >O0 THINK I AM? WHAT WOUU? I PEOPLE SAY? <*nOKSlS ." ^^ CAM USE IT. 1 My 101 ] SV R =5.'' '• NO* TUXEDO S?V. roo-npTMN^auV ea^.aixs.BNAS.. • BED SHEETS OF SUPERB QUALITY. SINGLE $3.98 E.ch DOUBLE $6.93 Each PILLOW CASES 90c. and SI.32 For Your Linens VISIT THANI'S i Pr W H.or, Si 34M New l.oiclinr-v For You %  MLINLIII SIIIP Follow this Simple Hcnuty Plan tea* (a<* *lih Pal moll** Soap I Th—. lor M *ncnJ, maM.tr Ik "r-mliBolM 'tsefi.l ...1.1.1th*anM' fo tbail nm.. ,l-> tor It .11)1 ** TfcH ft—mint ma he was good looking and a neal drctser. 88r. Mrs. Bartadss f The assa af sTaTassTaal Oarsfe Sear sfsss a saassHscHlsai iar sssask ihksk saarhaaasaa. Sanssto toe — Tan j asal ehalleace MM sawsas aM y wHh UN Mrda — -Qasaii a Cealav B8r. BaaTsV I' resVe lbs krat J8i88at88 to be right raa**e easassl ysssraslf Iwealv-tre SalUr.. assl ahsssM ru hassMMi to have a Carlb betUe sap wllh ja at the time year prls* will br miliumlrrri rlcittar. ana twenty two eenta. de watch this %  sae* rar etoea.—SIMIMBIR. DO NOT II 1 H'lliiM. Mr. I'AHIB. chaHena* Was aersaasiky between %  be hanri of I asa. aaal 8 p.sa. Ami rrmrssbrr toa that any thirst rtvserves a Carlb. '7 He drives a dark coloured English car with plenty of K iwer. s*n not married, but often gives advice to those about to ba. 191 You can get Carlb at any bar, but that doesn't make you a Kirristei. For the Beacb, Daaoa, Sailing;, or any tuna wbaa ander-ana Haat becomes TJnslghUy. ose TBET. VBBT is extremely useful for man who base toagh bis Ms. ot who and It aacoatfortabla to Bhaea Bomsmber: VEET" rtawtss UastghUy. SnaerSnons Batr Ut siictly "THREE MlNDTEa%  88* IT'S CLEAN 1 ITS CERTAIN 1 t IT'S BATB! I That's VEET U. 8/8. 4/per tabs Obtalaablt at: — BOOKER'S (B'do.) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STRDT, and HASTINGS (Alph. Phnncj) X*H' MAY HAVE FILLED HIS GAS TANK Wh.T.r,: Th* \,;;l RED HAND PAINTS Provide reliable protection for Exteriors anri high-class decoration for Interiors. SPFC'IAI. %  MMBj PAINTS Grey. Dark Orey. Oak Brawn. Rarhadea IHrh Stone. Bed. Tras4eal While •SEnamel-Ilntsh 11ABINR PAINTS Cream Tulip Orem. While. MATIVTO FI.AT FAINTS White A Greet. 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    H ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURO> Malan Challenges Opposition on 'White Supremacy' Issue Promises To Go Top^ Boost Country Next Year CAPETOWN, April 18. Prime Minister Daniel Malan said Friday South Africa will have a national plection next year. He told the Assembly he will place his fijiht with the country's Supreme Court before voters within 10 or 12 months from the end of the current session due in a month or so. Ha i5 not required to call an election until the end of next >tar. but he hap been under constant pressure from the Opposition for an earlier poll. Malan made his announcement during the House debate on the constitutional dispute which gripped South Africa since theSupreme Court ruled hist month that on* of Malan's colour bar law the one placing mixed-blood voter* on a special list to vote for special candidate*—unconstitutional and therefoie invalid. The Prime Minister defied theruling and, fJ contending thai no court should have supremacy over Parliament. He plan* a bill to make this law. Malan told the House Friday he will campaign on this issue. If the Opposition wins his Administration will resign itself to the result he said— (C.T.) Pinay Budg Has et Talks PARIS. April 16. Premier Antoine Pinay returned from a brief Riviera vacation aiwi Immediately set tn work to plug the dangerous cracks which suddenly appeared in the dam he built to stem the post-war Inflation tide. Back at his official hotel. HitIgnon Residence for the first time since Parliament recessed on Saturday after approving Ptnay'i IBM budget immodlntcly confered with Budget Minister Jc Moreau. Heading the new trends which threatened to wreck Pinays campaign to restore national confidence In France wu a sudden rush to buy gold which hrought with it a return to a renewed high rate for the dollar unofficial currency market Prisoners Rebel Expected For Steel Workers WASHINGTON. April IS. Informed sources said Secretary of Commerce Chaiata Sawyer will rs-eommend a wage boost for CIO. United Steel Workers before this weekend. Sawyer is nominal "boss" of the steel industry since the Government seizure last week. The htg question in the bitter %  teel dispute was the !*,> of the pay Increase to he recommended by Sawyer. An Aide to the Secretary said Sawyer will send his recommendation id Truman before ihe weekend Truman emphasized %  1 his news conference yesterday that a decision had not been made and lie himself would de< ide the hotly contested Issue. Tlw industry claims Truman not only din not have the ngnt tu the steel mills, but cannot NEW JERSEY. April 18. Some 232 inmates at a New Jersey prison farm staged a nosey IFBBJH and seized nine Kuards as hostages in the latest outbreak of violence In the Slate's troubled prison system. Tnvi, prisoners, apparently in sympathy *• % %  "' rdor a *••* bo '* with 68 convicts m rebellion a't the Stale prison at Trenton began breaking window* and tearing down beds in a two storey dormitory last night. Tin nine guards as hostages but nine more escaped without injury as they led HI non-rioting prisoners from the building PRICE : FIVE CENTS Efforts Made To Keep The Missouri From 12,000Homes RIVER SURGES ON PAST SOFT. MARK flMILIND BROADLY. Mr*. Blear >r Booasralt foldher hands In traditional Indian salaU as she aek >wl*dge the cheers of a crowd la Bombay daring her current tour vIndia, tested la the car with her is Mrs. VlJnysUkshnu Pandit, (or n-v Indian Asabaasader W the UJ. Shortly before 2 a.m. rebels started a fire In the building but it was quickly put under control by power fire hoses. Superintendent R. W. Lagay put every available guard on duty. Guards MbfOjd by 20 State troopers and 65 armed officers —r.p. %  Ilinil. CIO President Millie Murray told a National Pn • Club luncheon yesterday thai 6AO.0O0 steel wo liters "except and Go v ernment will order full 20-cent wage fringe packsgo plua union shop which were included in the 18-munth contract recommended by the Wage St hlllgatlon Board.—I'.F. Whru's Assistant Secretary Shi bin 1 ,! The dollar jumped suddenly to 42S francs yesterday compared with 396 three day? ago. That NEW DELHI, April 18 An officer of Prime Minute. Nehru's Secretariat was stabbec here today by a man who came U seek an interview with Nehru The officer. S. P. Khanna. Assist ant Private Secretary was taker to hospital with minor injuries The assailant, a refugee yout! the| who was immediately caught wltr B knife In his hand was handed' over to the Police. The assailant) went to KhannaV oflice with ,. written petition and asked t<> Me Mr. Nehru Ho wa* told h.. i oufa Stevenson Recalled To London for Talks LONDON. April 1H. A BritishForeign Oticspokesman saul Brittah AmbasAador 'IMI<>H would; be most helpful to the foi-thooro-1 ing talks. Welcome News The Egyptian Government w*lled the news thai the initial, \ Ralph Stcvcnso'i > official rale is 3SO hut immediate%  noi see Hie Prime Minister ly berore Ftaaj camr to paw** Jmedlalely, The man then whipped in early March, it hit a height of 'out n knife and attacked Kh;mii. 485. The -am.Ilrne gold sSlea — L'P for the day totalled 275 million franc — $7§.fl*;5 — double the normal amount.—t'.P. Prof. Beasley Off To Cattle Talks PROFESSOH C G BEASLEY, Economic Adviser lo the Comptroller for Development and Welfare, left for Jamaica on Thursday by B.W.I.A. for further sittings of the Board of Enquiry which is being set up to investigate the Ahoi* position of the catUe Industry in that colony with special reference to the production and marketing of meat and milk. Professor Beaslcy who is Chairman of the Board visited Jamaica some weeks ago for the first meeting. The Board Is a very strong and independent one so constituted because of ihe political issues which had arisen over recent increases In the price of meat and milk. The real purpose of the Board is to suggest future policy for the cattle Industry in relation to the v of Jamaica as a whole and to suggest what action government should take if any, with regard lo the distribution and %  price of these products. The Board at its present sittings, plans to hear u large number of witnesses both individuals and associations, who have submitted! memoranda. Pope Stresses Strict Moral Code VATICAN CITY. April 11. Pope Pius XII. today recalled the world's four hundred millio Roman Catholics to the stric moral cod* laid down by the Church and condemned the present day attempts tn relax it. H was addressing 2 000 girls an young women representing 11 000.000 member* <>f the Younj Womem" section of the Cattail < action movement In M countrle —u.r. Hurdler In Duplicate .... It Couldn't Happen Twice WATCH out for "Harder In Duplicate by OLENN All. This is a crime story wkicb will be I'm In ta Evening Advocate in urn Instalments, replacing tbe "Fabian of the Yard" sarlas. Tka brat inntaunent appears aaxt Monday. Don't BOBS it W. \\ 1KII I. 1MRKIMA1S Harriimir Likely To Be Demoeratie Candidate NEW YORK. Apul IS, Mutu-il Security Administrator W. Avert)I Harriman. close advlsci to two l>re*admts emerged aa a I loanable contender for the Dasnoc%  atle candidacy. State Democratic leaders who honoured Harriman at a glOO a plate dinner last night attended b> some uf the party* "big names" and "king makers', were expected to choose him :is their "favourite son" candidate at a meeting this morning. Reports from Washington imitated such a choice would have Truman's approval. Truman's r*rks at a Press conference yesterday indicated he might support Harriman now that Governor AdUi Stevenson of Illinois has said he does not want nomination. The dinner, which was the largest Democratic get together so far this r attracted 1,500 guests who put $1*0,000 Into the party's %  rnpaiKn fund. —D.PAntbsassKlOf hs an Sir Robert General of the Sudan wai to London for con imitations Government quartet:MJ enaon's presence in London would be of considerable help in resolving ah* dispute ovei the SotCanal and the AngloEgypin.t Sudan. It was disclosed that St> v< i on Thursday told the Egypti un Premier Hllalv Pasha that Bnt:s|. Foreign S'-i rvlary Mr Anth"i> Eden had summoned the ambassador home for talks. In most Calm circles the news came as no surprise Howe's reran was considered more important nnre the futur** of the AngloKgyptian Sudan was beUvved t Inthe mam stumbUng block In the Angh-Egypt inn Megotlatiti. going on in London iM'tween It* Egyptian Ambassador and l"-l Patiehamr Pasha and the BntJ Foreign Secretar% Mr. Anther %  Eden Farnuui For Finland Fund THERE Is null time for you •o oiitiiinit* to Uts rsrnum HI rtnland Fund TUs fuu4 's to defray tfle iaanaes of Ren r.trmiui. sec cyclist, St ihe Olympic Oaaws In Hcl%  iiiki aest July. DonaUons can be seat U. Barclay's Rank, the ItAysl Bank ef Csnsds or the Barbsdo. Advocate. I-.1... i i.it.. r.te UrlMlh %  IS* -> Plane Vanishes In Fog LOS ANGELES. April l| . % %  ,aa trasaaaawt veaaaaawd ewer foggy E^BaBBas""* **' %  a %  AtegM ft— Plassrt>i tn \, \ llMl AviulldU ministration Ulm-iiiN ,tt Los Angeles International Anj not know If the pl.ne wi freighter or whether it was >.iri>Ing passemgers C.enTl PM malty uaeri a* air finytit. am often converted t< H seat paasenger >lii| by non%  rhedulo airline. Ttie plane aj i ted to the Lo* Angelc! 3.17 a.m. The pilot s-uu he was TO mil** east of here The plan* was flying at 6.000 feet Two coast Guard planes and Hies from lb* Ch-ll Air Patr-.| ml the Lor Angeles SherllTr. lero-Suuadroii have started a earch Murky weather hampered Keport* m.liratetl that ill aboard were civilians. %  lievrd to 1K> nt Moiiticul stales that Ihe A | losed at a dUcouni n) i is 16 pat eggd 10 termn of Canadian funds, down 3 32 from Wednesday's rloae. Thnt ik >u JH lit. ruiiMilian lo OMAHA. NEBRASKA. April 18. The Missouri River threw its full weight against the ...[iiintu'l stri'iigth of 15,000 men, women and children and : tmnbltng lav thty built to protect their homes, li^-es and prop. LavtM workan in mud up to their kneen looged down on a BH'ht a*ver l*Iore seen by white men th. Ml Rivar surging past at 30.22 leet. Beneath Ukfiri U |U i. %  under the crushing weight of the rtvei ijsini; toward the predicted crest of 31 leet 6 inches New Kospihil Sister Tutor i ic hushed .t^it ftoi brAk (fury funneled belwern deserted aWn ;il HlurT^ L.pentui> Infontuition has been received I fi-sn Ihe Colonial Otllce that 1 Dtsna Margaret Randall has been %  li' in! I"i appointment to th* I ilonlal Seeetea as Slater Tutor .< HOBM Sister at the Itarbado,, Cieneral Hospital ,. iiunntl .,.It i i. (-Biitni.nl ,M\ ,.r about Ihe Mth;, hojr (uin a rf aviru ^ndbagi. !•**• Aratv barges laden .th stones The following appouuin.iit, ... t) ^ k points along the Deneral Bareic* tavi baan auata wna effect fmm i 1*1 Aiull IBM „„. nillTl b(U|r VJ5 lo ie| AppcHNlment1C arty six leet hlghi) l Walk.-r. i han he i88i record—afitj lng Onide .,l I'..3M.00Q million civilians pluggm nilc: Ih. main battle %  Clark, Pr ,hn the I8R1 Clark. pn „ ih, na rro w Omaha Channel Igh which the water has U B W.ilkc*. 'IVtii|HMar* Clerk. |ll(T1| ,,,,„)t ^S^LlSSLJr^a M per gW istom.\ Ih-imrtmcnl. but tlee Magi. I ourt, Distalct "A", untl! I._ ullici notice i I A Jonc*. Temporal.^ i lei k N.,tth of herr the great rPyar H sprawling across farmland a width of tirteen milo*. Many imlels were under water. Only roofs of som* farmBouses fcbJJJ'^KEi -i—1 " Mil lo u HUM to M I JL*T f wi,. M gad rsaaiiniary I" i'ih Colonial Se.rrtarv n Office.; 1 L>|-Minli*t Issng Crade Clerk, Post ifllce but to be nruscfaad to t:oloidth of ten miles. est part of Omaha, Council Bluffs rhanthe funnel was only 1.200 ftat wide. Pressure on the dyke? 1,250 pounds per square i .. -. IM*U> %  W l Jamm.rtt. until lur(I'.P • LODGE OPTIMISTIC ON IKE f W^k %  1 K r ^ I '^aaaBW-:: %  M*M91 asssfi aW ^SfSr **sBaaa BB U *aal m<*Jn %  11 B< <*j w\ / 1 I Lawyer Fleea VIENNA. April 18. A Belgrade lawyer seized .control of a Lajblejana bound Yugo*lav Air Line plane on Friday and urccd the crew to take him and his family lo Graa in Ihe British /.one of Austria. Thp lawyer whose name itlibi-l.i by British authorities -.as aided by his two grown sons nd oftic* assailant. With them .ere ihe lawyer's wife and theli •ilrteen-year-old daughter The fatar men armed with pistols 1 urst into thr pilot's compartmen: mrtl> gftat the plane left Belgrade and forced the crew to Ih ihem more than 75 miles off .ourse to reach the Austrian City —I'.P. I'm lea here % %  it ..,. the an i.miini iiirnt b] Howe'5 udmlnlttratiun of trie new Uralt CunstltuUon for th. Sudan which nearly witvktxl iH-xiaiatioim lieing carried on in Call 11 and the ... Kl Hilaly L 1 %  . hfisf Ktbs Sudan 1 ->i"ti may Iw told to 1 Ihe New CouatituMon for tn-luno bssna> \ Bnusta rrnhasy Hpokesman MBIIII t.ike %  Britlah ov.--MAirwavplane to I'indon on Sntki —C.P. ^ ^rticF 1W C^S^J.N. WILLING TO RESUME TAULS Sail Fish Sup|>liT8 aPromote Business In To W.I. PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION The Governor has bv proclai Uon puhli.heu m the Official (Gazette vt tbg loth ApnL aptwanltd the 16th of April. ISM, as the Oaf on which ie Public Service Commisaion Act IW1, should t-deemed to come Into effect. The Commission will hold Us 1 rst meeting on the 23rd of April, IMS %  MAKIM; %  I the Windward and Leeward Islands in connection with the salt fish Industry are Mr F. A J I.iiws, litaiwksm oi New Fnundland Aasociated Fish K\p'>rtTN Ltd.. Mr. P. M Crosble. and Mr. Thomas Hallett. Chall maj and VlCB Chairman respectively of the Company and Mr. Robert A Carr the Company's representative in Puerto Rico Th( v MIiV))| h| i( Tnur8dav bv IIW I.A from Trinidad and ill be leaving to-day for QrenMore /*eas4tnls' (lanes Ground Th* Secretary of tke Barb* das Sugar Producer-' Association (Inc > Mr B G r Mandenila yesUrday told tbe Advocate that lb* stteation of the Council of the Bsrbsdos Bngsr Producer*' Attocla tion has bean drawn to th* debate in the Hoaoe of Aim bly on the ISUi April ae re port**! la the Press In UU* debate as repoite't it was aliened that sugar f %  tori** ware not Uklng pass ants' caoastals year aa readily si In pa** vsars. Tlie following return of £1 DC Factorial given the.nuui bar of tens of pea-ante' cane* (round up to the I2tb April. 1B52 with th* tons ground for •he same number of week* in IBM: — ISM . 213.219 tons 1W1 1S6.014 tons IneresH* -*?.', 1..1. SEES POPE VATICAN CITY April 11 l-hibp-s % %  arlonari 'didon udlenc.' ns accompanied by his uif. -ur Mr. Law' told the Aduocale 1 hat Newfoundland has been the %  radltlonnl supplier of salt flab to Barbados and the other islands and they were now down here to promote the BSOflWffl and under%  ndlni which had always eslalraea N*I %  • %  fnumiinnd and I heir customers In these parts, lie said that Newfoundland bj far the grcat'-r proII rtlon of ;lt fl>h for hun MntpUon 10 these tslai added UiL.t the type of fish which they produced wai that which s*as most appreriated by the .vie and in th* other Islandi. They hoped that this tNIM>N. Api 'I II Cal nurglars ^wanned up a lie into the bedroom o| %  TL botlag of Douglas Fairbanks ring the night and stole \* m kry worth about 1:1,600. FairiMink*. lllm Mar luriird businessman and his wife Mary I.ee. w*rr talking in the bSttrih W I I Of HKII th Dtaturj mansion la "ii while thieves silently ranMicked jewel rases in an adjoinuiK room, Fairbanks hud IHIIV move,! Into ihe house last week. He bought it two v*ar ago Fairbnnks, k United States cltlsen. came here a m.aith ago from (i-b to make thr*stetevMnr nims.— v.r. 11 Killed lit FroiMd African CIMSII IIRAZZAVILLK, French EqufUorlal Africa. April 18 Fourteen rioting natives were killed and several Injured In a clash with the French Securlt> Forces at the tiny vittafhl -,f Booalem In the interuir of French Equatorial Afrlc Th P'dlce and Colomal troops -.cut to the villagu as a prenutioi, ary measure following several daya of mounting unn fire on a huge aaob of African' which menaced them with ipeari and clubs. It was not Immediately knowi whether the French forces suffered any casuahUi Babalam lle^ th Wilwm. Long Grade Clerk. I . 1 1 I D-ii.ii tment I. 1 I O attv, Lans id.id. cink ( I 1 1 ... i OfTlcf 1 trans'Mil to CtaBtBTuI l>'piiniiieii( ORDINATION AT ST. LEONARDS r0| the Hint tune In many ars there will be an uidm-itmn %  t l/oiuird's Church. Taday at a.m. Mr. CoarVnay Isnna of i oarlnajUm ollese will be 111 JIIIa ISeaeon. Mr Johns after ordination will be attached to St. Leonard's .is D Wnode 0!N PRISONERS I'ANMCNJOM. April 18. Th* Unrtsd Nations jaiil it wo:, •silling ID resume secret prisoner 1 xchange discussions after Com N.unlst negotiators pressed the Allies to reopen stalemated talks hree times withm a week. After an endless deadlock md two w*ek.i of mutually agreed leeeas, the stuff officer debate on prisoner of war problems will te>ume at II a.m. The debate wan vailed "fi indefinitely on April 4 to let botn Adas "develop additional avenuetor discussion'* 011 a mayar roadblock to peace in Korea — volunsary or forced ropatriattoyi of prisoners of war. ThLord plgfJOB will conduct! R*ds have refused to leave n-ttte service at which th*re will beI patrlatlon up to individual prls011 of the Holv Eucharist,loners.—U.F. %  WI Mc T******* *m m m soywfVandenberg To Visit Europe W'ASIIiNGTO ., An Force elm f of Stall G< %  • 1 Hoyt Vandenberg plans n-ni..ti. %  to go 10 Europv lala nus raaw •>r early May, official sources sai btay was so sb .1 He on Friday. He would 1 fa SBd wl-hed th.it I l.niled States An V .rce headt was pnaslble for Mm to remain quarters at Wie-d. %  • a couple of week" In .it her ibis ex.-.nd defense installation •ii. ft I" under-tood th;it rtsibilit> %  ail Spain Infonmii ouarteri, Mculatad be wnuld do %  uld l>e useful in rtefloUaUonj i>>i 1ui11.1i t******"** .in.1 den naa i D %  time as 0 11 Spain would MIG 15, and damaging two oUMn make %  VBllaba! .-mmon d'og fights 45 miles mth fenae •<• [ ; ht wish %  BBftan border. l.'.P I loo) I t*< m —C.F. Red Jet Shot I).-,HII I April United States F M Sabre Jets In ,ini*i attaaaM nipt tighter bomber raids today.'! shooting down one Russian i.uilt 1 March D. & W. Schemes Total S3O7.2O0 RECtNT PtlMARY IlICIION RISUITS ir* bru..h*d off by S*n. Henry Cabot Lodg* Jr. (It-Mass. 1 as he arrives at New York's Idlewlld Airpart after conferences with Gen. f >wie.M Eisenhower. Chalrim.ii of th* Bfatanower-for-PTesldant Con mitt**, th* Senator is ahown tssUuig a reporter (rlgntj b* was "vwy *ncoui.iged and opttmistk-" over the Generals prospects as a presidential candidate. (Isjf*ntarkalj Approval of two new Devaiopment and Welfare scheme-, u*-.. Ing $907,300 was notified to tbe Cofnatrollar for Development and Welfare during March. and lan. t the aeheme are tn "Siconservation and other essential f-w this purpose t •BSOnnn trol squatter, by settling then. ,., These new grants bring the topswinanenUv on reasonably • i of Cloru.i| Uevel land to call a halto eneroaehAn addrtkanal grant of 172.000 Wclf .men* on Crown lands, especially was authorised for the ceaistrucw.336.935. Grants and loans SpI A grant of •335.200 was made la lb* forest areas; to put ar. HJSSS for the staff of tbe proved since the M April 1946. to Dominica for a resettlement to shifting cultivation: and to enUniversfy Cortege of the West, now amount t-. 123,011.778.



    PAGE 1

    SATl'RDW VI'RII U BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVK Former Clerk Bourn! Over To Keep The Peace For 18 Months RONALD HINKSON. a former clerk of H verbs & Co. was yesterday bound over in the sum of il 100 to keep the peace for li> months by the Acting Puisne Judcc Hii Lordship Mr JnstM.' c; I. Taylor after he pleaded guilty to the larceny of four bags of sugar valued $69.16, the property of his employers. The offence was committed on November 1 last year. Hinkson was spoken of youngster who had been led •stray and whose father was a respectable citizen and before* passing fenlence. His Lordship tsld him that It was because of that thai he did not deal more with hnn. '" the Court or Ordinary vesHe had ben charged along ler ". v Hie Lordship the lJ.i.-f wjth Adolphus Jones, Carlton J u t, ; Sir Allan Collymore AdamsUslie Jcmmott. Lambert P" an *l the petition of Jeremiah LtfH Of •dinimstrutimi Batson. four lorry hands, and Hurley of Bo-col-el. St. Andrew. H".|^ iTj^ '^-^ %  • Boys* Clubs" Constables Being Trained St. Jiw/ih Knumt-up Pottae Ikind i'wive* i>|M-n Air CeOi.ccrt The The dubs i At pi Edmond Archer a porter, but his J"" !" ?* 0 ^ fl ^ dn ta H £ T l e I C V" case was set aside for separate [!"*• of ihr s:x of them were to be tried. w. ?• i. n. Mr. G. B. Nile*, instructed by The Prosecutions case was Mr. J. C. Armstrong, So) that Hinkson and the other five 'he Arm ...' Cattle Catford 4 Co., employees were sent with a lorry appeared for the peUUealaM to secure 50 bags of sugar from „, , the bond and the Police were inm 4 TnMiip .ilso granted the slrueted to follow them. Fiflv1"'' %  Ian McK. Bradfour bags were taken from he haw ot u PP cr Collymore Hork. bond, four taken off and left at a Sl Michael, for IctUTs of adminshop in Hunte Street and the 50 Uon to the estate of his sent for carried to the store in ino ncr Francis ElgiUia llradahav.. High Street. Mr. J. S. B Dear instructed bg Mr. J. E. T. Brancker for Mr D< L 1 iuiellt, BUeitof of Anncr. and Mr. E. W Barrow J m Street, appeared for the and Mr. L. A Williams for three P''" ftn <' r (Wl .kfci.ee that they had Cittens of St. Michael n d ..„ ". l-f-.." 1 !" ^ Hnaelinah Helena Powlett RECREATION HALL. Bsththsba. used as pavilion in the community centre esUbuslied under the Welfare Bcheine financed from the sugar taass. It was used for the first time on Easter Bank Holiday N.A. Life Assurance Co. Holds Convention Here The North American Life Assurance Co., Is hoi mm. ntton at the Marine Hotel from Tuesday April 2&d lice Band conducted by| Anher gave an Open Constables in charge of *->r Concert at I>.uill Spi ui„. Boarf ISkd GirW 11-thmeba. last Wednesday even1 i the Island are. at presmg. Over 300 people attended the | mg a course of IsselrucUon OoB Hi which lasted for about I>i*ln-t 'A" Training one hour. The procramme was The course started on made up of Calypsoe* Hhumba*. and will end to-day. Sambas, and was concluded with lent thenare 15 Boys' evensongs, and Girls' Clubs in the island. H.a aaeellestey the Governoi Referring to the course CessM. %  t: l < •-•< %  > %  Savage accompanied by R. T. Mich elm. Commissioner of ^'d Murster and Hon. J. D. Police told the ASvwate: "It is Chatidlar, l*resident of the L#gh>designed to giw the Boys' and lalive Council, visited Colleton Qirle* CluU' leaders a knowledge Sugar Factory last Wednesday of what is required from them m ''venui*. They were escort* the proper management of the throughout the factory by Mr. Clubs." "'"I Mrs. Fanner of Colleton. St. He said that Constable WickJohn _ ham is in charge of the course „ %  >• !•*• Tiseker. the IOCAI Recently returned from EngBritish council repraitntatlvi land where he underwent an ex1 PC ur '** ,0 members of the Si bjsuivg touue in Club ManageJohn Literary and Cultural Club ment. "t St. John's Mixed School l u .t Constable Wickham *U • visitTnu !" day n '*>ht. ad %  i.umber of Clubs in various ^_ !" *5T_ wa .the_ubject of parts of Engl.ir i i three month** Physical Tn.inii Course st an Army School at Aldcrshot. Thank* To lecturers "He will impart to these leadbeen orders iney had to obey. They probate might well have thought that the dropping off of the four bags Police Proittotiojtg Sgt Cecil Archer of the Barbados Police Band, has been prowere Hinkson's instructions and were innocent assistants In the offence. So. with this defence being set up on the previous day, when Kfift 1 pleu6 lt> *S££: v HU motcd "to Station'ser^Mt. Sgt Lordship remarked : You have Archer ha. conducted the Police pleaded guilty-rather wisely, I ^^ „, many „„„„,, |n lhe ift tt F. Proverbs, a director ^^ f Cap,Wn Ra, n of the firm, told the Court that Sgt. Kenneth, who is at present he knew Hinkson's father for stationed at District "C" Police many years and took on Hinkson, Station, has also been promoted thinking he would have given to Station Sergeant. the same faithful services his Corporals Arthur Graham and father had given at the place he £ Worrell have been pn made right some of the financial loss wc sustained Four Constables were promoted and I would ask you to be lenito Cpls. They were 398 A. ent towards him." Jessamy. 336 G. Sargcanl. 471 M. Mr Recce who prosecuted the Sargcant and 485 Proscod. case for the (': _^^^_^^ had known Hinkson's father quite a long lime and he was i, llf* .„ l.\ V n l wl lliw-tj most respectable citizen. His son OIIlC I* milHI *>| H should be a man of the same type. but it was most unfortunate that THE front door of the offlce ot he committed the offence. Most L. M U Meyers & Co. LftL, UPlikely he had been led astray and stairs of the Branch OH.. Mi Reeee) wns quite sure Royal Bank of Canada, High Street that If Hinkson was put on a m g found open between the hOUH bond, they would never see his io—11,10 p.m. Thursday night. face there again. The discovery was made by W. Hi Lordship said: "You were Hay lies alias "Mice". a clerk of Proverbs n two years and us such %  position of trust. to the keys and you t age of the position m which you IN TEU NATIONS, New York, were, to rob. April 18. Mr. Proverbs and Mr. Reece v ice-President Alhrn Berkley spoke on his behalf he said and ,. Lv , Hnks s ^ ln he was going to take that mtu .„ {mlXXCii lo hp United consideration and bind him over {J'^, 01 Ui rk | (V and WlmaV in the sum of £00 to keep the £ V ( IIM T „ ; ,,. M .. peace for 18 months. JJgj newt co „fcicn.c gflai . rvn C CTHI CM visit to the United Nations but %  CIL4-C. .MUI .i y kcpt ptji,!^, oul „f the agenda. Jullcs Simmons of Government Koiea was the main subject on Hill, St Michael, reported tnat which they vltra wUling to talk his bicycle v.ilue.l $82 08 was md gave solid support to the way rtolen from the Island Garage, the Truman Administration and Coleridge Street, City, between the I'mled Nations have dealt 4.00 and 9.30 p m. on Thursday. with the Reds—l\P. INSURES TOOTSIES FOR $100,000 an and Mr. Tucker wb pent three; year* then, gjgvi i verj impressive talk on the I i %  ten itori Twa men. Lloyd Greene and 'Dick" Y.nd of Sugar Hill. St Joseph, were injured last Tuasi_ day night hni u lorry Cs—203 to Tnurxfay 24th. Barbados was chosen as the venue as it en wtsrt~h*7TM* learat so'that 5 rn V 1 ,,1,t olon Bragg"*' 11,11 ,.." was fell that it was the* most central spot as well as on our is Clubs Hi tim island will *" r C mhsInJm#m F d fr ovcr account of the many amenities it affords to visitors. ^* conducted on modem and driv l ^ n SJtorn -, riwhm-*^ At,.nd,n from the.r head office in Toront„ uui be £ SJfsSS ,h A SBS&lM fc Mr. Norman S. Robertson, Q.C., President of the Companv h lVl I ^ cn kint enougn ,„ come Piejiri*n. He was struck by the ElobertgOD; CoL J. A. McCamiis, Director of Agenalnni and lecture lo students on }?f2LJ ,rh J!I i w rk ." back Do,n e", the Comtnlasioner „^* n , •"'' > '' ; t"'' h*ate.l • lhe Dtudrnls : i Mrs. McCamus; Mr. R. A. Tnte, Manager, Group 'b Salts Divifjfofl and Mrs. Tate. Representatives from various tsjrr/ttoraM fn the w i an also be attending. They are: Mr and Mrs. Darcy A. Gait, Mr. and Mrs. T. O'Brien of Trinidad. Mr and Mrs. Cecil de Calres of British Guiana; Mr. and Mrs. K O. Williams of Grenada; Mr Vernon, Cooper of St. Lucia; Mr. The St Lucys Vestry again Erlc c.rell, Managing Director ot postponed laying the rates for Q„\\ and Co.. Ltd., of Trinidad '9S2--53 when they met yesterday wno aro agPn t., f or ( he Company said. St. Lucy VeatryPostpone Laying Of Rates for the second tune since March 2*. Meinbci-s iidjourncd the meeting—as they had done on the tlrsC inUl Monday. %  .,„,-. i n Trinidad and will be Tte Ve.try .hould Uy.Uhe rate. JSJm*,'^^ shorluV.^ .S in the W. I., and the loc.il lepresentalive Mr. Harold Kidney Mr and Mrs. Robertson are at within 30 duy s of Maich 24. but ihcy are fearing that there will be a big jump in lhe sates laid for land Urn year. Ths? adjourned !" Sun J a > fc so that members could have lime to I'ui-.v the estimates and rates l.ud in previous years. Mrs. McCamus and Mr. and Mi* Tile will bo arriving from Canada Puerto Rico (iilo Mr. and Mrs WtUlanU and Mr. Cooper are due today. The rerepresentatives will be Lucy paid S5 per acre for Uxes When the conference opens o* and this year, il locau as if ^iey TtMaday, tha business s^jon will wiU hve to pay CA'CT $7 per prrpired for the roarae fi :.0i to 100 a.m. The Bret leeture waa ilven hv t'onatable Wlckhim from 9.W to 11.00 a.m. This was on "Running Ihr tlub" There were two ..tin tares and two dUrusslons on that day i..n-i ti.l.\\i. klurii lectured on Club Mjiutemriit .".I iir, mi. HI..JI nhlle Mr. l^iul* Lynrh gave a talk on Fducalion in Clubs. Mr. II. Itellr led off a discussion O.i "Thr tiroup Method". IMiXsicul 'I'l.iinin.; Wednesday began with physining and from 9.30 Vy Own" Makes First Call The In the treatment of sarcoptlc mange In small animali Tetmoiol' it invariably effective. At the moit. two or three applicatioru are required and moreover during treatment no special notation it neceuary. •Tetmoiol' it non-greaty. non*itainlng and has no >bno>clout tme". 'TETM0S0L' Tetraeth/lthluram Monosulphide' Solution (15".) IMPttUU CHEMICAL iPHflRMACEUTICAUi LIMITED A luSuJiO'c (Ofpany of Imperial Chtnuiol tnouH'il 11" 1 if erf WILMIIOW MANCMSSTCN Wc "/•"o "J Diit'itvtci — A. *. MYMN a SONS l*lDns LTD. |e. OWN llrst Prison Term Confirmed talk I'viude raco connection %  AtttoBl the l>o an official dinner on gav Wednesday April 23rd The C The Company will be holding :t I -. pin. and ttext iiioinh ill Clul Boa Virginia Beach. Maryland, for the On Thursday i Aplepresentattvea in the OmadaSprtDfl U.S. area. Vlncenlian schooner M railed at Barbados for the time on Thursday. She %  TOM Trinidad through St Luci.i with a consignment u| g.is line for Haibados. Snippet IHR ihe My OWN is Caplain rlrTord McKree, who a few years ago used to bring the little %  chooner Leander J. here. He .kip|H'ivd Leander J. for two years and IMS been skipper of tha My Own now for three years. The My OWN was built ftve years ago but for the pait three i I0.1S Cum table Wiekhiim talked years she has been running bei n The Club Premises. H also .weei tOg Lgejpsj'J lUnds with 1 lec'ures on Chlb Kinance. (;,. nrIJ i cargo. Captain McKi rdings and dims in The Management ConunlUtM IM said thai he was not ,-oming ,, flth lite uderwrtl o Cai tan Mivs Betty Bartsadoa because he was nal social activities will Arne. Social Welfare Officer, gelling cargo for her. He will : I'N .... M I the than in Profiteer Fined £5 such wore in a _, _VLtJSZ Spain And V.N. In the Assistant Court peal yesterday their Honours Mr. J. W B. Chencry and Mr. H. A. Vi laidtan conilrmed the decision >.f His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma. iavkitnta of District "A" who ordered Vere Pilgrim of Q • %  W lork Redd, s 1 go %  ii im M sla niniitha* with hard lalour Lhe sum of ci. 0. L*lwn f4H^ers. 10d. from J.hn Brnome by false hawker of Chimhorazo i en March . drew, was yesterday--Pilgrim appealed against Mr. a line Talma's decision. John Broomc i>s told the Court that on March 29 on about 9.30 p.m. he saw the v, fendant on Bridge Street and the "iu hei defendani |g|nd him if he knew a man by the name of Greaves. After they bad talked tar l-y ir-old si An_ jrdered to pi>v „ ..f i:3 for M'llmg lit i for 19 cents to J B. Banileld Lukes Alley on April 18. i* bananas were not gro. should havi sold at three far one penny. The line WDieta Sras imposed by wimti H 1 WOMhto Mr. E. A. McU-l. time the defend-nt a.ked him for Po; Ce i M '"'m..^'' Cl. Oo. lod. and after said that *" l ^ paid by mental] he had a motor car and would mr "; Uke him to Eagle Hall. The defendant also said that he wanted the nvnay (fl btty lOasNI cheese which he was gelling at a reasonable price. He then handed the accuicd the money. Hi < %  l; C lecture an ship'' nnd Mrs. II. A Vaughan on "Programme Planning." Other ...Iks trgre Liven h] lU'V. II. Lane on "Itehgion and Tha lub\ Constable Wickham I n "The Boyi 1 Committee" an I Mr, M w.ii. .u "i -.juvenile Deicy". -The Club and itu* II me" was the ftrat lecture Eiveti yi-morning. Hra, H A Vaughan was the speaker. itn. eras foUoarad by a discussion, a lecture on Ihe Boy" by Major O. F. C Wakatt and a talk oi "Setting sumdarda in the dub" by Mr II llelle. Afler the lunchwin uilerv;.! Dr. Ward gave a talk Of) S. Education Hi OTfaaal I n "Thr Club Camp" and Mr c The Duties of a Fo ilhall Iteferee" i turag are : "Th. The Club and lim ^ v regular trips |o IFarbnd— 0 M if he begins to gel cargo for thiport Although no: very old. tin Mi Owe is uleered by a Ullei itM erhlM the majority of %  %  ii oners today are steered bv wheels %  ha took four diiyi sailing fron Si. Luda to Barbados The weather was fine, but a stroii) snu'west current made it difflrub fT hrr to eotna up. wnti favour*. ba OOUld liave easiij he trip in two days. The My Own is owned by Mr Hutching Of .st Vincent whi owne.1 the (ilasia HenrleUa which sunk in Trlnldait. She la consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association, Mush*. In llw Harbour again in the harbour |; TinSaguenaj %  %  two 11 inn I hi' hnpeiaonnient with haul labour. itootbafl Re* Mutic Tbe case wag brought by InTo-d.%'. laCtUTag are: "Th" %  ., .t.ni.^ .i, of Laaderghlp" by ConnrUlnala ss Nanreii which ;h;.t he saw Banflcld ,t H ble Wickham. "The Place and Mill in port echoed |^pulr 1 buy 13 bananas from the defendFunction Of the Voluntary Helpthroughout Carlisle Bay fron Lukes Alle> He %  kad ,, by Mi Walkes nnd "Apprespeaker hung up Of) the deik but he did not. He then reported '" the bananas and be Hid IS HK IW the matter to the Police. crnu. _^^_^^^_ of Literature" by Mr. II But *trnngely i The course terminates Captiin's rooms ugh. from the id fioin othci Two Minor Accidents Over Easter Week-end 15'Fbie For Miabehuvior Although on the Easter BankHoliday there was a very largi The Mighty Charmer, lo Judges J. W. B Chencry and H. A. Vaughan in the Assistant %  rCourt of Appeal yesterday lined VOtUBM el tram on the roads, Gladstone Clarke of Ellcrton. St. calypaonian. It was pleasing to know that there j„hn. 15and I/csta t< be ho-i"Rat were only iwo minor accidents, „,[,) m M V en days or in default >• Lucia. Colonel R. T Michelin. Commls14 da ya imprisonment with hard and Carria. sloner of I*olice. told the Adveeate jj,i^ u r for misconducting him-if on Wednesday in time to contact yesterday _ while working on a quarry at in the Trlntdadian Calypsonians. with a final talk by the Commisrooms of the ship, nothing of 111 rioner of Police from 2.30 to 3.15 could be heard. A steady breeie pm. I lowing from the south tarraai the songs clea/ly into offleei along the waterfront. Engineers of the Nanrell put unj| /1 1 .1 |o amtaja ihemseh while they *orkei. Their reason? Il hi like thr 'whKtle-while-youI work" programme that was or !" .Bed genised in English and American six-month tour of factories during the last war to St. Vincent, Grenada l-revent workers from feeling fa„,. igued while they worked MIGHTY CHARMER RETURNS HOME H I'm;" UIIIK he lold the A>ocli. I, "W I Cricket In Autralli." TWO POINTS DROP IN C.O.L. FIGURE Sacred Irfusic At St. Jade's He said thai on the whole. Mount Plantation, SI. George driving was very good and no January 8. 1852. doubt the liirge number of PoliceBy doing this Their Honours men on the highways on the Bankconfirmed the decision of Mr. HMiday pn-lured what wa* deH R. Franci*. Acting Police Magsired. "People were able to enjoy atrate of District B" Clarke I Ww r*UIPl 1 3 UKUt* A recital of >acred music themsclvc* without nny casualappealed against Mr. Friincta' de*-.**. _.im bl 1 n.i.-r -i at St. Jude's Church ties," he said. aUtoB aid was yesterday ontoI IN C.O.L. FIGURE Uamorrow beginning at B p.111. —^-^-^-^^-^ to pay the costs of appeal There will be five organ lolos and rirfnrP S.1ICI amounted to 7/-. The coat 'f living Index figure these will be played by Messr-. UtLHtt fylil Clarke, while digging bolM at at the and Of March was 312 McCarthy. I P Rocheforde. II the quarry Tim. 11 a decrease of 1 Rock I. <> I'm', and W*. Hackhief Justice sti George, wa* spoken lo bv Urn points from the figure for Febett. Sir Allan CoUym re In tha Court foreman. Clarke bagBTl to -l>u e ru.'O la>t which was 314 point*. Other artistes will be Mr. B ce and Matrimonial n( | w h,. n .p..kcn to continued W> and an average of 212 points on Gibson, Mr. George Morris, Mr Causes yesterday pronounced den-nac onduct himself. the figure for September m3U. W I) Harris and Mrs. 8. Cave Hewitt. pattUonai nil of V. B. and N Hewitt. HIS WIF£ NIIA ANABO holds the dancing feet of Joae Greco, Beted Spanish dareer. aa he is about to sign a policy inaurlng his feet for $100,000. Greco Is rehearsing 1B Chicago for Important engagements in Hew York C'ltY. (lafcrtialtonaJ H'yundn'ioto/ HOLIDAY WITHOUT A CAMERA Wf NOW OffH \'.'n. in Foldinc Camera 4/5 I.ens Kodak Brownie Folding Camera 6/3 Lens Duo-flex Box Camera Reflex ^ v Wimin Flrxro 3 5 I^n* Kodak Model F Box Camera I'ni-r'ex Cameras Bahv Brownie Camera AKo\Bertrnm Exposure Meiers $36.00 icsnondent. Mi (;. il. Nlles. instructed by i • ford A.Co appeared P'r \ Il Hewitt. Nu orders were j made as to costs. I TO -DAYS NTWS FLASH V Taa Tr.. 11 -1 mr ••' aaaaai a .i>a oaa aaaas i ia* Osi a asaa O ihoaSaasa—ui ism** A nirirl'* • MMar %  llnrfciii** A fr. 1— %  Ir.HM. ll i > mm on a.n i..a .rwaj ?; 0 JOHNSON'S STATIONERY o aad IMKIirtAH *J If nnt saved hilt neeklnr ? man LTD. Phornis & Cil> PhamiKy I; pin : 1 in 1 HOOK I Which Mik-i J COD'S WAY OF i "i SALVATION ?LAIN" S. Roberta. Gospel I 1 Bfc Trart Hrnire, 10 | Central Are., rumor. NX ",• | •/y/////VAV/vA'-rVX/i* But you should hear them on CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. 10-13 BROAD SI BUSH RADIO designed and built for Service under lhe most exacting conditions.. They give y betler listening because they are ronslrurted by Britain's finest radio lerlinicians. MODEL E.B.S. 15. At. rereiver 6 tabes S12482 HUB F..B.S. 1. ACnafm 5 tubes .S 9000 MiiDfl L.B.s.:{. ACmtber Snaa | 80- REAL VALUES!! HOUSEHOLD LINES IK OI I! I.IMV SEPT. 15" HUCK TOWELLING In WIIITK In GREEN, (."in KOSK nnd III.I I 1.05 Yd. 1.21 Yd. FACE TOWELS In GOLD. BLl'E. KOSK and r.REEN .. l. BATH TOWELS In PLAIN WIIITK from 1.H2 lo 6.80 BATH TOWELS In BLUE, PINK. GREEN and GOLD from HI lo 1.32 BEACH TOWELS In Gaily Coloured DMafM from ... 1.59 to 4.19 LAVATORY TOWELS In GREEN, BLUE and WHITE fa 62c. and 65c. BATH MATS In BLUE and (.nils BED SHEETS 63" x 9" 70" W HO" x 100" 0" x 108" PILLOW CASES COTTON 20" x 30" 1.01 and 1.6" each LINEN 18' x 28" 2.21 .i 3.IK %  VII each 544 „ 8.50 „ 8.7$ „ HARRISONS Dial m I 2. WAY HliHl i... I (MHl Ikrn ll III\A So •<... PURINA Staitena PURINA Growena PURINA Layenu In Mash. Chfilcrs i, I'hrttrrrtlrs. II. JASON JONES & CO UMITSO i.iiiriTiHCor'




    pees



    ESTABLISHED 1895

    Malan Challenges |



    Opposition on ‘White
    Supremacy’ Issue

    Promises To Go Toj Wage Boost
    Country Next Year

    CAPETOWN, April 18,

    Prime Minister Daniel. Malan said Friday South Africa
    will have a national election next year. He told the Assembly

    he will place his fight with the country’s Supreme Court | of



    : Expected For
    Steel Workers

    WASHINGTON, April 18.
    Informed sources said Secretary
    Commerce Charles Sawyer will

    before voters within 10 or 12 months from the end of the| recommend a wage boost for CIO,
    current session due in a month or so.

    He is not required to call an
    election until the end of next
    year, but he has been under con-
    stant pressure from the Opposi-
    tion for an earlier poll. Malan
    made his announcement during
    the House debate on the consti-
    tutional dispute which gripped
    South Africa since the Supreme
    Court ruled last mozth that one
    of Malan’s colour bar laws the
    one placing mixed-blood voters
    on a special list to vote for spe-
    cial candidates—unconstitutional
    and therefore invalid.

    The Prime Minister defieq the
    ruling and. js contending that no
    court should have supremacy
    over Parliament. He plans a
    bill to make this law. Malan told
    the House Friday he will cam-
    paign on this issue. If the Oppo-
    sition wins his Administration
    will resign itself to the result he
    said.—(C.P.)

    Pinay Has
    Budget Talks

    PARIS, April 18.
    Premier Antoine Pinay returned
    from a brief Riviera vacation and
    immediately set to work to plug
    the dangerous cracks which sud-

    denly appeared in the dam he
    built to stem the post-war in-
    flation tide.

    Back at his official hotel, Mat-
    ignon Residence for the first timé
    since Parliament recessed on Sat-
    urday after approving Pinay’s
    1952 budget immediately confered
    with Budget Minister Jean
    Moreau,

    Heading the new trends. which
    threatened to wreck Pinay’s cam-
    paign to restore national confi-
    dence in France was a_ sudden
    rush to buy gold which brought
    with it a return to a renewed

    Prisoners

    Rebel

    NEW JERSEY, April 18.

    Some 232 inmates at a New
    Jersey prison farm staged a
    noisy and seized nine
    guards as tages in the latest

    outbreak of violence in the State’s
    troubled prisqn neem The
    prisoners, apparently in sympathy
    with 68 convicts in rebellion at
    the State prison at Trenton began
    breaking windows and tearing
    down beds in a two storey dor-
    mitory last night. They seized
    nine guards as hostages but nine
    more escaped without injury as
    they led 111 non-rioting prison-
    ers from the building.

    Shortly before 2 am. rebels
    started a fire in the building but
    it was quickly put under control
    by power fire hoses. Superin-
    tendent R. W. Lagay put every
    available guard on duty. Guards
    were reinforced by 20 State
    troopers and 65 armed officers

    —U-P.



    Nehru’s Assistant
    Secretary Stabbed

    NEW DELHI, April 18
    An officer of Prime Minister
    Nehru’s Secretariat was stabbed
    here today by a man who came to
    seek an interview with Nehru.
    The officer, S. P. Khanna, Assist-
    ant Private Secretary was taken
    to hospital with minor injuries.
    The assailant, a refugee youth

    high rate for the dollar on the|Who was immediately caught with!
    unofficial currency market. ja knife in his hand was handed’
    over to the Police. The assailant,

    The dollar jumped suddenly to|}went to Khanna’s’ office with aj
    423 francs yesterday compared | written petition and asked to see
    with 396 three days ago. The Mr. Nehru.
    official] rate is 350 but immediate-|not see the Prime Minister im-

    United Steel Workers before this
    weekend. Sawyer is nominal
    “boss” of the steel industry since
    the Government seizure last week.

    The big question in the bitter
    \steel dispute was the size of the
    pay increase to be recommended
    by Sawyer, An Aide to the Secre-
    tary said Sawyer will send his
    recommendation to Truman before
    the weekend. Truman emphasized
    at his news conference yesterday
    that a decision had not been
    made and he himself would de-
    cide the hotly contested issue.

    The industry claims Truman
    not only dia not have the right to
    seize the steel mills, but cannot
    legally order a wage boost.

    However, CIO. President Philip
    Murray told a National Press
    Club luncheon yesterday that
    650,000 steelworkers “except and
    hope” Government will order a
    full 26-cent wage fringe package
    plus union shop which were in-
    cluded in the 18-month contract
    recommended by the Wage Sta-
    bilization Board.—U.P.



    Filla oy
    W. AVERILL HARRIMAN

    Harriman Likely

    He was told he cout To Be Democratic

    ly before Pinay came to power!

    in ne ae, it hit a height of
    485. e@ same tinfe gold sales
    for the day totalled 275 million
    francs — $785,675 — double the
    normal amount.—U.P.

    Prof. Beasley Off
    To Cattle Talks

    PROFESSOR C. G. BEASLEY,
    Economic Adviser to the Comp-
    troller for Development and. Wel-
    fare, left for Jamaica on Thursday
    by B.W.I.A. for further sittings
    of the Board of Enquiry which is

    set up to investigate the
    whole position of the cattle indus-
    try in that colony with special
    reference to the production and
    marketing of meat and milk.

    Professor Beasley who is Chair-
    man of the Board visited Jamaica
    some weeks ago for the first meet-
    ing.

    The Board is a very strong and
    independent one so_ constituted
    because of the political issues
    which had arisen over recent in-
    creases in the price of meat and
    milk.

    The real purpose of the Board
    is to suggest future policy for the
    cattle industry in relation to the
    economy of Jamaica as a whole
    and to suggest what action govern-
    ment should take if any, with
    regard to the distribution and

    "price of these products.

    The Board at its present sittings,
    plans to hear a large number of
    witnesses both individuals and
    associations, who have submitted
    memoranda,



    LODGE OPTIMISTIC ON IKE







    mediately. The man then whipped
    out a knife and attacked eueme
    — UP.



    Pope Stresses
    Strict Moral Code

    VATICAN CITY, April 18.
    Pope Pius XII. today recalled
    the world’s four hundred million
    Roman Catholics to the strict
    moral code laid down by their
    Church and condemned the pres-
    ent day attempts to relax it. He
    was addressing 2,000 girls and
    young women representing 11,-
    000,000 members of the Young
    Womens’ section of the Catholic
    action movement in 93 countries.

    —U-P.

    Murder In
    Duplicate

    -».. It Couldn’t Happen
    Twice

    WATCH out for “Murder in
    Duplicate” by GLENN CARR,

    This is a crime story which
    will be run in the Evening
    Advocate in seven Instal-
    ments, replacing the “Fabian
    of the Yard” series.

    The first instalment appears
    next Monday.

    Don’t MISS it.



    eB ot Ste ae BE on!





    a



    RECENT PRIMARY ELECTION RESULTS are brushed off by Sen. Henry
    Cabot Lodge Jr. (R-Mass.) as he arrives at New York’s Idlewild Air-
    y port after conferences with Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. Chairman of the
    Eisenhower-for-President Committee, the Senator is shown telling a



    reporter (right) he was “very

    General’s prospects as a presidential

    uraged and optimistic” over the
    andidate. (International)

    . :
    Candidaie
    NEW YORK, April 18,
    Mutual Security Administrator
    W. Averill Harriman, close adviser
    to two Presidents emerged as a
    possible contender for the Democ-
    ratie candidacy, State Democratic
    leaders who honoured Harriman
    at a $100 a plate dinner last night
    attended by some of the party’s
    “big names” and “king makers’,
    were expected to choose him as
    their “favourite son” candidate
    at a meeting this morning.
    Reports from Washington indi-
    cated such a chpice would have
    Truman’s approval. Truman’s re-
    marks at a Press conference yes-
    terday indicated he might support
    Harriman now that Governor Adlai
    Stevenson of Illinois has said he
    does not want nomination. The
    dinner, which was the largest
    Democratic get together so far this
    year attracted 1,500 guests who
    put $150,000 into the party’s
    campaign fund.
    —UP.



    Lawyer Flees

    VIENNA, April 18.

    A Belgrade lawyer seized , con-
    trol of a Lajblejana bound Yugo-
    slav Air Line plane on Friday and
    forced the crew to take him and
    his family to Graz in the British
    Zone of Austria.

    The lawyer whose name is
    withheld by British authorities
    was aided by his two grown song
    ond office assistant. With them
    ‘vere the lawyer’s wife and their
    j Litrteen~year-ore daughter, The
    four men armed with pistols
    burst into the pilot’s compartment
    shortly after the plane left Bel-
    grade and forced the crew to fly
    them more than 75 miles off
    course to reach the Austrian or

    —UP.

    PUBLIC SERVICE
    COMMISSION

    The Governor has by proclama~
    tion published in the Official



    |
    |
    |

    | Gazette of the 10th April, appoint- |

    ed the 16th of April, 1952, as the
    day on which the Public Service
    Commission Act, 1951, should be
    deemed to come into effect.

    The Commission will hold its
    | first meeting on the 23rd of April,
    11952.

    March D.

    Approval of two new Develop-
    tment and Welfare schemes votui
    ling $307,200 was notified to the
    Comptroller for Development and
    Welfare during March.

    '

    A grant of $235,200 was made
    Dominica for a resettlement



    SMILING BROADLY, Mrs. Blean»or Roosevelt folds her hands in tra-
    ditional Indian salute as she acknowledges the cheers of a crowd in
    Bombay during her current tour of India. Seated in the car with her
    is Mrs. Vijayalakshmi Pandit, former Indian Ambassador to the U.S.

    Stevenson Recalled
    To London for Talks

    “f LONDON, April 18,

    A Britislr Foreign Office spokesman said British Am-
    bassador to Cairo, Siy Ralph Stevenson and the Governor
    General of Sudan, Sir Robert Howe were called to London
    immediately for consultation. ,

    British officials st that Stevenson was being
    called to London to make #@ report on his exploratory talks
    with the Egyptian Government to find a common basis for
    full scale negotiations and there was no question of his
    being recalled from the Amtbassadorship.

    They said Stevenson and Howe,
    would take off for London immed-
    iately if aircraft passages could be
    arranged and it was prol
    Anglo-Egyptian talks on a widen. |
    ing basis would start in London}
    early next week, They said Amr
    Pasha had not brought any new
    proposals or formulae whigh had |
    not been previously discuss
    during exploratory talks in Cairo
    but his presence in London would
    be most helpful to the forthcom-
    ing talks. |
    Welcome News |
    The Egyptian Government wel-
    comed the news that the British
    Ambassador Sir Ralph Stevenson





    x

    Farnum For

    ne

    Finland Fund

    THERE is still time for you
    to contribute to the Farnum
    for Finland Fund. This fund
    ig to defray tHe expenses of
    Ken Farnum, ace cyclist, at
    the Olympic Games in Hel-
    sinki next July.

    Donations can be sent tu
    Barclay’s Bank, the Royal

    Bank of Canada or the Barba-
    dos Advocate.










    an Sir Robert Howe, Governor sae
    General of the Sudan were called Polinaled ah pummagien ee
    to London for consultations during the Posione
    Government quarters felt Avhletic Sports Merting St 42
    enson’s presence in London would - oS" ae rb
    be of considerable help in resolv- ar. R.A elas at
    ing the dispute over ‘the Suez ate
    or and the Anglo-Egyptian Total sro. 42
    uy n.



    on Thursday told the Egyptian
    Premier Hilaly Pasha that British
    Foreign Secretary Mr. Anthony
    Eden had summoned the ambassa-
    dor home for talks.

    In most Cairo circles the news
    came as no surprise. Howe's re-
    call was considered more import-
    ant since the future of the Anglo-
    Egyptian Sudan was believed to

    ;

    \

    Tt was disclosed that Stsleeason |

    Circles here say it was the an~

    nouncement by Howe's adminis-

    tration of the new Draft Constitu-

    [wre for the Sudan which nearly

    on in Cairo by Stevenson and the

    Egyptian Premier Neguib El Hilaly
    Pasha, Informed circles here be-

    lieve it that

    ‘administration may be ‘told to
    be the main stumbling block in |“soft pedal” the New Constitu-
    the Anglo-Egyptian negotiations }tion for the time being.

    going on in London between the! A Brilish Embassy s)

    Egyptian Ambassador and Del|said Stevenson would take a Brit-

    Pattehamr Pasha and the British ish Overseas Airways plane to

    me Secretary Mr. Anthony London on Saturday

    len,



    is likely the Sudan

    —OP.

    —

    Salt Fish Suppliers To

    Promote Business In W.L





    3














    - Plane
    Vanishes
    In Fog

    LOS ANGELES, April 18,

    A twin-engine C46 non-sched-
    ule transport vanished over foggy
    San Gabriel valley before dawn
    on a flight from Phoenix to Los
    Angeles. Civil Aeronautics Ad-
    ministration Officials at Los An-
    geles International Airport, did
    not know if the plane was a
    freighter or whether it was carry-
    ing passengers, C.46’s are nor-
    mally used as air freighters but
    are often converted to 40 or 50
    seat passenger ships by non-
    schedule airline. The plane was
    last reported to the Los Angeles
    tqwer at 3.17 a.m. The pilot said
    he was 60 miles east of here. The
    plane was flying at 6,000 feet.

    Two coast Guard planes and
    others from the Civil Air Patrol
    and the Los Angeles Sheriffs
    Aero-Squadron have started a
    search. Murky weather hampered
    operations. Reports indicated that
    all aboard were civilians,

    The plane is believed to be onc
    operated by the Continent Airlines
    with headquarters at Burbank
    California. The ship was due at
    Los Angeles at 3,30 am. Civil
    Acronauties Administration — said
    its fuel supply would be exhausted
    after about 6 a.m.—wU,P,

    Canadian $
    And U.S. $

    J NEW YORK, April 18.

    The Canadian dollar was up
    3/32 of a cent at a premium of
    1 31/32 per cent in terms of
    United States funds in the closing
    Foreign Exchange dealings Thurs-
    day. The pound sterling was up
    1/16 of a cent at $2.50%.

    A report from Montreal states
    that the American dollar closed at
    a discount of | 15/16 per cent. in
    terms of Canadian funds, down
    3/32 from Wednesday's close. That
    is it took $0.98 1/16 Canadian to
    buy $1 American.

    The pound sterling was $2.75%4
    down 3/16 from Wednesday.



    | Fairbanks
    ]

    wrecked negotiations being carried }



    LONDON, April 18

    Cat burglars swarmed up a
    vine into the bedroom of the Lon-
    don home of Douglas Fairbanks
    during the night and stole iewel-
    lery worth about £1,800. Fair-
    banks, film star turned business-
    man and his wife Mary Lee, were
    talking in the bedroom of their
    nineteenth century mansion in
    Kensington while thieves silently
    ransacked jewel cases in an ad-
    joining room Fairbanks had
    only moved into the house last
    week. He bought it two years

    ago.

    Fairbanks, a United States citi-
    zen, came here a month ago from
    U.S. to make three television
    films,—UO.P.

    MAKING .a tour of the Windward and Leeward 14 Killed Ina French

    Islands in connection with the salt fish industry are Mr.
    F. A. J. Laws, Manager of New Foundland Associated Fish
    Exporters Ltd., Mr. P. M. Crosbie, and Mr. Thomas Hallett,
    Chairman and Vice Chairman respectively of the Company
    and Mr. Robert A. Carr, the Company’s representative in
    Puerto Rico.

    They arrived here
    by B.W.LA.
    will be leaving to-day for Gren-

    More Peasants’ :



    Mr. Laws told the Advocate
    ; ’ that Newfoundland has been the
    Canes Ground x
    The Secretary of the Barba

    traditional supplier of salt fish to
    dos Sugar Producers’ Associa-

    Barbados and
    for many decades, and they were
    now down here to promote the
    tion (Inc.) Mr. R. G. F feeling of goodwill and under-
    Mandeville yesterday told the tanding which had always exist-
    Advocate that the attention ed between Newfoundland and
    of the Council of the Barba- their customers in these parts,
    dos Sugar Producers’ Associa He said that
    tion has been drawn to the
    debate in the House of Assem
    bly on the 15th April as re-
    ported in the Press,
    In this debate as reported
    it was alleged that sugar fac

    sumption to these islands and
    added that the type of fish which
    they produced was that which

    The tollowing return of 2%
    D.C. Pactories gives the num-
    ber of tons of peasants’ canes
    ground up to the 12th April,
    1952 with the tons ground for

    concerned

    the other three gentlemen.

    cellent weather



    SEES POPE Red Jet Shot Down
    VATICAN CITY, April 19 SEOUL, April
    Manuel Elezabete, Philippine United States



    on Thursday | clash with
    from Trinidad and | Forces at the

    the other islands|days of mounting unrest, opened



    |
    |

    Newfoundland |in the region of Logone near the
    supplies by far the greater pro-| big French colonial town of Fort
    portion of salt fish for human con- | [my

    was most appreciated by the!
    tories were not taking peas people here and in the other |
    ants’ canes ‘this year as readily islands. They hoped that this
    as in past vears. traditional business would con-|
    tinue to the satisfaction of all

    This is Mr. Law’s second visit!
    to Barbados, but the first time for

    delight | ‘9 go to Europe
    He on Friday.

    the same number of weeks in Mr. Hallett expedsed
    1951:—. 7
    : his stay was so short.
    ae 213,219 tons al sli rdieiin: . U .
    1951 185,614 tons liked the climate and wished that} United
    Inséreass 27,605 tons fora couple of weeks in this ex-

    African Clash

    BRAZZAVILLE, French
    Equatorial Africa, April 18.
    Fourteen rioting natives were
    killed and several injured in a
    the French Security
    s tiny village of Beba-
    lem in the interior of French

    Equatorial Africa

    The Police and Colonial troops
    sent to the village as a precaution-
    ary measure following several

    fire on a huge mob of African:
    which menaced them with spears
    and clubs.

    [t was not immediately knowr
    whether the French forces suffer-
    ed any casualties Bebalem lie

    The kraal is
    it appears only on
    maps of the area.

    Vandenberg To
    Visit Lurope
    WASILLNGTON, April 14
    Air Force Chief of Staff Genera

    Hoyt Vandenberg plans tentative!
    late this mont:

    so small that
    large scale

    He would visit th

    States Air Force head

    it was possible for him to remain! quarters at Wiesbaden, German

    and defense installation in

    | area.

    | being here and said he regret- | Or early May, official sources sa:
    ted

    !could bé useful in negotiation
    F 86 Sabre jets! mutual economic

    It is understood that there is :
    possibility that
    visit Spain.

    Vandenberg ay
    Informed quarters
    peculated he would do so if he



    {
    for

    and defense co-



    devegate to the forthcoming Intcr-| foiled Communist attempts to dis-| operation or if yme agreement

    national Sugar Conference inm|rupt fighter bomber raids today,! has been reached by that time a

    jLondon was received ir pecial| shooting down one Russian built!to what facilitie Spain would

    audience today by the Pope. He} MIG 15, and damaging two others make available for common de-

    was accompanied by his wif« , five dog fights 45 miles south|fense of Europe. He might wish
    —UP. cf the Manchurian border.—U.P to look at them. —U.P

    and land utilization scheme. The force adequate measures of
    objects of the scheme are to con-| conservation and other essential
    trol squatters by settling them controls

    permanently on reasonably good

    land to call a halt to encroach-
    ment on Crown lands, especially | was
    in the forest areas; to put an end | tion
    to shifting cultivation: and to en-! Unive

    An additional
    authorized

    of |

    grant of $72,000
    for the construc-
    ouses for the staff of the

    College of the West



    & W. Schemes Total $307.200 — ”

    oil ; Indies, bringing the total of

    for this purpose to $960,000
    These new grants bring the t
    tal of Colonial Development
    Welfare aid approved th
    $1,336,925. Grants i lo
    proved since the 1 Apr

    int to $23,011,77¢



    PRICE : FIVE CENTS



    Efforts Made To Keep The
    Missouri From 12,000 Homes

    | RIVER SURGES ON
    PAST 30-FT. MARK

    OMAHA, NEBRASKA, April 18,

    The Missouri River threw its full weight against the
    combined strength of 15,000 men, women and children and
    the trembling levee they built to protect their homes, lives
    and property.

    Levee workers in mud up to their knees looked down
    on a sight never before seen by white men—the Missouri
    River surging past at 30.22. feet, Beneath them the levee
    literally quivered under the crushing weight of the river,
    rising toward the predicted crest of 3] feet 6 inches.

    —— nee -———«—- The river funneled between
    the hushed and deserted cities 6

    | East ana 29 neil Bluffs.

    a A

    New Hospital |:
    Sister Tutor 33";

    Information hasbeen received | keep §
    from the Colonial Office that Miss
    Diana Margaret Randall has been
    selected for appointment to the} 4g
    Colonial Service as Sister Tutor) when
    and Home Sister at the Barbados | pan
    General Hospital .

    It is expected that Miss Randall} the lowlands
    who is at present serving as Sis-| All night, more
    ter Tutor in sole charge at the/diers ang civilians

    Royal Hospital, Richmond, Sur- | odlights lugging weak
    rey, wil sail from the United | tions ie 23 uae dykes.

    Kingdom to take up ther new) Lawyers and businessmen took




    The




    Pp in cities.
    ani 24.000 sol-
    worked by

    sec-

    a Sail
    z
    £
    a

    OO teed on or about the 24th | their turn at heaving sandbags.
    ale Sane , s de: th stones
    The following appointments and orn —e eee meee the
    transfers in the General Service dykes for a call to block a major
    have been made with effect from breach.
    Ist April, 1952: — The main battle was to get
    A pointments ya, }food crest—nearly six feet high-
    D. D. Walker, Temporary Clerk,'o, than the 1881 record—safely

    sppointed Long Grade
    ieneral Post Office,

    M. B. Walkes, Temporary Clerk,
    Courts, appointed Long Grade
    Clerk, Customs Department, but
    to be attached to the Police Mag-
    istrate’s Court, Distwict “A”, unti?
    further notice, >

    S. A. Jones, Temporary Clerk,

    Clerk.) past the narrow Omaha Channel
    through which the water has
    |been roaring at 286,000 million
    jgallons per day $
    | North of here the great river
    was sprawling across farmland
    }to a width of fifteen miles. Many
    jhamlets were under water. - Only

    ee rene - , the roofs of some farmlouses
    7 a Gaede et. Spee pert ould be seen, and for fifty miles
    tee's Office, but to be attached to i Sata Uw ees win SS

    |the Missouri was ten miles,

    until fur- lthough in the narrowest part of

    L, E. Whitehead, ‘Temporary |‘"@ Omaha, Council Bluffs chan-
    Clerk, Colonial Secretary's ‘Office, nel the ge oe an
    ippointed Long Grade Clerk, Post | {cet wide. Pressure on the dykes
    Office, but to be attached to Colo- | \Y" 1,350 Paures per. square
    nial Secretary's Office, until tur- | toot. —(U-P.)

    ‘her notice ;

    Education Department
    r notice.

    Wy Be 48 . ‘Texmporai ‘Y Ar J
    belie gpa gene |GN. WELLING TO
    Clerk, Customs, ” vo











    Transfers

    J.S.W. Marshall, Long Grade}
    Clerk, General Post Office, trans- |
    ferred to the Customs Depart- |
    ment,

    H. D. Wilson, Long Grade Clerk, |
    General Post Office, transferred to }
    the Customs Department. | willing to resume secret prisoner

    L.. S, Deane, Long Grade Clerk,! exchange discussions after Com-
    Public Trustee's Office, trans-|munist negotiators pressed the
    ferred to Customs Department. Allies to reopen stalemated talks

    \hree times within a week.
    ORDINATION AT After an endless deadlock and
    two weeks of mutually agreed
    recess, the staff officer debate on
    prisoner of war problems will re-
    sume at 11 a.m,

    The debate was called off in-
    definitely on April 4 to let both
    sides “develop additional avenues
    for discussion” on a major road~
    block to peace in Korea — volun-
    tary or farced repatriatiqn of
    ‘prisoners of war.

    RESUME TALKS
    ON PRISONERS

    PANMUNJOM, April 18.
    The United Nations said it was



    ST. LEONARD’S

    FOR the first time in many
    years there will be an ordination
    service at St. Leonard’s Church,

    Today at 8 a.m. Mr. Courtenay
    Johns of Codrington College will
    be made a Deacon.

    Mr. Johns after ordination will
    be attached to St. Leonard’s as
    Curate to Rev. W, D. Woode.

    The Lord Bishop will conduct Reds have refused to leave re-
    the service at which there will be] patriation up to individual pris-
    1 celebration of the Holy Eucharist, !oners,—U.P.



    the |

    |
    |






    PAGE TWO



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    Carib Calling

    RD MUNSTER, Parliament-
    ry Under Secretary of State
    Colonies accompanied by
    Private Secretary Mr, E, M.
    eft for British Guiana yes-
    lay morning by B.W.LA
    the. Airport to see them off
    Sir George Seel, Comptrol-
    for Development and Welfare,
    jor,.Dennis Vaughan, Private
    cretary to the Governor and
    ir J Percy. Taylor Branch
    agef of B.W.I1.A.
    lrattic Superintendent
    Me CHARLES MAYNARD,
    Traffic Superintendent of
    B.W.1.A, returned to Trinidad on
    Thursday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
    g a few days here
    Leaving Today
    * RS. MARGOT BETANCOURT



    ere

    €
    \
    Ss
    N
    \



    -~*'4 and her daughter Carmen of
    cas, Venezuela are due to
    to-day by B.W.LA for
    dad.on their way back w
    tela after spending two
    holiday staying at the

    s Hotel
    s Was their third visit to the
    {1 and they both said they

    an enjoyable stay.

    Off to Canada





























    Sleepers Get
    A z-z-z Test

    (By CHAPMAN PINCHER)
    Six men and a woman sleep-

    By LONDONER
    LONDON, April 9.
    FOR thirty-six lucky West In-
    dian and Bahamian students in
    »England there is this summer the
    a@hance of a 21-day Continental
    sight-seeing tour. It is being
    ing in a darkened laboratory have grranged nov’ by the West Indian
    proved that snoring is useful. udents Union. Numbers have
    night-long watches on be limited, unfortunately, as
    seven, doctors have die party will be going by coach,
    cov that snoring helps to re~ seating accommodation cannot
    fresh blood if its oxygen’ be *stretched”’.
    tent too low during sleep. “Plans are for the coach to leave
    T ‘report, published tods¥; London on the evening of July
    also claims that a snore acts a8 @M \2th. Overnight the party will
    alarm signal. cross’ the channel and arrive in
    If the oxygen level gets danger=" paris’ an the following morning.
    ously low the sleeper wakens hime», sight-seeing tour will be arrang-
    self with an extra loud snore, ed and they will remain for “Bas-
    Dr. John Lovett Doust and Dr, tijie Day”, July 14th, when they
    Robert Schneider took turns in

    will see gay Paree at its gayest.
    ening Bd st ES at the "From Paris the party wili go to
    audsley Hospital, S.E.5. Geneva and then onto Milan

    where another sight-seeing tour
    will be arranged. The next stop
    will be Turin and from there on

    Each conte sleeper” had
    an electric gadget fixed to one ear.
    This automatically recorded the

    amount of oxygen in the blood. Rome via Pisa. They will

    coursing the eat’s fine junch in Pisa and remain long

    blood vessels, enough to visit the famous “Lean-
    ing Tower”.

    We Sleep By Numbers

    The doctors discovered that we
    sleep in seven phases. During the

    an Rome, there will be oppor-
    tunities to visit the famous Col-
    seum, the Roman and = Italian
    Fort, Victor Emmanuel Monument,








    first four phases the oxygen con- = . na to be .
    a s and the Vatican City,
    \/7RS. CHARLES MANNING, fa tent of the bloat graduniy falty SS ORC Sent hours later the party
    ~'% wife of Dr. C. G? Manning, and sleep becomes pre , will be in rr. nee rey
    M.O." of St; icha > , s « . iM stay at Innsbruck, anc hen
    ea puacaie’ caan hea = MR. & MRS. ALEXANDER THOMSON Between 4 a.m. and S a wi , Saye hen Gee
    Canada on a visit to her relative Spent The Winter oO % Nigh bony a See, © a many. This will aaa ~_ pet:
    &t. Andrew Society EAVILNG on Thursday by the VER oo ~e : oxygen in he blood, life is tak a wr re ‘will go via
    ‘7*HE Annual General Meeting L S.S. Fort Townshend were Mrs pei — mndred . guests Howest ebb. . ae hon wrassels Bruges and
    4 of The St. Andrew Society of W. H. Roberts of Connecticut and “ab invited to the opening The doctors report in the British teeny gh whey 4 ack in the capi-
    dos was held en 17th April. Mrs. A. J. McMillan of Calgary. of Club Royal, Hastings yesterday Medical Journal that the biood oo + ‘>
    7 election of Officers for the J Lineria ihey were both aown ato ate ee function took then gets progressively richer in sa Hist ri al Position
    coming year took place, ‘for the winter which they were ‘2 form of a Cocktail Party which Joxygen, so that when we wake we storic se Franke Pilerin
    Ti} exident. of the Society is spending es guests at. the Ocean began at 6.30 o'clock, The club isfhave between 92 and 98 per cent, I met this ve Ze ad a
    now Mr. J. R. Rodger, and the ‘View hovel, adjacent to the Hotel Royal and jof its normal quantity. former — member = Si we
    Vice-President Lady Stow. The Mrs, Roberts whe was here fron, “*e entrance is through the inain If you are waken prematurely Chronicle — a * came to
    Members of the Committee are December, is well known in the °'tidor of the Hotel. . the oxygen will not have reached - oneniee os ae study
    Mrs. T. O. Dowding, Mrs, J. D. ‘island having spent the past nine- The club might well have been fits proper strength. That is why this equnry ener methods found
    Maarleveld, Mr, A, Christie and teen winters here. She calls Bar- called “The Sky Club” as indeed I]you may feel drowsy and irritable English new ot hat to obtain a
    Mr. D. R. Young bados her second home. understood was one of thejfor some hours It is the unex~ ce difeult aitiorl. But r under-
    Wedding Mrs, McMillan who came out in names sugge=ted for, there |pectedly carly — snettine “ a be or awe ‘been successful
    \f1SS PATRICIA GONSALVES, J8nuary on her fourth winter visit is no roof over the circular terra~ [ely $US Sususcs Sens bed and next month goes Yo Glasgow
    tt datighter of Mrs, Daisy Gon- ores oe rn ‘ook ng serueea to ne oobie = eat Sractively ing en " where he will join the Editorial
    . of “Osterles! Men ni, Stay and was looking forwa > ing tables. It .was attractively > st a Scottish daily paper
    ag Gime "dee returning next winter, decorated last night with soft We Wake Up Irritable taff of a Scot a pape’

    re are lights, palms and bamboo giving
    Trinidad Solicitor a tropical atmosphere, There was

    R. JACK PROCOPE, Solici- a small illuminated acquarium at
    AL tor of Trinidag who was in one side of the club, on the other
    Barbados for the Easter holidays side were the orchestra and bar.

    returned home on Thursday by The Police Dance orchestra
    B.W.LA, provided the music until 8 o'clock

    was married on Saturday
    . Lawrence Church
    Alexander Thomson,
    and Mis. A. L, Thomson of. Glas-
    gow, Scotland. The ceremony
    took place at 6 p.m.

    The Bride was given in. mar-



    to Mr
    son of Mr.

    riage -by*her brother Mr. Robert While here he was the guest of after which the Club’s orchestra
    Gonsalves. The Bestman was Mr. a aaah ee ~N Xpaciag of took over.

    William Rhodes, uncle of the “Edithville’, Pine Road.

    bride, The Bridesmaid was Miss Old Lodge Boy

    Associate Member, 2.5S.1. R. RICHARD VON GLATZ,
    R. WALWIN E, BEST, a son of Mrs. Mary von Glatz
    senior Government; Sanitary Of 72. Orange Street, Brooklyn,

    Inspector, has been elected an New York and the late Mr. Edgar

    Associate Member of the “Roya) Von.Glatz was married on Satur-

    Sanitary Institute. day 29th March, 1952, to Miss

    Mr. Best, who has been employ- Isabella Annette Crider, daughter
    ed as a Government Sanitary Ins of Mrs. John Malcolm Crider of
    spector for the past 24 years, ob- New York.

    Mary Tucker and the flower girl
    Miss Dena Bernstein,

    After the ceremony a_ reception
    was held at “Selby”. Rockley, the
    home of the Bride's sister The
    moon was spent at Sam



    Mr.

    : and Mrs. Thomson left for
    Trinidad on Monday night where

    Mr. Thomson is an engineer at tained sis R:S.I. in 1945, and has Richard is an Old Lodge Boy.
    “Esperansa”’ Estate, » acted_as Assistant Chief Sanitary He, his parents and his sister

    Married in Surrey Inspector on several oceasions. Stephanie, who by the way was
    TRAIsSS PANSY MARSHALL, : married last year on December 8,
    IVE cider daughter of Mr: and U.S. Visitors Leave lived for many years in Barbados

    Mrs. A, H. Marshall of “Graften”,

    R. AND MRS. BRUCE H. M. during the
    Black Rock was married on Satur-

    WHITE accompanied by Miss the ‘40's,

    *30’s and early in

    ay April 5, to Mr. John Howard@#Barbara-Ross, all of Brunswick, His parents at one time owned
    Gray, only son of Mr, and Mrs.@Maine, U.S.A. left the island on the Windsor Hotel.
    Kenneth Gray of Surrey, England, @Wednesday by T.C.A. for Ber- i “4

    The ceremony took place at 2.15 â„¢uga on their way back home. Canada and Us
    pam, at St. Mary's Churehy, Oate» ae has SP et ie | here “HE subject of Mr. George
    lands, Weybridge, and a reception * je marine ‘dur- Hunte’s talk over Rediffusion

    ing wien Sipe ext Rex age this evening at 8 o'clock in the
    Fobage wate porwipen, 3 oa aes te news feature “Behind -the News”

    “is, “Canada and Us.’

    meet Mr. J, Houghton McLellan ** P
    ' of Boston, who came in on the
    Lady Rodney last week for a
    short sholiday. M* JACK THORNE of, Sandy
    Mr. White is one of the part- Lane suffered. serious injury

    ners of H, C, Baxter and Co, xecently when ht sustained a

    Brunswick while his wife cture of the lung by a bit of

    and represents Uncle Tom's Ca A; g steel while at work in the

    Gift Shop and the Harriett Bedenstigar Factory.

    er Stowe House, both Ts: His condition is improved and
    ‘h

    building. She is a frequent © will leave for England next
    out

    tor to the island and came ‘
    here on pleasure as well as on a en for further medical treat

    buying mission. While here she
    was aiso interested in a gynaeolo-
    gical survey of her family,

    was afterwards held at the Oat-
    lands Park Hotel, Surrey.

    The honeymoon was spent in
    3russels,

    With Canadian Airforce

    ILOT OFFICER E, M. Garrett

    of the Royal Canadian Air-
    force arrived by T.C.A. on
    Wednesday morning to spend two
    wecks’ holiday with his parents
    Mr, and Mrs. Julian Garrett of
    “Merry. Hill’, Welches Road, St.
    Michael.

    Mr, Garrett is the
    Petroleum and Natural
    Barbados,

    On Businéss
    RRIVING on Tuesday by

    & B.W.1A. from Trinidad was
    Mr. U.°Mareltock, Chief Account-
    ant of Rediffusion Lid, who has
    come over on a three-week ‘busi-
    ness visit. He was accompanied by

    Improving

    Director
    Gas

    of
    in

    Today’s Fair
    l HE Modern High School's
    _Miss Ross who travels exten- First Bazaar and Fair takes
    sively, was on a North Cape place today. In response to num-
    Cruise prior to coming out to the erous requests the closing hour
    West Indies, She works for an has been extended until 9 p.m.
    organization in Maine advocating The Police Band will be in at-
    the candidacy of Mr, Robert Taft, tendance and there will be amuse-







    his wife who will be spending or f th i t ti a Ay shen ry Dow a
    s . > spend one of the prominent prospective ments to suit all tastes—the See own: (4)
    about two weeks’ holiday... They Republican candidates seeking roulette wheel, pony rides, a forward should. ere spend
    are both staying at the’ Hotel election for the Presidency of the fancy dress parade bingo, lucky| 17 Accountants pet y 15)
    Royal. U.S.A, dips ete. . , 38. This cap may beip to 16. (3)
    Bi Neen aeetee ty ae enc eres 21 Colours steel on occasions, (4)
    Hurry up! (3

    ‘j iii answer to the problem of
    iheaive men, including Hogan,
    wl, Pug,

    Vo yeu wink it matters which
    Way up “abstract” pietures are
    fhe olwer day a man who
    nad len’ some pictures for a show
    i if@m sideways (as he does
    nome) “as a tribute to the
    quality of the work.”
    the artists honoured in
    (iis Way had a picture reproduced

    us avuwi, in error, in a cata-
    sue some time ago. He must
    jung a bit tired of tributes
    to aesthetic quality, I see that
    the owner of the pictures said
    that they can be appreciated in
    any position: even, perhaps, the
    rigot way up? He apparently
    esrees with me that many mod-
    ern pictures have as much mean-
    ing sideways as upside down,
    the hat problem
    GALLUP poll, suggested by
    many of the best comtem-
    thinkers, was tried four
    months ago and failed miserably
    to solve the problem. It was
    found that few people took the
    question seriously when stopped
    in the street and asked whether
    they would rather be a tall man
    in two hats or two short men in
    one hat. One sociologist went so
    far as to say, in an article, that
    the situation might become even
    more ludicrous if the tall man’s
    two hats were both too big fer

    WAY ° © © e « By Beachcomber

    him and the short men’s single premature.
    hat too small for them. The an- T confine
    swer of course, to the first part of statement,
    the statement is that if the tall Jy passing,

    be

    man’s hats were of different sizes
    he could wear the smaller one in- T SUGGESTED the other day
    that if the critics really dis-

    And for that reason

    hung
    side the larger if he cared to,
    But the two short men would be @PProved of filthy novels they
    faced with an insoluble problem, WOuld ignore them, instead of
    It is they who need a large hat @dvertising them, An ingenuous
    to cover both heads. ote = eat She critics
    SeatteBinicy “ must notice e Ss, to avoid
    mparting eres / . injustice to what may be genius,
    EAR stalks abroad in the rac- ALI can say is that a man who
    ing world, Owners and is incapable of recognising mere
    trainers who used to live in com-,muck when he sees it has no
    fortable houses dare not leaveWright to review books, By the
    their nags alone for a moment. “Way, to write a dirty novel is no
    They sleep in stables and horse- more a mark of “courage” (which
    boxes, eat out of the same rack isa w worn to death by the
    as the horse, insist on drinking reviewers) than to sell a dirty
    his water before he touches it, posteard,

    and take a sample of his saliva :
    Forthcoming Sun

    évery 20 minutes. When the
    jockey mounts for a race they al- sugges’ - i
    most mount with him, and even ae Papas te nk ieee,
    at the starting-gate they have to noises and Cait tne ne
    be prebared for a last-minute at- noises, with a comm hey wait
    tempt by a fanatic with a bit of pot be complete witniics if ER af
    bugar coated with the deadliest jargeq studio audience to. cackle
    dope known to Asia, when the laughter-leader gives

    the signal, If the new counter-

    jamming stations provoke the
    Russians into building counter-
    counter-jamming stations, the
    ensuing festival of noise will
    probably kill television stone-
    dead, empty the theatres, and
    lead, with a rush, to internation-
    al understanding.

    MOYGASHEL FABRICS
    FLORAL & STRIPED

    A FEW DRESS LENGTHS ONLY at



    al
    Whelic

    ne oF

    L

    porary

    A reasonable compromise
    I THINK I have said enough

    to show that it would be in-
    advisable, at present, to involve
    those concerned in agreement, or
    disagreement My object has
    been to avoid any conclusion
    which might be characterised as

    sce as tin et snd te SOT

    HEAVY PRINTED SPUNS

    AN ASSORTMENT OF NEW DESIGNS at

    eat Ste

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606









































    myself to this short




    Later this year he hopes to return
    to British Guiana.
    Footballer Pompee b
    Among the stars taking part in
    the Charity Football Match, Box-
    ers v. Jockeys, at Highbury Sta-

    Doctors also carried out a scien-
    tific snoop on people enjoying an
    fter-lunch nap. They found that
    the oxygen content of the blood
    falls as low during a doze as it
    ‘does during a deep sleep.

    dium, London on Monday was

    This explains why you i Yolande Pompee, Trinidad’s cruis-
    teel dreadful after a nap t er-weight boxing hope. Original-
    armchair. LES. ly selected at right-half, Pompee

    switched to the other flank when
    Wally Thom, British Empire wel-
    jter-weight champion, had to cry-
    ‘off. His task was to mark Tommy
    Gosling, who rode Fairey Fulmar,
    the 1947 Cambridgeshire winner.
    |/Pompee succeeded in doing this
    but his colleagues in the defence
    \did not manage so well and al-
    /though the boxers were assisted
    by a few well directed passes

    (From the Ottawa Journal)

    B.B.C. Radio
    Programme

    SATURDAY, APREL 19, 1952
    4.00— 7.15 p m. 19.56 & UGS M |





    Seven Noisy West Indian Table Talk

    from referee Denis Compton, they
    were eventually beaten by five
    goals to nil. The match was
    watched by a crowd of 43,000 and
    £7,000 was collected for charity.
    Money Worry

    Only one worry dims the.pros-
    pect of three months in the
    Bahamas and Florida for the crew
    of the cable-laying ship Monarch
    They wonder whether, after they
    have converted their English pay
    into dollars, they will have enough
    money to spend on presents for
    the folks at home. To help them
    over their difficulty, it has been
    arranged that they will have two
    pay days before they*arrive in
    Nassau. Said Chief Officer Os-
    wald Bates “But we are looking
    forward to the sunshine—even if
    we don’t have enough _money”.

    International Festival

    Applications for the Edinburgh
    Festival in August have started to
    come in from all parts of the
    world. In a batch of 5,000 letters
    received last week were orders
    from Barbados, Malaya, China,
    Turkey and Nigeria, none of
    which have figured so early, in
    the applications list on previous
    coneaaee. Day and night for the
    next two weeke a specially. re-
    cruited staff, trained by the Edin-
    burgh Festival Society, will be
    handling the thousands of pounds
    for tickets now being received for
    the International Festival of
    Music and Drama which each year
    has increased in prestige and per-
    formance,

    WOMEN SAVERS
    A Line For
    Housewives
    —Old But True

    The works of a mantel clock
    can be freed from dust by plac-
    ing a piece of cotton soaked in
    kerosene in the bottom of the
    clock. The fumes will rise and
    do the job. ‘

    You won’t need to grope in the
    dark to find light switches if you
    touch them up with luminous
    paint.

    A letter sealed with colourless
    nail polish cannot be steamed
    open.

    Protect table-top finish by glu-
    ing felt to the bottom of vases,
    lamps and ash trays. .

    A lost or broken knob on a pot
    cover can be replaced with a good
    sized cork attached with a screw
    from underneath. Corks are non-
    conductors of heat,

    A good waxing will give longer
    life to shoe strings.

    To remove blisters on newly
    hung wallpaper, spread a piece of
    clean white paper over the spot
    and press with a warm iron.







    4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
    Service; 4.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Orches-
    tra, 5 p.m. Rugby League Cup Final;
    5.05 p.m. Composer of the Week; 5.15
    +m. Music for Dancing: 6 p.m. Seottish |
    Magazine; 6.15 p.m. Have a Go; 6.45 p.m. |
    Sports Round-Up and Programme Parade.
    7: 15—-10.90 p.m. 25.53 & 312 M



    OLYMPIC









    7.15 p.m. Behind the News; 7.45 p.m
    Sports Review; 8.15 Radio Newsreel; 8.30
    p.m. The Tempest; 9.30 p.m. BBC}
    West of Bngiand Light Orchestra; 10
    p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. News Talk;
    10.15 pim, Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m,
    Variety Fanfare.

    mn



    ee

    CROSSWORD







    AcTuss
    Caught in the charm net?

    (8)
    . An extempore witticisra,
    . Quite a shy word. (6)
    tart of the first tree

    (9)
    (3)

    a

    aa
    Poskeeee © exe SRESES & Foexr

    3)
    Peers need nothing for rest. (6)|
    Down |
    lleviates. (Â¥) |

    @ makes frost return. (4)
    Has been cracked but not ds| EM PIRE
    arried shoulder nign for tte
    a eee ee Held Over Today & Tomorrow
    ; Time to get a drain out, (#8) kd
    ‘ Way to make the room suit? (8) BY SPECIAL REQUEST
    h Cc. farted trom money (4)
    1 BuS.. Mics M.M. ete. (6) FARAMOUNT’S MASTERPIECE!
    44. They could be solid (5) “A PLACE IN THE SUN”
    15. A nocturnal monkey (5) — Starring —
    Could be the name of 13 (4)

    Montgomery CLIFF — ™

    Elizabeth TAYLOR
    ——$—$—$—$———— LT
    To-day at 9.30 a.m.

    DEAD MAN EYES
    and 3
    “HALF WAY TO SHANGHAT

    To-night



    Tonite Midnite
    Roy ROGERS in

    “THE GAY BANCHERO”
    ani
    “PHANTOM OF THE PLAINS”

    with
    Wild Bill ELLIOTT

    OLYMPIC

    To-day to Tue® 4.30 & 8.15
    Edmond O'BRIEN

    Yvonne De CARLO in
    “SELVER CITY”



    and
    Fredrick MARCH—Betty FIELD
    in
    “VICTORY”

    To-day 1.30 p.m
    “GRAND CANYON TRAIL”

    & PHANTOM SPEAKS
    (Not Suitable for Children)



    Tenite Midnite
    OTHE JAMES BROTHERS
    - OF MISSOURI"
    WHOLE SERIAL
    BLAZING ACTION

    Foragood time

    Wissen






    SISSSSOIISS9SSSS9S9O, OGOOFIPOOOORT
    NEXT WEEK-END BRIDGRTOWN
    “COME FILL THE CUP” ” P L
    James CAGNEY "



    RBRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310



    Doubled with
    “VICTORY”

    Starring: Bette Davis & Sir Cedric Hardwicke



    Opéning TO-DAY & Continuing DAILY at the

    THEATRE

    |

    Paramount Proudly presents — |
    |

    |

    “SILVER CIVY™
    ee MECN)

    Violence-
    Ridden
    Danger

    Spot ;
    Of The

    High
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    —-

    ROXY

    To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15

    =



    “VENDETTA”
    Starring:
    Faith DOMERGUE &
    George DOLENZ

    “CRY DANGER"
    with
    Dick POWELL—Rhonda FLEMING





    To-day at 1.30pm. |

    “DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
    and

    “THE LADY OBJECTS” |





    Midnite
    WHOLE SERIAL

    “CALL OF THE SAVAGE”

    Tonite

    Tues. at 4.30 only
    Wed. at 4.30 & 8.15

    “ROSEANNA McCOY”"
    and
    “STORM OVER WYOMING”



    Tues, at 8.30 pm
    CALYPSO REPEAT PERFORM-
    ANCE Alohg with P.G's
    Orchestra and the Rhythm Kings
    Steel Band.

    ROYAL

    To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.15
    Republic Pictures Presents

    Wendell COREY—Forrest TUCKER
    in



    “THUNDER ACROSS
    THE PACIFIC”
    ee
    Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 815
    KEPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL

    “THE JAMES BROTHERS
    OF MISSOURI”






    TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M, & CONTINUING DAILY |},cowsmé “Minne 2M

    Jane
    WYMAN

    Charles

    LAUGHTON in “The BLUE VEIL”

    Joan BLONDELL—Don TAYLOR--Agnes MOOREHEAD

    Also The SHORT ;—" WINNING BASKETBALL”

    Te s Special 930 am & 1.30 pm
    Charles STARRETT Double!

    FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS &
    RAIDERS OF TOMAHAWK CREEK





    Midnite Speectal Tonite
    NEW TRIPLE ATTRACTION
    “MEN OF THE TIMBERLAND”
    Richard ARLEN-—.Andy DEVINE &
    SEX GUN MUSIC Tex WILLIAMS &
    LES BROWN and Orchestra

    SSSSSSSSS SOS SSCS DOES SES GSES SOS S FSS SSS SOS



    Russell



    SATURDAY, APRIL 19,

    4a be
    —

    Rupert sees that the tracks ave

    made by small tyres. “* They're
    too tiny to be made by a motor-
    car." ecsays. “ Yes, and it can't
    have be two bicycles beciuse
    they're a0 close together,”’ adds
    Willie “* Whar can it have been ?
    | want to f w the track« ond

    d the Toy Scout—6

    1952





    es ©

    find out.’
    with you,” says Rupert. Takin
    the ball he crawls back ae
    the hedge and gives u to the
    others who are waiting. “ Here
    you are, you chaps go on with the
    game,” he says. ‘* Willie and |
    will be joining you again before

    long

    * “Righi-ho, I'll come



    Faith Domergue Goes On Her Own

    LONDON, April 17.

    Hollywood

    screen

    Howard

    Hughes

    would

    make a career of her own.

    Domergues,

    whose

    star Faith
    Domergue, wife of Director Hugo
    Fregonese and protege of
    Director
    discovered Jean Harlow and Jane
    said she

    film
    who

    seek to

    contract
    with Hughes is ended flew here
    to meet her husband who came
    from Madrid where he’s directing

    a picture.

    She’s the star of Hughes’ $2,-
    800,000 film “Vendetta”. Hughes
    spent almost $300,000 building her
    up as sultry as Jane Russell. «+

    Domergue said, “I found all
    emphasis on sultriness a trifle em-
    barrassing at first but it gave me
    a personality and a name. But
    I was inadequate to follow Jane.
    I don’t have the same proportions,





    ANOTHER TOP NOTCHER
    From GLOBE & 20cm CENTURY FOX



    7

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    Present TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

    GARY

    as David Trask ...one of
    the five great stars in

    call Ma aA

    starring SHELLEY Wil
    MICHAEL RENNIE + KEENAN WYNN

    TERS - GARY

    58





    ©

    ¢ BEITE DAVIS

    | cfd
    |} And down the line we bring you —

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    Lone Star (Gable and Gardner)

    AND

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    DAVIE, and BAISHEBA

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    TODAY — 445 & 830 P.M. mst 2 Shows Today 645 & 8.20 p.m MAT. SUN. 5 p.m $
    “MIGHTY JOE YOUNG” x *
    Robert ARMSTRONG & Gregory Virginia
    ABBOTT & COSTELLO Robert MERCHUM uae eS
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    Also: The Short Randolt h Scott & THE DESERT MIDNITE TONITE x
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    SATURDAY, APRIL 19,

    1952



    Water Pressures

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    t+RLMAN SHOCKS

    2 Nk w SMEIN

    PAGE THREE



    Conference On
    Certral African

    W WASHINGTON, April 18 Federation
    oO n are Truman snocked some of the
    Op Unnued Staves NeEWspaper eui- LONDON
    * : : LOrs DY SUBBeHeg Ne agit Clailt . . *ey) . c e .
    Due to the continued fine weather the first 3 weeks of Ais Subnet Stipa te aaa The Colonial Offic yer
    the month, combined with “the crop”, pressures were low in@ Press aha Madi if ne LnoUgne ro hata ‘expagted $5 start on
    im many parts. The watering of gardens and vegetable u neeemary. an emergency. | April’ 23. ‘Representatives. from
    plots was the cause, and the rain which fell during the 4th viggest! pews Gomfercace’ Trumim. NYy@esland and the two Rhode-

    week meant a saving of anything up to a million gallons a
    day for the piped supply, writes the Chief Engineer of the

    Waterworks Department’ in

    his report for the month of





    nas ever
    memvpers of the American Society
    o. Newspaper Saitors

    held. More tan

    reguiar

    Joined 100 w

    sias will discuss proposais to fed~

    $2” orate the three territories

    delegations from

    fly to London

    African
    will

    Two
    yasaland

    March. TT. Washbigion Correspond= next week for preliminary talks.
    Haymans System ae | mre 2 ‘nis Lor @ session Held in the big One delegation, from the African

    As state in ane rt f wn: it “ ' auaitorium of the Smuthsonu protectorate Council, headed by
    or = % hie , ,

    February, 1952, the tee sub- Less Passengers : ‘

  • mersible pumps, each capable of

    Arrived By Air





    The shocker to some of the edi-

    can members of the Nyasaland

    Legislative Council and the See-

    lifting half a million gallons per + 7 e . e \ors: Was his crypuc reply to wis Titary for African. Affairs, Mr
    day, wate recelved at the end of . Dream O Lesse H e Da Vision "it tem peepee suns Teeny. for Atsiean.“ Affairs, Mi
    that month and were immediate- Durin March ream , = urrican e . our umnerent powers to seize the V. Fox-Strangways. They news

    ; . steel mls, can you. tell us wnet- notified the Colonial Office of theiz

    ly installed. Water was actually

    2 ‘ ‘ / . arrival in London from Living-

    pumped from the well to the WHILE there were les: S Sa: d. THE following information was carried out, this can easily be closed on one or two sides, cgn- ‘* 3% your opinion it is proper Keihe e ; " ave
    : : - mn : ? seize : m April 15. They have
    Warleigh Reservoir on the 3rd gers coming into Barbados there unny) s received from the Acting Secre- rectified by nailing diagonal braces stitute weak points. The danger Soe eewanepers ana rele soit they *will meet Colonial
    March, and the reservoir over- were more going out in March as tary-Generai, Caribbean Commis- across the vertical and horizontai is even greater when the gallery ae olen tuman replied sterily Ome Officials to exchahge views
    flowed on the 9th, which it had compared with the previous The day-dreaming of Canadians sion, regarding measures to be units. is simply an extension of the root, - er simular circumstances 6, the Federation question, but

    not done for many years. St.

    month. This may be indicative of

    will be encouraged by the state-

    taken in order to lessen the damage

    Damage caused to roofs

    as the latter tends to be rippea

    ‘he President has

    to ado whal-

    they will not commit themselves

    Lucy now enjoys a constant swp- the fact that the winter tourist Ment of Mr. F. Carlyle Noel, a caused to buildings by hurri- In wooden houses, the principal off together with the gallery, Like me is best for the vot on whether they will attend
    ply, and due to the fact that the Season is coming to an end. member of the Legislative Council canes:— ‘ rafters supporting the roof are: roofs, galleries should be designed eae the conference itself,
    reservoir no longer requires fill--, When allowance is made for the Of St. George's, British West “During the hurricane which either strong.y secured to the NOt only to support their own ————~ A second three-man delegation
    ing from the high level main, the fact that there were two more Indies, that these warm lands of ravaged the Dependencies of St. posts (by bolting or spiking); weight but also to withstand the : is also believed to be coming from
    extensive tenantry area of Bos- ys in March than there, were in the Atlantic look forward to Martin and St. Barthelemy on or fastened on to the horizon. very considerable lifting force of so not resist hurricanes. Ordinary the Nyasaland African Congress,
    cobelle in north east St, Peter is February, the number of aircraft being the lth province of September 1, 1950, considerable tal beam or wall-plate , hurricane winds. In most casés, .ooks or screW-on-tixtures do no. headed by their President-Gen-
    receiving sufficient water, A Calling at Seawell in both months Canada. What could be nicer? gamage was done to buildings. In the latter case, the arrange- the end girder of the gallery is Hold. Sol'd shutters, in metal or eral an African named Chinyama,
    hardship has been removed from W¢t@ about. the same, These are the islands of the ~ 4 survey of this damage showed ment is in general less secure. ana framed together with the posts by ‘Mick wood secured by cross bars, “lthough no official intimation of
    the north of the island Air Traffic Control blessed, where the sun shines tha very often the destructive yet, cew wooden houses lost their Means of tenon and mortise joints. ‘he ends of which are held in their arrival has been received in
    ; The status of Seawell Control Watâ„¢ in our winter, where fruit 4 of the wind was favoured Toofy because of this structural The posts bear the shock but ax /Tackets are an important teuture. London
    Belle Station Tower has been raised from that amd liquor and comfort are easily by faulty construction and that, in fenbanme - the tenons cannot resist the force Wooden brackets are not suitable No communication. has been re-

    The skeleton of the building of Aeredrome Control Centre to found, and where the automobile pany cases, preventive measures The-following facts were noted: of the wind, the gallery is blown Oe sheehe Se seelaces By Teta) fon ene Se eee
    was completed, according to that of Air Traffic Control Centre. and the rush of modern living jy reinforcing buildings would Badly nailed galvanized sheets @Way. vrackets bolted to the frame posts !", odesia
    schedule, by the end of the month, _ This means that whereas in the have far less importance than iM }1.) lessened the extent of the were torn off. Hence the It is essential that the base of '" bedded in cement, in the case Tne Sane re of | Myasuany
    and the steel window frames Past the personnel of the Control hurrying Northern which are galvanised to combat FA ne ea respominie for regu- - But do... es howled a cular, therefore, is to point out asp: undeaseath the roofing anchored and that the post-wall- oe a a en oe
    erosion, have bé@en fixed. In spite ‘eine a oo oor pation of interitg in ae defects and weak points in build- stripes, plate arrangement should be of a Water Storage Tanks Reutientt Rhodesia Sir Godftey
    ‘illien uaee oe ne oo drome Control), they are also now province. Mr. Noel, and hundreds ee to indicate possible rem- Gavalnized sheets Sa Seecdea remsurseuiant con Ge In travelling over the sea, the Huggin Many officials from the
    crane over tie pump room will responsible ior controfiung the like him, may wish to be associa- ; off, pulling away the roofing achtevieh tee using Ueatrute scross Cees ate. of moving air Colonial Office and tie Common-
    or ae een Ss 2 will movements of aircraft within a ted with prosperous Canada Damage to Wooden Houses strips or the purlins to which io . & < _ — draws up and retains salt water. Wealth Relations Office will also
    ota oo ms position and a 30 mile radius of the aerodrome rather than be part of the colonial The damage caused to wooden they were properly nailed. ie wall-plate and bolted suffi~ pis spray, carried over long dis- be there.

    u fixing the
    diameter and smaller pipes,

    21”

    (Approach Control) .
    There are two other Air Traffic
    Control

    empire of Great Britain. A snag
    is in the statement by this visitor

    houses was by far the greatest; this
    is due to the predominance of this

    Strips supporting the galvanized
    sheets are often badly fixed to the

    ciently low down on the posts.
    The component parts of the rool

    tances, is deposited on the roofs

    » RATES OF EXCHANGE

    and in water tanks. As soon as

    . f : Centres in the Eastern to Canadian shores: “We have type of building and to the fact rafters of the roof framework and #%d Salleries should also be rein- juyricane warning is received CANADIAN RATES
    Muidentown Artenias Mains British Caribbean, One is centred been, endeavoring for some time that a very large number of these the latter poorly fixed on to the forced, and the fastenings of the Water fanies should be cavered-and tof ee ae
    ty teri ae m Grandview at Piarco Airport, Trinidad, and to federate with other British dwellings were in such a state of wall~plates, It is easy to consoli- galvanized sheets checked. Well jyouting from roof to tank dis- "a Bankers 13 5/10
    to Brittons Reservoir, after leav- the otner at Atkinson Airport, West Indies territories.” disrepair that in many cases it date these different units, either "Uilt wooden galleries in a x00d connected Demand Drafts. 78.386
    a4 Villa Road and turning into British Guiana. The truth is that the filing would not have been possible to by using narrow strips (galvanizeq “tate of repair proved resistant. A : ; I 79 2/10%
    fas tons Cross Road, has, at long Seawell Airport has also imple- cabinets of the varions islands’ prevent destruction even by rein- sheets cut up in strips) nailed and *eimforced concrete gallery col- Danger From Trees i. nae
    ast, met with some soft stratum, mented the Search and Rescue legislatures and the Colonial forciifg them. painted, or by binding them to- apsed. Examination showed that 3 8/10 Curreney 73 oa
    and progress has been good. The procedure for aircraft and marine- Office in London ave being plugged there was no tie between the wall- Great damage has been caused aeeet aan

    Apart from this category, it was

    gether with galvanized wire. Wit!

    so Silver 20%

    work should be completed ahead craft in distress. The Procedure with reports of federation meet- i . ror ‘ slate and the posts by trees falling on houses, Trees - -

    of ‘sch La arts : \ fc “8 noticed that, on the whole, the regard to the roof, it is essentia abel’ ao wo Pyertagg Tap 6 poare ee

    1982. ee ‘i te —_ tougiit by the International Civil Aviation ee Pox iets am aSpi, Small wooden house in a moderate that no air should enter fron _Closing of windows which Uimeaten: to fall and damage MAIL NOTICES

    that the bus route alon eittens Organisation, which is one of the ae wen q ree of eutaniny who °ate of repair, stood up to the hur- underneath, Openings between the} This is a very important matter neighbouring dweilings, must be airs fon Madeira, United Kingdom

    Cross Road would how to be Specialised agencies of UNO Ree to talk about federatio; put rcane. This is duesto the fact that top of the walls and the roof and badly closed windows have cut down at the beginning of the Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.V!

    stopped and the rene. ohdeet. These two above mentioned in- back “away “when it Arlee to 2 {tame consists mainly of vertical especially, should be carefully|already caused the complete hurricane season. A‘note should WILLmMSTAT sail! Be closed at the
    j : 5 5 . 7 . . S > A F ade,“ ‘ ner teny -. General Post lee as under

    This would have meant incon. 20vations are directly related to making large-scale concessions to Posts joined and pinned to the blocked. it is necessary either to destruction of houses. — Fixtures be made of buildings im # danger" parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registered Mail

    venience to a section of the pub-
    lic, and measures taken prevented
    the difficulty.

    Analysis of Distribution
    System

    This very extensive, but very
    important, operation proceeds.
    (The results, i.e. pressures taken
    at different hours of the day, dif-
    ferent days of the week, and
    different seasons of the year, will
    indicate where the system is fail-
    ing in its function of producing
    a constant supply at normai
    pressures. To illustrate its further
    utility, — the hydraulic gradient
    (i.e, the pressure plus the height
    above the sea) in two adjacent
    standposts on a 4” main showed
    geeat difference for no apparent
    reason. The cause was investi-
    gated and in the pipe was found
    a piece of wood 18” long backed
    by a dozen stones 14” to 2” in
    diameter. The obstruction was,
    during the daytime, responsible
    for a reduction in pressure of
    150’, downstream,

    At the request of the Executive
    Committee, a comprehensive sum-
    mary of the work undertaken
    under the head “Reorganisation”
    was prepared and submitted during
    the month.

    If the target of “Reorganisation”

    and necessitated by the increase
    in Air Traffic.
    Construction

    The top storey of the Control
    Tower was demolished, after the
    Air Traffic personnel and equip-
    ment were removed temporarily
    to the new extension to the In-
    ternational Aeradio (Caribbean)
    Ltd. operating room on the second
    floor of the Tower.

    The demolished storey is al-
    ready being rebuilt, and will now
    form the third storey of the new
    control tower, which will have
    four storeys instead of three as in
    the old one.

    A new vertical structure, forty
    feet high, now adorns the Seawell
    landscape. This tower will house
    a visual flashing beacon, an addi-
    tion to the aids to air-navigation
    at Seawell. It performs a similar
    function to that of a lighthouse.

    Another, if less imposing struc-
    ture, is gradually taking shape at
    the north-eastern end of the park-
    ing ramp. It is the Barbados
    Light Aeroplane Club’s hangar,
    for their Auster aircraft, which it
    is understood, has already been
    shipped from England.

    During the month, the De-
    partment of Highways & Trans-
    port reinstated and patched
    9,000 sq. ft. of the runway. Of
    this amount approximately 8,500

    sq. ft. were reinstated with con-

    bring it about.

    Canada, as well as any other
    nation, knows the trouble in-
    volved in attaining federation,
    even when the territories about
    to join are living side by side and
    the way of life and traditions are
    similar. In the scattered islands
    of the West Indies, federation is
    even more complicated and much
    patient work remains to be done,
    without as yet the emergence ot
    a figure comparable to Canada’s
    Sir John A. MacDonald to give
    fire and enthusiasm to a unity
    movement.

    It took a good many years for
    Canada and united Newfoundland
    to decide to come together, and
    obviously the BWI situation is
    far more complicated, We may
    continue, when we can afford it,
    to visit the pleasant isles, but we
    shali have to wait a long time
    before we see the Canadian
    Ensign floating over Trinidad, or
    Jamaica, or Barbados, or even

    St. George’s.

    U.S. Ambassador

    WASHINGTON, April 19,

    The Senate on Friday unani~

    mously confirmed the nomination

    of Robert D, Murphy to be Am-
    bassador to Japan.

    bottom members which also sup-
    port the weight of the flooring, and
    to the top members or wall-plates.
    The various roof members are
    also arranged and spiked either on
    the posts (a much better solution)
    or on the wall plates.

    The damage most often noticed
    was as follows;

    Houses resting simply on stones
    or on concrete blocks,

    These houses were often blown
    off their foundations and, accord-
    ing to their structural condition,
    more or less pulied apart. Some
    of them, built on the sicle of hills
    were carried dowm the slopes.

    Suggested Reinforcement Meas-
    ures;

    Houses resting on stones.

    Driving stakes into the ground
    and firmiy anchoring corner posts
    thereto,

    Houses resting on concrete
    blocks,

    Anchoring of corner posts pre-
    ferably to bottom members with
    iron stripes embedded in concrete
    (ordinary iron straps screwed on to
    the wall-plates are not sufficient).

    Twisting of houses through wind
    pressure,

    Many houses, well anchored to
    the ground, were twisted and some
    collapsed through faulty assem-
    bling.

    The frame of many houses con-

    block up the ventilation opening:
    or to provide shutters. It is im-
    portant that attic windows shoul
    close hermetically.

    Concrete and Stone Houses

    Very considerable duéMage \a
    done .o concrete and stone nouses
    ot which a large number |OSt tac.
    roots compileteiy, In tunis respec.
    weeden, houses suffered less. 1m
    roots of the former which are oii
    very heavy, were blown compiete-
    ly off causing considerable damay.
    to neighbouring buildings whe:
    falling on them, Rain also causec
    heavy damage to furniture anc
    goods in roofless buildings.

    It is essential that the following
    general faults in construction bx
    corrected: The framework of con-
    crete and stone houses is generally
    built of units rather strongly join-
    ed to the wall-plate frame in mos,
    casea cests simply on the upper
    surfacé of the walls where it is
    fastened by an insufficient num-
    ber of bolts. This method of con-
    struction which may be adequate
    for countries where the wind is
    normal, is not suitable for terri-
    tories in the hurricane zone. If
    galvanized sheets or attic shutters
    are torn off, the wind, sweeping
    in under the roof, lifts it up as if
    it were a mere feather.

    It is essential to check on: The

    should be checked as some, pro-
    vided in general for normal winds,

    us state of repair and the neces-
    sary precautionary measures taken. (he 2ist April 1952





    is to be attained in its entirety, crete and approximately 500 sq. ill be the first post-war . 7 shes “1 at ;
    more than £225,000 of the ft. were asphaltic seal-coatings. axis dor to Japan under the coe eae a oo structionel * aocion poteatensle van A ot
    £500,000 opriated to Water To date 25g of the concrete and ‘eaty which probably will nected by horizontal beams. Such . Bev TATE AAS eis

    , appropriated to Water 75% of tMe asphaltic scheduled Peace Treaty which } a house becomes twisted and has the securing of the trusses and

    Supply and Irrigation in the 10
    year Plan, will have to be devoted
    to Water Supply.

    Additional
    Mains & Standpipes
    The last report under this head
    appeared in the monthly report for
    November, 1951, and the follow-

    ing work has been carried out ,, a P. ‘
    during the last four months:— kK @ On Page 6 on Friday was omitted, or incompletely do not circle the house, but are PF x! — get when they insist on shoes made by
    Mains:— ; VA ye ohn White. See them for yourself in leading

    St. Michael, Gittens Road

    Christ Church, St. Lawrence}
    Gap, Rockley Golf Club Road, 95% !
    complete |

    St, Philip, Marchfield

    St. George, Free Hi'l

    St. Thomas, Welchman Hal!

    St. Joseph, Clement Rock

    St. John, Dr, Gill’s Tenantry
    Standpipes:—

    St. Michael,
    Road

    Christ Church, Paradise Village,
    Below Rock, St. Christopher

    St. George, Free Hill

    St, Thomas, Welchman Hall

    St. Joseph, Clement Rock

    St. Andrew, Cane Garden

    St. Peter, Ashton Hall,
    and South.

    |

    Kensington New

    North



    |
    Italian Metal |
    Workers On Strike|

    ROME, April 17.

    Some 150,000 metallurgical | . f
    workers were on two hour “It hope as if . aways some- His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
    +70 - mycyes, Cc! ohn. Mo rT rou 101 used
    strikes in North Italy. The Com wae ht Is his sight alright?” oe

    munist directed General Confed-
    eration of Labour (CGIL) threat-
    ened a nationwide general strike

    of all industrial and public |
    workers unless their demands;
    '

    work have been completed. The
    concrete is being placed at stations
    23—25. The asphaltic work is
    complete from the west end to
    station 1900 ft. Current work is
    at station 2700 ft. ‘
    Community Activities
    On Wednesday, 5th March, six
    boys of St. Saviour’s Boys’ School,



    come into force April 28.

    —U.P.
    DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS

    BONN, April 18.
    West German Federal Republic
    and Japan will resume diplomatic
    relations the same day the peace
    treaty with Japan becomes effec-
    tive, the Foreign Office announced

    glare and dust. I advise Outre

    a tendency to lean under wind
    pressure. It must consequently be
    reinforced against the wind by
    diagonal braces. Ail corner posts
    should be supported on either side
    by diagonal braces joined to the
    bottom members. If, in the course
    of construction, this precautionary
    measure against wind pressure




    All the p

    two cars

    wall-plates to the wall,

    Bolts secured through the wall-}

    plate have not proved entirely
    satisfactory. The U-strut clamp-
    ing down the wall-plates and
    bedded into the masonry is pre-

    ferable.
    Galleries
    Galleries, especially those which

    leasure of

    FOR THE PRICE OF ONBt



    made by

    The popularity of John White shoes is built on
    VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
    and style? — Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
    fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
    their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and

    stores throughout Barbados,

    JOHN WHITE

    means made just right

    MODERN
    FARM EQUIP MENT

    For Bigger (Crops





    1 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2 p.m. on





    — eat ag eee

    are met,

    C.G.ILL. has been in agitation |
    for two months calling “hiccup” |
    strikes in all branches of labour :
    to back up demands for a general |

    When the conditions invite you to travel with the breeses and te
    sunshine, the Morris Minor Convertible is the car for the pleasures of
    the great outdoors, But if the climate is ima fickle mood, the hood

    Including». .

    TRACK, HALF-TRACK and
    WHEEL TRACTORS

    wage increase and ert ee | and winding safety glass windows complete the conversion to cosy, ore ea ye
    fits. ‘Today 150,000 metallurgical | ther- f fort. The’ Minor’, i
    workers began staggered strikes | Fae. rk a BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for

    |

    four, and there's a separate compartment for luggage, too!
    In this version of the world’s biggest small car buy you enjoy @e



    of two hours in the northern pro-
    vinces.

    epolying Filter-press Mud, Ashes and
    ‘en Manure)

    aoe, day st bathes an yes, ; Mit. on
    Ss j i “li j wit! rex, washing away all dirt “I'm glad we learned about Optrex— r cas!

    sit ese, Sen, Giovanni “lie | __ ind germs, ootung tiny eye veins. you're arealbright-eyer now Jobat” advantages of two cars, but your outlay ie only the cost of FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

    stronghold outside Milan aj Come and ae. MANURE LOADERS }

    PROTECT YOUR EYES uth

    p

    “Well!” says Mother qome days later,

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

    GRASS LOADERS

    SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing
    Cane Trash

    and a host of other useful attachments

    general twenty-four strike of all
    workers belonging to C.G.I.L. ve- |
    gan this morning. They were
    protesting recent dismissals from
    industrial plants and also agitat-
    ing for higher wages. oe

    8 YEARS ENOUGH

    WASHINGTON, April 17
    President Truman told a record
    sized news conference on Thurs-
    day that he never intended to seek





    Your Enquiries are Cordially
    Invited !

    COURTESY GARAGE

    ROBERT THOM LIMITED



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    years in the White House
    —U.P.

    SS)

    |
    | Phone 2385

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    PAGE TOUR

    Owe

    BARBADOS Gb ADVOCATE

    = SSS ye SS Poses)

    Saturday, April 19, 1952.



    MILK?

    A CERTAIN Civil Servant on arrival in
    . Barbados said that what the island most
    needed was a system of priorities. His
    diagnosis was right but conditions remain
    much the same as before. Even when
    legislation is passed (and recently the
    House has been disposing with legislation
    at a speed which surprises and sometimes
    alarms the public) there seems to be no
    shortage of supply of obstacles to prevent
    implementation of schemes.

    What for example is holding up the es-
    tablishment of a Central Milk Depot in
    Barbados?

    More than a year ago on 20th March
    1951 the Hon. J. A. Mahon told members
    of the Legislative Council that the idea of
    having a central creamery has been in
    process of formulation for at least three
    and a half years. In January this year it
    really seemed as if progress was at last be-
    ing made with a suggestion which, accord-
    ing to the Hon. Mr. Mahon’s reckoning,
    is now more than four and a half years’
    old.

    Meanwhile the only change in the milk
    position is that the consumer has to pay
    continuous increasing costs while the cost
    of animal feed is also ascending..

    It was the Hon. H. A. Cuke who went
    to the heart of the matter during the de
    bate in the Legislative Council in March
    1951 when he said “there are people who
    are willing to keep a small ‘number of
    cattle: but one of their“pfresent difficulties
    is.the disposal of milk. To set up their
    own organisation for the distribution. of
    milk is too expensive and the result would
    not justify the effort.” And again he put
    his finger on the crucial point when he
    said later “the first thing you have got to
    do is to get your supply of fresh milk.”

    At present the very high prices of milk
    seem to make nonsense of this second
    argument since it is-reliably stated that
    the sales of fresh milk have dropped with
    the rise in prices. That drop cannot how-
    ever be considerable and if thé distribution
    and storage of milk were properly organ-

    ised through a central milk depot there’

    is no doubt that ice-cold milk vans and
    milk bars could dispose of all the island’s
    present and future supplies of milk.

    The dairy industry is intimately linked
    with the production of meat in Barbados
    and it is the considered opinion of those
    best qualified to judge that only by com-
    bining milk and meat production can beef
    be sold locally at prices beneficial to the
    cattle raiser and at reasonable prices to the
    consumer.

    But all these points and many more have
    been discussed: over and over again during
    the last four and a half years and early
    this year hopes wer@ falsed high by an an-
    nouncement that the principal dairy own-
    ers of Barbados had agreed to a modified
    government proposal for the establishment
    of a Central. Milk Depot. Since then
    nothing further has been heard and a
    scheme which has obtained the approval of
    the Government, the dairy owners and the
    consumers of milk does not appear to be
    going forward with the speed that unani-
    mous approval of the community warrants.

    The advantages of the scheme for the
    consumer are obvious. Not only will a
    more plentiful supply of milk and meat
    be obtainable, with the possibility of prices
    being lowered if the price of animal feed
    falls, but all milk will be pasteurised and

    “delivered by the Central Milk Depot.

    The scheme will also encourage indivi-
    duals who will not now take the risk of
    keeping milch cows to do so in the cer-
    tain knowledge that the Central Milk De-
    pot will guarantee their sales of milk.

    jn addition all dairy owners will be freed
    from the major disadvantage of dairy keep-
    ing in Barbados under present methods of
    distribution. They will no longer have to
    milk cows in the very early hours of the
    morning to ensure that supplies are out
    on time.

    The arguments for a Central Milk Depot
    are not only overwhelming. They have
    been accepted by the Government, the
    dairy owners and the public. What then
    is the explanation of the delay in imple-
    mentation of the scheme? Has the admin-
    istrative machine been so overworked that
    the scheme still lies in a pending tray?
    Has the Government had second thoughts?
    Or has some last minute snag arisen? What
    has happened? Surely the people are not
    asking too much when they ask for a pro-
    gress report on the Central Milk Depot
    scheme?

    ————

    |
    . | appears in 5t
    |nemere 22. Gentry” in its heyday

    _| management

    A Social Cirele In 1670

    :
    From the @rliest years of set-
    tlement St, John’s parish could
    |boast the begty*families of the
    | windward parishes, But as yet
    | theirs was the same problem as
    any other, namely to conquer the
    jlamd. As this crisis passed and
    a society formed itself, there was
    barely time for progress before
    the troubles of Cavalier versus
    | Roundhetd brought about the so
    |called Rebellion. All these stages
    and fermentations petered out
    after 1660 with the restoration of
    the Monarchy in England. Here
    . John’s parish the

    for the next half century.

    It is inevitable that a communi-
    ty, living close. proximity, having
    the-same interests, whose way of
    life is the same, should be with
    the passage of a few decadés,
    hopelessly tangled in marriage.
    In time it is difficul® to find a
    famjly unconnected with another.
    But this situation was never re-
    garded as an enigmatical one in
    in seventeenth century Barbados;
    families intermarried furiously,
    cousins married cousins, and for
    four or five generations families
    living near to each other — sons
    of gone married daughters of the
    oth until only'h Spinster aunt
    with fecourse to a good memory
    and the family bible ‘could tell
    which relationship ‘was the
    closest. In one famous famfly,
    whose name shall not be here
    mentioned, it was almost an out-
    rage to marry out of it. First
    cousins were €xpected to marry,
    nieces married uncles in law; and
    when, on one occasion there was
    a dearth of eligible female cous-
    |ins, a widower married his sister-
    in-law so as not to drag a strang-
    er into the family.

    St. John's parish circa of 1670
    was a scene of these relation-
    ship problems, when the word
    cousin, or as they spelt it “cosen”
    could méan anything. The great
    landowning families on their an-
    cestral acres did not often visit
    beyond the parish, and so who
    «was a Leslie to marry but a Hal-
    lett or a Meade who were both
    related to the Hothersalls _ who
    were related to the Colletons who
    in’ turn called the #allett« “‘co-
    sens." When families went to
    Bath to take the waters they met
    troops of Barbadians. and return-
    ed with a new generation of
    intermarriages.

    Prosperous Days

    The scene is the parish in its
    first bloom of progress, the great
    families for the first time with a
    Sense of security, the steady rev-
    enue of the’ lately established
    sugar cane, Bigger houses are built,
    visits\are made back to the old
    country, sons are sent to Univer-
    } .and return with the latést

    reé ang) ideas. The stories of
    the gfeat))ifamilies of the parish
    at this tifte”‘fun along more or

    less parallel lines, the progenitor
    had made')the fortune which the
    descendants ‘new enjoyed. Their
    careers were divided between a
    commission in the Militia, the
    of their estates,
    parochial affairs and dabbling in
    property and exchange. Often
    they idled or lived the life of
    gentry. “|

    Marriage was a_ thing © with
    which every one-was preoccupied.
    The father, so he would not be
    left with a string* of spinsters on





    by R. V. TAYLOR

    hands; the mother, so her chil-
    dren’s fortunes would be assured;
    the brothers so they would not
    nave to make provision — every-
    one in general: seeking the best
    alliance, the biggest settlement,
    the family most socially import-
    ant With two dozen or more
    great families some rising, some
    declining—every generation meant
    more connections, more involved
    relationships. Yet in spite of this,
    it is surprising how few spins-
    ters were left, how many widows
    made a second marriage,

    Which family was the richest?
    —fortunes fluctuated so it is hard
    to tell. Which family was the
    most infifiential?—influence was
    here today and gone tomorrow.
    Which family epitomized most
    the spirit of the age?—each had
    its head of the corner and its
    black sheep, so if spy thing all did.
    The tangle of relationships with
    which the society was beset,
    where and how did it begin?—
    that is difficult to say because it



    POCKET CARTOS
    By OSBERT LANCASI&E:

    FOR GION
    EXC Nawce



    “ But you see, dear lady,

    what really matters in this

    case is the een of
    Mr. Butler.”



    was a part of society before it
    was realized and nothing could be
    done to remedy it, time only
    made it worse.

    The history cf the Codring-
    ton family is a long and
    distinguished one, Christopher
    who landed in Barbados cirea 1640
    married the sister of Sir James
    Drax, his son married the daught-
    er of Richard Bate -— alliances
    with the best families, yet what
    of it? The Christopher Codring-
    ton, donor of the gelebrated
    Jegacy in 1710, could not prove
    who his great-grandfather was,
    his father was alleged guilty of
    poisoning Lt. General Henry Wil-
    loughby, the rightful owner of
    his plantation. Is there any dis-
    tinction there?

    What other ne~me as notorious
    as Modyford? Ana how the fami-
    lies tried to snap up his children
    and relations in marriage. Thomas
    Hothersall mortgaged his planta-
    tion. so his daughter Frances
    could marry a Modyford. Mody-
    ford’s sister married a_ great

    peeensar

    OUR READERS SAY

    Birth Control

    40 The Editor, The Advocate

    S1IK,—A\\jsnert wiue peore
    comiug te barbados at the invita-
    uon OF Lbé) british Council ivr.
    easil Henfijues was insirument-
    al an putdak a slop to the pro-
    vision in ¢@rtaih areas of London
    of slot-machines providing con-
    traceptives. Mr. Henriques wrote
    a‘leuer to the Times and public
    opinion did the rest. The refer-
    ence the Lord Bishop recently
    made in Barbados to the Church's
    condemnation of birth control
    has, judging by the letters repro-
    duced in your paper, done little
    more than infuriate the advo-
    cates of birth control, In fact one
    individual who invited me to dis-
    cuss with him a suitable reply to
    the Bishop’s reference called it
    silly. I declined the invitation, for
    the simple reason that I have
    never found the slightest difficul-
    ty in regarding artificial. birth
    prevention as contrary to. the
    natural law and my own reason-
    ing is enforced by what I believe
    to be a peremptory Divine Com-
    mand against birth control... »

    I fully realise howéver that I
    am fortunate in this respect and
    I have long reconciled myself to
    the fact that my views are not
    widely shared by the majority of
    my acquaintances in Barbados,

    The practise of birth control,
    I should imagine from my obser-
    vation, is already, firmly estab-
    lished here and | was not sur-
    prised to notice,in the most re-
    cent repert of the Comptroller
    for Development. and Welfare
    that “as a consequenee of. its
    (Barbad high infant mortality
    and a fertility rate which ts low in

    compa mn with that the Bri-
    tish Ca an te overall
    population grow l be on a
    much more m le.” What

    motive therefore can there be

    for th@"intolerant attitude of cer-

    tain contributors to this column

    towards ‘the Lord Bishop’s un-

    doubted. right to exercise his

    the anerntretmen or _ for
    wat

    the ring treatment which
    Rev. tchinsoli’s logical lettet
    received? | ||

    The®by-product of birth control
    is deaths advocates of birth
    control, “would agree that the
    practise results in the prevention
    of life. But. it weuld be wrong.to
    suppose’ that birth . control in
    the modern sense began in this
    way. It began with the positive
    aim of increasing pleasure. And
    to this day the inducement of
    pleasure is the main card of those
    who draw others to the practise
    of birth control—pleasure in the
    sexual .act divorced from the
    consequences of childbearing and
    pleasure from the accumulated
    possessions which pile up as there
    are less mouths to be fed from
    father’s wage packet,

    As one enthusiastic advocate
    of the systeyn ppts it “Why have
    children rather ¥han a car.”

    Anyo! ke myself who has
    strolleqâ„¢ tf the river near Put-
    ney and hab séen the stacks of
    disused $@6ntraceptives lying after
    a night’s use or who is aware of
    the,extent to which contracep.

    tives are distributed to members
    of the British forces will be able
    to appreciate how great a part
    contraceptives play in providing
    sexual pleasure outside wedlock.
    Similar.y anyone who keeps
    abreast of current birth control
    literature (and there is a contin-
    uous stream of it) will be aware
    how powerful are the attacks
    being made by birth control in-
    terests in the United States to
    promote the sale of contracep-
    lives in as’ many countries as
    possible. One recent writer has
    even suggested that America
    should make loans for develop-
    ment to certain countries depend-
    ent on the countries which are
    receiving monetary aid agree-
    ing to a limitation of their popu-
    lation. The idea of birth control
    being in need of support is novel
    to me. It is backed by powerful
    and influential people in most
    countries of the world, not ex-
    cluding Barbados.

    I remember reading not more
    than two years ago anyarticle in
    the United Nations World writ-

    ten by a woman who was a firm A

    believer in birth control. She re-
    gretted that the manufacturers
    of contraceptives had so _ far
    failed to produce contreceptives
    at prices which could be afford-
    ed by those who needed them
    most. This admission seems to
    me to point up the naivete cf
    those who believe that the poor
    can become less poor through
    buying contraceptives. But the
    great concern of all of us in Bar-
    bados ought to be cur apparent
    indifference to the immorality in
    our midst, In the United King-
    dom where the prevalence of
    birth controi is revealed in a re-
    cent report of the Royal Commis-
    sion on Population the public
    conscience could still be aroused
    by the pricking of Mr. Henriques
    to condemn the practise of im-
    morality through slot-machines.
    In Barbados we have the im-
    mprality already and the remedy
    being suggested by the advocates
    of birth control is not a crusade
    against it but the provision of
    contraceptives.
    I thank God for the Bishop.
    * Yours etcetera,
    GEORGE HUNTE.

    The Whole Truth

    SIR,—If your correspondents,
    Mrs. Walcott, Archdeacon Hutch-
    inson, Mr, Jackman and others are
    going to give us the benefit of
    their further consideration of the
    problem of “self control” versus”
    birth control I think that they
    should be very careful of their
    facts. Let us have the truth, the
    whole truth and nothing but the
    truth. I feel that there is still
    much of this to be said On both
    sides.. e

    The fact is that while birth
    control may be extremely distaste-
    ful not only spiritually but also
    aesthetically and physically to
    many, it is nevertheless the only
    alternative for the majority of men
    to almost lifelong celibacy—not
    for a few months or years but
    twenty or thirty years—with the
    few exceptions necessary for the
    procreation of the desired child-

    _his inheritance, leaving it to his

    Kendall and became the mother of

    ———— SE Oe CU



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    a Governor of Barbados. Another
    Kendall son married a Hothersall
    thus completing a circle in mar-
    riages. When Modyford’s Parlia-
    mentary leanings were discovered
    their pride and relationship must
    have turned to regret

    Scarlet “Passages”

    Then as now military men had
    a fascination over the women—
    Ann Hothersall’Yan away from her
    husband wi rn John Lewes.
    Her stepson i debt because
    she held half the plantation. Sir
    Tobias Bridge atrived at the head
    of a contingent in 1667 and kindly
    paid his de then. married off
    his Sel 5 Qh, there ae
    searlet passages: in the annals o'
    these families, An old widow tries
    by her will to reconcile her chil-
    dren—a thing in life or death she
    was unable to do. A man de-
    nounces his wife and disinherits
    his son because he thinks he is ¢
    bastard,

    And the marriages continued
    the new generation witnessing the
    aberrations of their elders fell into
    the same themselves. They wer¢
    wealthy but how they squandered
    their estates. Col. John Burch
    (who is mentioned in Pepys’
    Diary) left Guydy Hall in Essex
    and his estate in St. John’s parish
    to his nephew, whose son did no
    marry, got into debt, and had to
    let them pass out of the family
    John Bromley managed to kee;

    son and the Gollop cousins. It
    included .Horsheath Hall, a re-
    mainder in Castle Holt and St.
    Malvern, Worcester. His son was
    afterwards created Lord Montford
    How all the great families must
    have longed for a marriage con-
    nection, but only the Baldericks
    and the Gollops were rewarded
    with Bromley. daughters,

    Such a society, such a collec-
    tion of men and women living
    life to the full—dancing, gambling
    racing, drinking, entertaining.
    when whole families went or
    visits; christening and burying
    children alternately, widows and
    widowers shamelessly pursuing
    heirs and heiresses, houses cram-
    med with the latest furnishings
    London could supply, driving out
    in coaches and four, the men
    wearing jéwelled swords and fine
    clothes, the women vying with
    each other on fabrics and styles.
    Sprawling parties at christenings,
    burials, and of course marriages.
    Extravagence to the last degree
    Then on some occasions, bank-
    ruptcy and the family ruined, the
    children posted off to relatives or
    almost sold in marriage. Women
    began to use their wits, no matter
    they were married; and men
    turned scamps to repair some o!
    their fallen fortunes.

    The Restoration in England had
    its repercussions in Barbados. For
    half a century after 1660 social
    life was at its height; in all re-
    spects it mirrored that of London
    of this time. If it was corrupt
    was anything more brilliant, more
    talked of, more written about?
    Condemned by all the stern mor-
    alists, if it had no intrinsic value
    as a stage in progress it woulc
    have been forgotten or despised
    But it is not,— the letters, the
    diaries, the stories, the scandals
    the shocking intrigues are all a:
    exciting as if they transpired yes-
    terday—in fact, as are all the
    echoes of that great age.



    ren. These must be. restricted to
    two or three if we are not to in-
    crease the population of ow
    already overcrowded island, anc
    subject our wives to the dangers
    and torture of yearly births.

    If it is really God’s will that this
    should be so, then of course, ther«
    is no question; but the bishops
    have given us no evidence that it
    is God‘s will, For Roman Catho-
    lics the question has been settled
    by the Pope's allegedly ex cathe-
    dra proclamation, but His Holi-
    ness has within the last six
    months or so made another pro-
    nouncement condemning even
    “non-artificial” methods, The An-
    glican Bishops seem a little behind
    hand in this matter because it was
    implied in the Archdeacon’s letter
    that “non-artificial* methods were
    O.K. °
    Yours faithfully,

    RENNIKS.

    The “Lady Boats”

    To The Editor, The Advocate—

    SIR,—-With reference to a let-
    ter appearing recently in your
    paper under the signature of Mr.
    . D. Gittens, regarding the
    withdrawal of the R.M.S. Lady
    Nelson and the R.M.S, Lady Rod-
    ney from the West Indian service,
    I would like to state for his
    information that the following
    number of passengers were
    embarked at this port during the
    year ending 31st December, 1951
    on the above two “Lady” boats
    for the various West Indian
    Islands down to British Guiana
    and up to St. Kitts: —

    350 First Class

    80 Second Class

    64 ird Class
    259

    making a total of 753 passengers

    embarking at this port, which
    works out at an everage of 26
    passengers per call, the above two
    steamers having called at this
    port 29 times north and south-
    bound,

    I trust that, Mr. Gittens read
    your Leader in last Sunday's
    Advocate which I consider very
    appropriate, and would add that
    perhaps Mr. Gittens is unaware
    of the fact that the R.M.S. Lady
    Nelson and R.M.S. Lady Rodney
    both have a fair number of West
    Indians on board in various
    capacities who, when these boats
    cease to run, will unfortunately
    have to look for other jobs,

    Yours faithfully,
    roe
    “Glendale”, '
    Navy Gardens,
    h. Ch,

    Ch,
    15th April 1952. | *
    Appreciation
    To The Editor, The Advocate—
    STR,—Kindly allow me through
    your coluryis to extend my ap-
    preciation to- “Mr. Harold Rock
    and his co-workers who assisted
    in making the Easter Festival
    Programme, which was held for
    the blind at the Hurd Memorial
    —James Street, so successful. It
    was very interesting to those who
    were present to view the talent
    among those who are physically
    incapacitated.
    Yours faithfully,
    L. B. Ci KE.
    Tudor Bridge,
    St. Michael.
    17.4,52,




    Monday — The things tourists do.







    Wednesday — Following the lead of one or

    Thursday — Earlier that year there was

    Friday — They tell me that BOBAJOB weel.

    Saturday — Q.



    |

    NOBODY'S |
    DIARY

    Today I
    saw two of them opposite St. Mary’s
    Church. And you know what they were
    doing ? I'll tell you. They were taking
    photographs of one of the two ugly
    signs which read, “no parking or squat-
    ting between these two signs.” I hope|
    they send them to their town planner)
    when they get home. But gfreid|
    it will haye no effect on the people who|
    put them up.

    To those who love not beauty, nothing |
    is ugly. Pity.

    Tuesday — You notice that nobody has paid

    the slightest attention to my request for
    the fountain to play every day. Yet if)
    somebody wanted a rise in salary or}
    something quite humdrum like that you)
    would never hear the end of it. But a
    simple request to make Bridgetown
    more Hautiful. Man you're crazy. I’m
    beginnif® to think I am, because when
    I suggested to somebody the other day
    that we should plant more trees in Tra-
    falgar Square, I was told that trees give
    shade and attract people. Having
    answered that that seemed a good thing
    to me I was told that if people wanted
    shade they would find it in Queen’s
    Park.

    I suppose so if the steel shed didn’t
    block the view.

    P.S. I bet nobody has turned the
    water on in Lady Gilbert Carter’s
    beautiful fountain in the trash shed.
    And the only hope of seeing water in
    the Lake again is a really good over-
    flow from the Constitution River this
    hurricane season.

    two other columnists I’ve been turning
    up dusty old newspaper files and I
    stumbled upon a speech day: at Harri-
    son College on Friday, 24th April, 1891.

    This is what the parents saw. A scene
    from Goldsmith’s “Good Natured Man,”
    a scene from Plautus in Latin, a scene |
    from Lessing in German, a scene from
    Labiche in French, and a scene from
    Aristophanes in Greek.

    When I was at Harrison College the
    standard had fallen somewhat but we
    did a French scene every year (except
    when we went greek) and one in Eng-
    lish. I was a lovely girl once, remember
    (though I nearly broke my neck coming
    down the spiral staircase in high heels).

    And after plays in five languages do
    you know what Sir Napier Broome the
    Acting Governor told the boys? They
    were being educated and by education
    was meant the cultivation of the mind
    and the formation of the character. And|{(
    by whom? By themselves. It was they
    themselves that must educate them-
    selves,”

    And what do they tell them today ?
    Enjoy yourself.

    It’s on the record.



    excitement in the House of Assembly.
    People were as bored then as they are}}
    now with their political representatives
    but on March 3, 1891, the Agricultural
    Reporter chronicled the following: “quite
    a commotion was created by the presence
    in the Assembly Room of His Majesty
    Ex-King Ja Ja of Opobo who arrived]!
    from St. Vincent on Sunday last in
    H.M.S. Pylades and will be detained in
    the island under police surveillance in
    accordance with the Act passed by the
    Legislature during the present session.
    The continual passing in and out’ of the
    unusually large number of spectators
    eager to look on a live King and the hum











    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952

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    that the Solicitor General threatened
    that if the hubbub continues he would
    be constrained to call the Speaker's
    attention to the fact that strangers were
    in the House and to have the House
    cleared.”

    The Agricultural Reporter took a
    poor view of King Ja Ja’s having been
    sent here and in its edition of May 12,
    1891, blew off the following steam:

    H.M.S. Comus sailed out at 2 p.m
    yesterday with King Ja Ja on board
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    has come. I still have the 72 BOBS I

    was storing up to do the Scouts a good
    turn.

    Well never mind, the exercise will de
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    join the BAA! (the Barbados Automo
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    seriously contemplating the provision of|§
    a service to its members with flat tyres.|§
    I had three over the week-end, so I|$
    know it’s badly needed.

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    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    Former Clerk Bound Over To
    Keep The Peace For 18 Months

    RONALD HINKSON, a

    former clerk of H. G. Pro-

    verbs & Co. was yesterday bound over in the sum of £100
    to keep the peace for 18 months by the Acting Puisne

    Judge His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L.

    Taylor after he

    pleaded guilty to the larceny of four bags of sugar valued

    $69.16, the property of his

    committed on November 1

    Hinkson was spoken of as a
    youngster who had been led
    astray and whose father was a
    respectable citizen and _ before
    passing sentence. His Lordship
    told him that it was because of
    that that he did not deal more
    séverely with him.

    He had been charged along
    with Adolphus Jones, Carlton
    Adams, Leslie Jemmott, Lambert
    Batson, four lorry hands, and
    Edmond Archer a porter, but his
    case was set aside for separate
    hearing when he arrived at the
    court late the previous day when
    the six of them were to be tried.

    The Prosecution’s case was
    that Hinkson and the other five
    employees were sent with a lorry
    to secure 50 bags of sugar from
    the bond and the Police were in-
    structed to follow them. Fifty-
    four bags were taken from he
    bond, four taken off and left at a
    shop in Hunte Street ang the 50
    sent for carried to the store in
    High Street.

    Mr. J. E. T. Brancker for
    Archer, and Mr. E. W. Barrow
    and Mr. L. A. Williams for three
    of the others accused, put up the
    successful defence that they had
    been acting under the instruc-
    tions of Hinkson the clerk, whose
    orders they had to obey. They
    might well have thought that the
    dropping off of the four bags
    were Hinkson’s instructions and
    were innocent assistants in the
    offence.

    So, with this defence being set
    up on the previous day, when
    Hinkson pleaded guilty, His
    Lordship remarked: “You have
    pleaded guilty—rather wisely, I
    think. ...”

    Mr. G. F. Proverbs, a director
    of the firm, told the Court that
    he knew Hinkson’s father for
    many years and took on Hinkson,
    thinking he -would have given
    the same faithful services his
    father had given at the place he
    worked. Unfortunately his father
    was then mentally unwell.

    Lead Away

    “I believe,” he said, “that he
    may have been led away by
    others and he has brought sor-
    row to his family and himself.

    “He has made right some of
    the financial loss we sustained
    and I would ask you to be leni-
    ent towards him,”

    Mr. Reece who prosecuted the
    ease for the Crown, said that he
    had known Hinkson’s father
    quite a long time and he was a
    most respectable citizen. His son
    should be a man of the same type,
    but it was most unfortunate that
    he committed the offence. Most
    likely. he had been led astray and
    he (Mr. Reece) was quite sure
    that if Hinkson was put on a
    bond, they would never see his
    face there again.

    His Lordship said: “You were
    a clerk of Proverbs more than
    two years and as such were ina
    position of trust. You had access
    to the keys and you took advant-
    age of the position in which you
    were, to rob.”

    Mr. Proverbs and Mr. Reece
    spoke on his behalf, he said and
    he was going to’ take that into
    consideration and bind him over
    in the sum of £100 to keep the
    peace for 18 months.

    CYCLE STOLEN

    Julics Simmons of Government
    Hill, St. Michael, reported that
    his bicycle valued $82.06 was
    stolen from the Island Garage,
    Coleridge Street, City, between
    4.00 and 9,30 p.m. on Thursday.

    employers.
    last year.

    Letters Of
    Administration

    In the Court of Ordinary yes-
    terday, His Lordship the Ghief
    Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,
    granted the petition of Jeremiah
    Hurley of Boscobel, St. Andrew,
    Attorney of Elfreda Hurley Car-
    ring‘on of New York, U.S.A., for
    letters of administration to the
    estate of Daniel E. Hurley, late of
    this island.

    Mr. G, B. Niles, instructed by
    Mr, J. C. Armstrong, Solicitor of
    the firm of Cottle Catford & Co.,
    appeared for the petitioner.

    The offence was

    His Lordship also granted the
    petition of Athelstan McK. Brad-
    shaw of Upper Collymore Rock,
    St. Michael, for letters of admin-
    istration to the estate of his
    mother Francis Elgitha Bradshaw.

    Mr, J. S. B. Dear instructed by
    Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor of
    James Street, appeared for the
    petitioner.

    The wills of Joseph Theophilus
    Gittens of St. Michael and
    Roselinah Helena Powlett of
    Christ Church, were admitted to
    probate.



    Police Promotions

    Sgt Cecil Archer of the Barba-
    dos Police Band, has been pro-
    moted to Station Sergeant. Sgt.
    Archer has conducted the Police
    Band on many occasions in the
    absence of Captain Raison.

    Sgt. Kenneth, who is at present
    stationed at District “C” Police
    Station, has also been promoted
    to Station Sergeant.

    Corperals Arthur Graham
    Z. Worrell have been promoted
    to Sergeants.” Cpl. Graham is a
    very popular member of the Force
    and has a large number of friends,

    and

    He is Secretary of the Police
    Sports Club. Cpl. Worrell is
    attached to the Speightstown

    Police Station.

    Four Constables were promoted
    to Cpls. They were 399 A.
    Jessamy, 336 G. Sargeant, 421 M.
    Sargeant and 485 Prescod.



    Office Found Oper

    THE front door of the office of
    L. M, B, Meyers & Co, Ltd., up-
    stairs of the Branch Office of the
    Royal Bank of Canada, High Street
    was found open between the hours
    10—11.10 p.m. Thursday night.
    The discovery was made by W.
    Haynes alias “Mice”.

    Spain And U.N.

    UNITED NATIONS, New York,
    April 18.

    Vice-President Alben Barkley
    said on Friday he thinks Spain
    should be admitted to the United
    Nations. Barkley and _ Illinois’
    Governor Adlai Stevenson held a
    joint news conference after a
    visit to the United Nations but
    kept politics out of the agenda.
    Korea was the main subject on
    which they were willing to talk
    and gave solid support to the way
    the Truman Administration and
    the United Nations have dealt
    with the Reds—U.P.



    INSURES TOOTSIES FOR $100.000








    |

    |

    RECREATION HALL, Bathsheba, used as pavilion in the community
    centre established under the Welfare Scheme financed from the Sugar
    cess,

    It was used for the first time on Easter Bank Holiday.



    N.A. Life Assurance Co.

    Holds Convention Here

    The North American Life Assurance Co., is holding a
    convention at the Marine Hotel from Tuesday April 22nd
    to Thursday 24th. Barbados was chosen as the venue as jt
    was felt that it was thé most central spot as well as on
    account of the many amenities it affords to visitors.

    Attending from their head office in Toronto will be
    Mr. Norman §S. Robertson, Q.C., President of the Company
    and Mrs. Roberison; Col. J. A. McCamus, Director of Agen-
    cies and Mrs. McCamus; Mr. R. A. Tate, Manager, Group

    Sales Division and Mrs. Tate.

    St. Lucy Vestry
    Pestpone Laying
    Of Rates

    The St. Lucy’s Vestry again
    postponed laying the rates for
    1952—53 when they met yesterday
    for the second time since March
    24. Members adjourned the meet-
    ing—as they had done on the first
    day—until Monday.

    The Vestry should lay the rates
    within 30 days of March 24, but
    they are fearing that there will
    be a big jump in the gates laid for
    land this year. They adjourned
    so that members could have time
    to review the estimates and rates
    laid in previous years.

    Last year, land owners in St.
    Lucy paid $5 per acre for taxes
    and this year, it looks as if waey
    wil) heve to pay over $7 per acre. j



    Representatives from various
    territories in the W.1. area will
    also be attending. They are: Mr.
    and Mrs. Darcy A. Galt, Mr. and
    Mts. T. O’Brien of Trinidad; Mr
    and Mrs. Cecil de Caires of
    British Guiana; Mr. and Mrs. K.
    O. Williams of Grenada; Mr
    Vernon Cooper of St. Lucia; Mr.
    Eric Grell, Managing Director Of
    Grell and Co., Ltd., of Trinidad
    who are agents for the Company
    in the W. I., and the local
    representative Mr, Harold Kidney.

    Mr. and Mrs. Robertson are at
    present in Trinidad and will be
    arriving here shortly. Col. and
    Mrs. McCamus and Mr, and Mr.
    Tate will be arriving from Canada
    on Sunday via Puerto Rico while

    Mr.
    Cooper are due today.
    maining
    coming in on Monday,

    and

    Williams and Mr.
    The re-
    representatives will be

    Mrs.

    When the conference opens on

    nelude

    Tuesday, the business session will
    recordings

    and films in

    connection with life uderwriting,



    Prison Term :

    Confirmed

    In the Assistant Court of Ap-
    peal yesterday their Honours Mr,
    J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. A.
    Vaughan confirmed the decision
    of His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
    Police Magistrate of District “A”
    who ordered Vere Pilgrim of
    Queen Victoria Road, St, Michael,
    to undergo a term of six months’
    imprisonment with hard labour
    for obtaining the sum of £1, 0.
    10d. from Jchn Broome by false
    pretences cn March 29.

    Pilgrim appealed against Mr.
    Talma’s decision. John Broome

    about 9.30 p.m. he saw the de- The

    fendant on Bridge Street and the
    defendant asked him if he knew
    a man by the name of Greaves.

    After they had talked for some
    time the defendant asked him for
    £1, Os. 10d, and after said that
    he had a motor car and would
    take him to Eagle Hall.

    The defendant also said that
    he wanted the money to buy some
    cheese which he was getting at a
    reasonable price. He then hand-
    ed the accused the money. He
    waited sometime for him to return
    but he did not. He then reported





    hawker

    ant on

    Qe an

    Among the social activities will

    official dinner on

    Wednesday April 23rd

    The Company will be holding

    another convention next month at
    Virginia Beach, Maryland, for the
    representatives in the
    US. area.

    Canada-



    Profiteer
    Fined £5

    Lilian

    of Chimborazo, St.
    drew, was yesterday ordered to pay
    a fine of .£3 for selling 19 bana-
    nas for 19 cents to J. B. Banfield

    told the Court that on March 29 0M

    Sobers, a 31-year-old
    An-

    Lukes Alley on April 18.
    so bananas were not gros
    michels and should have bee%

    sold at three for one penny.

    The fine which was imposed by

    Police Magistrat
    is to be paid by monthly

    nents or

    His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
    of District * ‘
    instal-

    two months’ imprison-

    ment with hard labour.

    The case
    spector Charles Roberts who told
    the Court
    buy 19 bananas from the defend-
    Lukes Alley. He
    Banfield how much he had
    for the bananas and he said 19

    was brought by In-

    that he saw Banfield
    asked
    paid



    15/- Fine Kor

    Misbehavior

    the matter to the Police. cents.
    Two Minor Accidents
    Over Easter Week-end
    Judges

    Although on the Easter Bank-
    Holiday there was a very large
    volume of traffic on the roads,
    it was pleasing to know that there
    were only two minor accidents,
    Colonel R. T, Michelin, Commis-
    sioner of Police, told the Advocate
    yesterday.

    He said that on the whole,
    ariving was very good and no
    doubt the large number of Police-
    men on the highways on the Bank-
    Holiday produced what wag de-
    sired. “People were able to enjoy
    themselves without any casual-
    ties,’ he said.

    DECREE NISI

    His Lordship the Chief Justice
    Sir Allan Collymore in the Court
    for Divorce and Matrimonial
    Causes yesterday pronounced de-



    J. W. B. Chenery and

    H. A. Vaughan in the Assistant
    Court of Appeal yesterday fined
    Gladstone Clarke of Ellerton, St,
    John, 15/- and 1/- costs to be
    paid in seven days or in default
    14 days’ imprisonment with hard
    labour for misconducting himself
    while working on a quarry at the
    Mount Plantation, St. George on
    January 8, 1952.

    By doing this Their Honours
    confirmed the decision of Mr.
    H. R. Francis, Acting Police Mag-
    istrate of District “B”. Clarke
    appealed against Mr. Francis’ de-
    cision and was yesterday ordered
    to pay the costs of appeal which
    amounted to 7/-.

    Clarke, while digging holes at
    the quarry on Mount Plantation,
    St. George, was spoken to by the
    foreman. Clarke began to abuse
    and when spoken to continued to
    misconduct himself.



    Boys’ Clubs’

    Constables
    Being Trained

    The Constables in charge of
    the various Boys’ and Girls’
    Clubs in the island are, at pres-
    ent taking a course of instruction
    at the District “A” Training
    School. The course started on
    Monday and will end to-day.

    At present there are 15 Boys’
    and Girls’ Clubs in the island.
    Referring to the course, Colonel
    R. T. Michelin, Commissioner of
    Police. told the Advocate: “It is
    designed to give the Boys’ and
    Girls’ Clubs’ leaders a knowledge
    of what is required from them in
    the proper management of the
    Clubs.”

    He said that Constable Wick-
    ham is in charge of the course
    Recently returned from Eng-
    land where he underwent an ex-
    tensive course in Club Manage-
    ment.

    Constable Wickham als. visit-
    ed a number of Clubs in various
    parts of England. He took a
    three months’ Physical Training
    Course at an Army School at Al-
    dershot.



    Thanks To Lecturers

    “He will impart to these lead-
    ers what he had learnt so that
    our 15 Clubs in this island will
    be conducted on modern and
    effective lines. We are grateful
    to the number of people who
    have been kind enough to come
    along and lecture to students on
    the course’, the Commissioner
    said.

    He said: “I feel sure that he
    leaders have reaped great bene-
    fit from the course.”

    On Tuesday the = students
    prepared for the course from
    7.00 to 8.00 a.m. The first lec-
    ture was given by Constable
    Wickham from 9.30 to 11.00
    a.m. This was on “Running the
    Club.”

    There were two other lec-
    tures and two discussions on
    that day. Constable Wickham
    lectured on Club Management

    and Organisation while Mr.
    Louis Lynch gave a talk on
    Education in Clubs, Mr. H.

    Belle led off a discussion on
    “The Group Method”,

    Physical Training

    Wednesday began with
    cal training and from 9.30 to
    10.15 Constable Wickham talked
    yn The Club Premises, He also
    gave lec‘ures on Club Finance,
    The Management Committee and
    the Club Canteen Miss Betty
    Arne, Social Welfare Officer,
    gave a talk on “The Club and
    The Community” from 2.30 to
    3.15 p.m, and Mr. O'Neale on the
    Club Boy.

    On Thursday Mr. C. R. C
    Springer gave a lecture on
    “Leadership” and Mrs. H. A
    Vaughan on “Programme Plan-
    ning.” Other ialks were given by
    Rev. H. Lane on “Religion and
    The Club”, Constable Wickham
    on “The Boys’ Committee” and
    Mr. H. Walcott oh “Juvenile De-
    linquency”.

    “The Club and the Home”
    was the first lecture given yes-
    terday morning. Mrs. H. A.
    Vaughan was the speaker,
    This was followed by a discus-
    sion, a lecture on “Under-
    standing the Boy” by Major
    O. F. C. Walcott and a talk on
    “Setting Standards in the
    Club” by Mr. H. Belle.

    After the luncheon interval
    Dr. Ward gave a talk on “Sex
    Education", Mr. O’Neale = on
    “The Club Camp” and Mr, O.
    S. Coppin on “The Duties of a
    Football Referee.”

    To-day's lectures are: “The
    Theory of Leadership” by Con-
    stable Wickham, “The Place and
    Function of the Voluntary Help-
    er” by Mr. Walkes and “Appre-
    ciation of Literature” by Mr. H
    Belle. The course’ terminates
    with a final talk by the Commis-
    sioner of Police from 2,30 to 3,15
    p.m.

    physi-



    MIGHTY CHARMER
    RETURNS HOME

    The Mighty Charmer, local
    calypsonian, has - just returned
    home after a six-month tour of

    Si. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
    and Carriacou. He arrived back
    on Wednesday in time to contact
    the Trinidadian Calypsonians,

    His “leading” song. he told the
    Advocate is “W.I. Cricket in Aus-
    tralia.”



    TWO POINTS DROP
    IN C.O.L, FIGURE

    The cost of living index figure

    at the end of March was 312
    points. This is a decrease of 2
    points from the figure for Feb-

    ruary last which was 314 points,
    and an average of 212 points on
    the figure for September 1939.



    St. Joseph Round-up
    Police Band Gives
    Open Air Qoucert
    The Police Band conducted by

    Sargeant Archer gave an Open
    Air Concert at

    |
    |
    |
    |

    ing, Over 300 people attended the
    Concert which lasted for about
    one hour, The programme was
    made up of Calypsoes, Rhumbas,

    Sambas, and was concluded with!

    evensongs.

    His bxeellency the Governor
    and Lady Savage accompanied by
    Lord Munster and Hon. J. D.
    Chandler, President of the Legis-
    lative Council, visited Colleton
    Sugar Factory last Wednesday
    evening. They were escorted
    throughout the factory by Mr.
    and Mrs. Farmer of Colleton, St.

    John.
    Mr. Risely Tucker, the local
    British Council representative,

    lectured to members of the St.
    John Literary and Cultural Club
    at St. John’s Mixed School last
    Thursday night,

    “Turkey” was the subject of
    the Lecture and Mr. Tucker wha
    has spent three years there, gave
    a very impressive talk on the
    large territory.
    te Two men, Lloyd Greene and

    Dick” Yard of Sugar Hill, St.
    Joseph, were injur last Tues-
    day night when a lorry O—202
    travelling along Bragg’s Hill ran
    back down the hill and fell over
    an embankment. Greene was
    driving the lorry at the time of
    the incident, while Yard was a
    pedestrian. He was struck by the
    lorry when it ran back, Both
    Greene and Yard were treated
    and detained at the Hosp'tal. The
    lorry is owned by Hersal Best of
    Sugar Hill, St. Joseph,

    “My Own”? Makes
    First Call

    The Vincentian schooner My
    Own called at Barbados for the
    first time on Thursday. She
    arrived from Trinidad through
    St. Lucia with a consignment oj
    gascline for Barbados.

    Skippering the My Own is Cap-
    tain Efford McKree, who a few
    years ago used to bring the little
    schooner, Leander J. here. He
    skippered Leander J. for two years
    and has been skipper of the
    My Own now for three years.

    The My Own was built five
    years ago but for the past three
    years she has been running be-
    ween the Leeward Islands with
    General cargo, Captain McKrec
    said that he was not coming to
    Barbados because he was not
    getting cargo for her. He will
    make regular trips to Barbados
    if he begins to get cargo for this
    port,



    Although not very old, the
    My Own is steered by a tiller
    stick while the majority of

    schooners
    wheels.

    She took four days sailing from
    St. Lucia to Barbados. The
    weather was fine, but a strong
    sou'west current made it difficult
    for her to come up, Withfavoura,
    wle current, she could have easily
    made the trip in two days,

    The My Own is owned by Mr
    Hutchins of St, Vincent who
    owned the Gloria Henrietta which
    sank in Trinidad. She is coOn-
    signed to the Schooner Owners’
    Association,

    today are steered by



    Musiv In
    The Harbour

    Music was again in the harbour
    yesterday. The Saguenay Ter-
    mimals S.S. Sunrell which was
    still in port echoed popular hit: /
    throughout Carlisle Bay from a
    speaker hung up on the deck.

    But strangely enough, from the
    Captain’s rooms and from other
    rooms of the ship, nothing of it
    could be heard, A steady breeze
    blowing from the south tarried
    the songs clearly into offices
    along the waterfront.

    Engineers of the Sunrell put up
    the speaker to amuse themselves
    while they worked, Their reason?
    It is like the “whistle-while-you-
    work” programme that was or
    ganised in English and American
    factories during the last war to
    prevent workers from feeling fa-
    tigued while they werked.

    Sacred Music
    At St. Jude’s

    A recital of sacred music will
    be rendered at St. Jude’s Church
    tomorrow beginning at 8 p.m.
    There will be five organ solos and
    these will be played by Messrs,
    McCarthy, E. P, Rocheforde, H
    Rock, L. O, Jones and W, Hack-



    Powell. Spring, !
    Bathsheba, last Wednesday even- |



    f~

    PAGE FIVE





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    PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952
    ee tne tn NCE EET (itt TT ECE LTTE. NR LA

    CLASSIFIED ADS. | Prmc sates | remment /T.C.A. Has $3,000,000 or'"«-r—= Sea And Air

    i The airline also placed orders























    |
    TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE HOUSES for five Lockheed Super Constel- Tra ic
    Neate Can So ae OT Bria! SM Michael, all| BEACH COTTAGB on St, James Coast, ~ | la ba for the overseas
    SRY Cees fe | ) urplus For services, Tew wile el
    DIED | FOR SALE | modern convenience house smn perfect bw —_— = we ee rp in 4953 The. = a
    € a a "hk Vv ndahs, rawing | services . : i a6 . a E Smith,
    i ai ES a one Ton 2 Sedboaen, Bath, | Telephone Reasonable terms to suitable 5 tions incorporate both proven per- on b ee ae so" name A.
    *ORBIN 1 18, 198d aiie | : collet. and Kitchen, Garage and Ser-|couple. Apply: Beachlands, St. James or MONT: March, imereased by $1,703,330. At the formance and advanced commer- Mclean, Sch, Mandalay II; Sch. Burma
    CORBIN: Oo April 16, ge. et TOMOTIVE : 0.3.2 tn . McLean, y
    Corbin -of-Villa Road, Brittons Hill” AU vant's Room in yard. Standing on over phone 0157 3G Beda Trans-Canada Air record same time, definite improvement cial power plant development and D , Sch” Cloudia S., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
    Funeral leaves the late 17,158 sq. ft. of land all enclosed w ———$—_-—





    at 4.30 poem, today f
    ot the Nazarene. Up
    Rock, afid thence to the Westbury

    r Collymore



    SC | A TT TT a ed an overall surplus North in Company efficieney combined were selected onl . Sch. Cycioramm O.. Sen. W. L. Bunicia,
    he ann AUSTIN PARTS—One (1) Austin 10]. ccheq wire fence. Cocoanut and Lime| RANNERETTR--At Silver Mill. a sie = business” ae ication .

    ( Report i i yn, D.R., Seh. Lady Noeleen,
    Van Body; one (1) Austiy Spare Engine | roo. inspectian daily except Sundays | root tiouse. bath, kitenen store room | Apyerican ae aren & with volume to ough engineering investigation of Sch. Franklyn. y

    , : : , s 3 igrim S., Sch. Florence
    and citer «aimee pare, A G nnd garage. G. Barnett near Kingsland, | $3,890,067 im ite lower TCA’s cost per ton mile by current aircraft design had been ."..02' SP "a
    2 between 4°p.m. and 6 pm, Further

    Emanuel, Sch, My Own; M.V. T.B.






















    Conant D. V. Seott & Co. Ltd. White Park Dial 2000 Christ Chureh 19 4.5%-* lfop the year 1951, which was tabled 8%. made. Radar.
    ComMalter Corbin: Iris Wright. Road 17.4.52—.f. 8. | Parveulare, Dias 3 4.se-8n. | ———______—~. | recently in the Hause of Operating reveriues for 1951 on ; amarvans
    t — <— FLAT New, very modern, seaside flat. the Atlantic to _ Mr. McGregor noted that the sch. MY OWN, 2% tons net, Capt. B.
    19. 4.52 — furnished Telephone, gas jat Ottawa by Rt. Hon. C. , services Se .
    i | CAR: One Chevrolet (Stylomaster) 2987 | “RUNGALOW — A handsome, newly- ee Soe cen. eee ee of and Commerce. $10,967,012, an increase of 31%. Company was continuing to make McKree, for St, Lucia.
    HUNTE: On April 18, 1052 Albert Rus-| Model in. first class, concdition , Disk 2500 | built bungalow with all conve: | . test: : detailed technical’ €conomic _M.V. MONEKA, 100 tons ‘net, Cant.
    sell Hunte: Funeral ieaves “Bratton” | for further particulars. me >| niences, standing on about square | safe seaba’ . iy ca Cc Ss annual state- The eversens ser- 7 Huteon,. from. Dominies.
    pandas teeta Se NN ST. LA GAP. Phone surplus on examinations of all ty of tur-
    Maxwell's Coast, Christ Church at feet of iand at The Ledge, with a wonder- a surplus on North EMANUEL, 40 tons
    we ; , ; 17.4. 59-—t fn resulted a decided bo-en : Sch. FLORENCE
    SBS EAT For te Westhure on" ae aeons "“cemeat a Taylor - ful, view —— co. cet A an services amounting to vices, in th gines a — in — net, Capt. Roberts, from Martinique.
    etery. as Also four simi! building sites bed- upswing traffic between Can- ese wer a :
    Bthel Hunte and Family. Garage Ltd 10S | adicining. Apply to Miley Cecil Dink eas. uly fralahed.” Lighting ‘Plant ie a oes _ the West and Ber- a ry eg DEPARTURES
    en ig a 2518 or 4367. 4. 52--1in. | Foams . two 950. immigrant Sch. TIMOTHY A. H. VANSLUYT-~
    HOLD Viva, wife of Commander} CAR—One Vauxhall 25. Bp. WIRK | 0 | assesses Weteets saeely eT taal seas 1 was also on the North tzel At the end of the year, TCA MAN, 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, for Brit-
    hg Hotdbrock, VC Hamps, Pay goed twres in exee ona ‘oe (CARBAREES i HOUSE That 2 Sees i a rooms. From ty one < overseas services agains! = and ve oe 8 that “29 providing service for pas- {sh Guiana
    Mrs, DB) Terris Clairmont Plantation ~“CAN—AwO Aw, a new toes, New | Mending on 3 acres 13.5 perches of lend. TRGBAMAA'C On the Banoeell >a cit of $1,526,412 the previous Le... expenses rose sen; ae Or tie a, Wethe os Gnaatee meee i
    St. James 19.4. 52—1n 4 9 * - The house conta: bedrooms w P, 5 s oO ’ P
    7 Coast, fully furnished including telephone continuing 7
    rte o job. Recent rebore By uray dressing rooms attached, drawing, dining rie vetripewetee . ‘Available for the TCA’s president G. R. McGregor. only A 11%, the American routes and 8,688 miles ARRIVALS By B.W.1 A.
    DB: and all other usual rooms, | Kithen ec.) ‘onths of May, Ootober, November and|'who signed the report, said tat trend of rising Las . = ae of overseas routes, Over this sys- YESTERDAY
    THANKS CAR—One Standard Vanguard, const ae re. in yard. “aul services Deammer Telephone 2257 sna apply! 1951 was the most successful year bmp Beans results for both the mae dajly oe an of 65,320 air- 7 oe P. Roach, R ralt
    tion excellent, mileage low, priced to sell, ae sa one mill, orchard containing | No. Swan Street. -4,.52-—2n, ine airhne uad yet had; the craft miles ai 9,157 available arin , P. ,R. Asga b
    en 2 + aS 3 i bs ——$ ay vol- verseas and domestic services. ee R. Tronshin, S. Niamath, A. Maraj.
    WALCOTT We desire throng this | pinto Street, OH" OM ag gn” | mans variety of fruit trees, garden | FLAT—Welches, Government Hill side, |Ume of business exceeding tnat of * passenger miles were scheduled. jj. ‘Bideshi R. Ricki C. Skeete, K.
    meaium_ té say thanks for the man) For inspection to 8.3 52-tf.n.|from Mag Ist. Apply: Mrs. Tempro./i950 in all categories. System The only expansion of TCA’s Mr. McG Laughlin, K. Ricki, L. Flemming, C.
    expressions of sympathy which we | GAR: Austin A-70, Hampshire; M-14%, | Bellamy 6965. a. | Dia 4086. 18.4.52-2n. | passenger traflic increased by 20%, routes took place on April 1 when there is ev > fon oa vith jatar. BD” sienna
    ceived .s » des . ——_——— ane sandals cleieinnams Oy ; fles, I. Hay, C. en win, N.
    received .sinee the death of Charles | Phone 2534 16.4.52=3n. | AgvibEE, NAVY GARDENS, Ch. Ch. Fou is -{airgargo and air ex: by 13% the ove ‘ice to London was ery reason view with es. ay a ranny

    w « Waleott, ard , 1962 Zi .. 8. Vuotto, G. Collier, L. Col-
    An Walcott, Caroline Watcci nnd | _& well: ampotited Sangatew 1s 0% on. 19-4.52-2n. [and mail by 11%. extended to include Paris. comtigencs We future ct Conadian fies neve 7



    Sylvia Walcott,. Caroline Wa
































































    i s¢ lier, M. Davis.
    . order consisting of large open verandah, a air transportation, essential as it
    family. 19. 4.52—1n FURNITURE : Grawing, rooms, three bedrooms each with ; yn North American services A substantial increase in servicu is to a country of such dimensions. DEPART By BWIA.
    | FURNISHED FLAT—with | POA carried 930,691 g URES—By
    Ta anil wash basins, one having large —<— cutn| Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathding. | 4 391.2987 tor passengers, did take ce, however, with- !t is the policy of the Company to YESTERDAY
    IN MEMORIAM CHAIRS—Office and home chairs from ; board aswell gag yar icq on, | For further particulars. Apply to Alma ew 2,391,297 ton mules of air- in the established domestic route Carefully plan its growth so as to Fer British Guiana—
    ; ae $8.50 up. Plain and upholstered includ-! built in Se a Electricity laid ict | Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. | Cargo and 1,174,096 ton miles in- framework where the greates: 2dequately meet the country’s ,C¥zil Pumpleton. Willian Armstroni
    ‘ J ine typists: ctrates) and executive chairs. | THe Umtety with garden laid out and 2.252-ti.n. air express. Mail ton miles in- amount of fi in the Company’; future requirements. In 1952 a \iunten FM West John. Deireltas,
    ROACHcIn loving memory of my) *: > Hunte & Co, Ltd. Dia) Sa | iird mincadamived, there are ales two | — a eg pede |CTeased to 3,969,371. history was achieved, The oper- VeTy substantial increase will be Pauline’ DeFreitas, ‘Mary DeFYeitas,
    beled Pebend Lausshos Na! WOR i a Er servants rooms with ipvatory and a large Pully furnished, lighting Plant, Re on. ation of four daily trans-contin- â„¢a@de in the amount of airline ser- Robert Adams.
    yas Ca o rest on April 19, 1349 garage 7 4 . cord traffic also moved ° ‘ ™ For Trinidad—
    t. think of vu from morn till nig? POULTRY It is available for inpmeaiate possession. beteren gel ag & a Goreme, ~ are Ld evenntan lauien, the. abtine Toe ae ant: ead a ad ee sone one Alfred Moore, Maurice Jonas Meety
    Sifice trom this world you took ya Se [Apply to C eree, hone 4460. ? n 4 passengers = ones, Joeclyn veker, Stella Bellic,
    figdt..... i CHICKS Day old Chicks arriving 7 18.4,52—6n | tober Ist Phone 4476. 10.4.5%-t:f.n carrying 42,646 be made available 500 more airlin |4tger expansion of capacity. Rukmant Karnant, Naur Karnani Shami
    Death only hides you from me dear, | April 24th. Parmenters’ Reds and Twich- rs 1 ee" | North Atlantic, Bermuda and T think of you as always near cls New Hampshires bred from Pedigree | HOUSID—-A bfand new Chattel House —orricss SPACE over Lashley's tad. Caribbean services. Aircargo ton mer than at the hei In closing his report, the presi- terez. Isabel Subrero,. Armanda Subrero,
    MW eyes tear dimmed will always be [Cocke and Hens 300 em@ production. | 12x%e@ with shedroof 2ixT and-kitehen | OFFICE Stato” gael ‘al tT. B.| smiles on the overseas services eight of the 1950 Gent attributed the success of the Madga Russian, Wilfred Alston, Edward
    Sifice Ou are not here beside me Price $1.38 exch—also White Rovk Pullcts | @x7 attached, situated at Pine Land, St. jt Pr . a +300. 19 4.52—1n totalled 1,846,583. Westbound travel season, r ¢ Forde, Edward Chardecott, Bryan Rootes
    Ever to be remembered by— Arbor Acres Strain” 12 weeks old—price ! Michael, and spot can be rented. Best {Marshall Phone 5100: _< ‘ year’s operations to the loyalty, Cariotta Bourne, Azia Hadeed, Nathan
    Lillan (Wife); Charles (Son), and Miriam | $4.00. Dial 3394 18.4.52—8n'| offer $1,25000 accepted. For further ee On the wa, Hastings | lads from Europe were close to = The increase in traffic volum: Skill and efficiency of TCA per- Kardsbad, Ruth Ifill, Carol MIN, Chaties
    Roach Umnother). - 19.4. 52-1; particulars apply next door or Dial 95202. a a n ee rurther gaartioulate capacity and TCA, in fact, car- was influenced by the continued sonnel, Maynard, Vovien Perreira. *
    Sa PIGRONS--@2 wire Of Wein Tigers, “Mona 16.4.52—8n. | ried more aircargo through the stability of the cost of air trans
    - Kings, Carnoes, Mondaine and Homers. | ————---—— ¥ ." a —
    Prices according to selections. W. H AUCTION “FIAT AND HOUBE—fully furnisied, North Atlantic gateway point portation, the price of domestic
    Bryan, Nelson Road, Navy | Gardens, Oe ce on te Ree, aa a ea —< all its com- air . pare remaining unchanged
    ‘hrist’ Chureh 19.4, 52—2n | “re oo St. ao rs combined. in despite nN :
    BY instructions received from the}on, Phone 3503. We invite inspection 7 Pp generally rising
    ADVANCE STOR Sn eee meee tg ssioner of Police I will set up for} for next Winter. 29 .3.52-—+.f.n. ‘ prices for other services and com-
    E MISCELLANEOUS SoM GUblie auctions af Central glee | cretsceeee=-qeee——nanemepeeee The general expansion of the modities, =
    tion on Monday the 2ist, at 2 p es “ TO LEt—Porished Mouse | ot oon PP sae economy, widening a Th ‘ vhs. heveaiellhie scant
    7 HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all des- | following items:—(1) Gents nickle plated | peach, Hastings. Available om ie patrona of air transportation e marked inere i ne
    JAMES STREET iption. Owen T. Alder, 118 Roebuck | Wrist Watch, (2) Strings of Pearls, several | june to 4th October, Phone 4138 between and immigration were respousible, volume of first-class mail’ carries MONTE QueTesaie NEW “3
    J catve 2 ’ Street, Dial 3290. 19.4,52—1n | Flower Baskets, Several Bicycle Frames,!1 and 6 p.m 18.4,.52—2n : rie LINE LIMITED.
    Just received Swiss Ladles Cece pcan ee ois ag et Tid} Gilat Foran. (11, Sette. (ae deer | — ___ according to Mr, MeGregor, for was the outcome of a revised (M.A.N.Z. LINE) The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will %
    } & Gents’ Watches RECORDS——Clearing our stock of MGM|Car Tyre guage, (1) Sewing Machine,| TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished | the’ marked. increase in gross rev~ agreement with the. Post Office}, SS. “TEKOA” 1s scheduled to sail accept Cargo and Passengers for
    The World's Best eee ee by 4 Tieaers your|(1) Typewriter, and several other items theme eeres. ee oe aoe jo enues for 1951, The heavy demand Department, which became effec- Maren aaa yee a - aes a. Lucia, ieresacn, Aruba, and
    resi " choice ‘ & e ° f interest hone, a le Ty ay. » 5 . ine: re! * - assengers or St. Vii t,
    3a Please don’t miss these 04.%-t¢n.] DARCY A, SCOTT, Po. tw tO 4.s2—4n, | fF space, at times, taxed TCA’s tive at the beginning of the year “ 2 “ame

    ee areata tennant eat Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A”

    * . | ban 22nd
    available fleet capacity, altiough Domestic mail traffic rose by %,|sbout April 2nd and Barbados about |@% ~The MV.“ MONEKA wi
    Subseribe now to the Daily* Telegraph

    aS a a The M.V. “ ' 7
    this time and blame WAVERLEY _Gibbes Beach. Dial 96408.] more flying was achieved than and while mail revenues also in-| ‘Til 25 om: en ae oe

    me,





































    cept Cargo and Passengers for
    TBogland’s leading Daily New . 19.4.52—2n. Jeyer before. Further increases in creased, there was further In addition to general cargo this ves- Dominica, Antigua, Montserra‘
    J. E. FIELD. yeriving ‘in Barbados by Air only” a few PERSONAL domestic traffic anticipated in crease in unit mail papenent ao salle Ndlaeampadbeseitessadhngabvanped & ee ay dace ‘kitts, Sailing Friday
    F m i HAYS ALFEr PUBLCAtON In LONAON. CON- mc CC AL AAD ‘ 7 me a nst.
    9.4.52.— tacts. fin Ghlex 6 ; 1952 would be met, he said, by ing the year. of mail ac-| Cargo accepted on through Bills of Th ve "
    | te Local Represent ative, el. ‘ni’ *" giving Pet ee vite, MURIEL: WANTED expansion and additional counted for : % of system }\@ding for transhipment at Trinidad to accept cargo and Poapmanes tor
    17.4.52—t.t.n, |BRIN BYNOE (nee Chase) a¥°T do not ; t crews. earnings as ai OT in 048. | Sieg, ORS OS Windward |} Damdnica, Antiqua, | Moomerrat,
    hold myself responsible for her or any- | —————— cmergea sched Y ; evis on * 8; Sailing
    ; he else contracting any debt or debts Heavier Overseas Travel operations was ‘ieee cae oe For furtner particulars apply — Monday 28th inst.
    PUBLIC NOTICES |) nae wes by a written order HELP istin, PURNESS WITHY & co., LTD. B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS'
    : Ateneo ee _ aa ________!| ‘The president also commented © fleet of 20 North Stars TRINIDAD. . ASSOCIATION UNG
    - ORIENTAL : IVAN _BYNOE, A TRACTOR DRIVER and Bulldozer] On the pros) of heavier over- and 27 DC-3’s, During the peak PY ae Seceane ae, = ic)
    ~ == Gibbons Hill, operator. Apply to “The Manager” socs | seas travel. The introduction of the summer period, the North Stars ” DA
    p A CE NOTICE Christ Church. | Rlver Factory in4t0 "2h. | “low fare service on the North were performing at a utilization CORARBADOS. MWA) ** °
    : | A re the Estate of ee im antic commencing May 1 wo ra excess 0 hours a day | rice
    > OSCAR LIVINGSTONE SMITH BUTLER Experienced eM A |bring air transportation within on domestic services, a figure
    HEADQUARTERS FOR NOTICE 18 HEMET GrvEN LOST & FOUND Murphy “Dumbarton Christ Church. |the reach of a much larger mar- which has not been exceeded by
    cemanguarrens ron | vonce ae SARE ar to | any other cari with so avers HARRISO
    EROM INDIA, CHINA. & f) rnc" ning, ie owmte of Geeet Living: | can —FRODUGHION MANAGER — Rane | , OPerstins revenues, on North fed a route pattern. However, as|
    “ ste ° le e juare, ican ~ ra
    CEYLON Westbury Road in the parish of Saint ieee st s Dy aa ahscie amet 043,289, 16% higher than in 1950, only be met by Guarmaens ot rates
    > ’ eee eee and eho died in this | “BRACELET—Silve. “nlaid Blue Mother-| “SIGN PATNTER—Phone Y. De Lima ating expenses increased by fleet capacity, TCA purchased
    Wy A N | S$ nna yin Neg 2 Searuary er et Pewrt Bracsiat, Ssdurday mowiiig & Co, 4644 or call in Person | ‘ 4%, due principally to the cost of three more North Stars to be put OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
    : aes Slaims duly attested to the undersigned Street between 10 and 11, Finder. return Bl .4.52—8n | fying additional aircraft miles and into service early in- 1952. These
    Pe. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 346: Meher 1 non Headley, Public |44 advocate Advertising Office. Reward | prom Ist May 1062, for the Coleridge| to the upward trend of wages and will make ible a 20%. increase Due
    sunlifed. Adsatnitewte ce ea nie ot pene 19.4.52—8n. | and Parry ‘School, “Secretary to the material ne Bg — of a on ae Vessel From Leaves Barbados
    School". 3 is a charges, the single factor, an n sel .

    Time
    Oscar Livingstone Smith deceased, c/o —
    Havnes & Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High Tost. The Office of this Secretary shal!

































































    : S.S. “ASTRONOMER” Liver
    ; f “4 pool 30th Mar. 12th A;
    % ibd ek iy manna, 18 Stig be it the School, and the Secretary. shall S.S. “HERDSMAN” Lon pr.
    % day of May 190%, after whieh date 1 shall NOTICE be required. 1b combine the dullest S.S. “TRADER” ‘ae 30th Apr. 18th Apr.
    © THE BIG EVENT & treats creme sch cece’ cutee 2 oi seeretury tothe Hedman” °°") Legg Passengers Arrived By Air """Kiverpoot 18th Apr. and May
    x ; said estate amon, e pa tl 2 7 i s “ ” .
    y > s thereto having regard to the dete and To those customers with prepay- es Sh ee ant he or cS aes & Se CROFTER” 2 .. London 19th ‘ian. 2nd May
    : clalme ‘only of which 1 shall then have |i] ment or 1/- slot meters who have bridge School Certi dette exititeanamt
    OF “THE YEAR ter Ga taem, be Qaeialed we omy El We shel! mad ie you wil gall ond US pronsios Se Twpihg: ability’ to) | © Front Page 3 ceed’ to Canada where he and his
    - person Of whose debt or claim T shall||]) at’ the Company's ‘Office, Bay ||| “ite Shorthand being an advantage. | | St, Andrew's, under the charge of family inteng to settle, HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
    Sis ,not have had notice at the time of such ||] Street, and collect amounts to (oie ay ene per ait ai | Mr. A. Leslie Gay (Headmaster) Airlines
    THE -LO¥AL BROTHERS 3 distsibution, sndebted to the ania (ff December as soon as possible. 11) jars to $140.00 per month. | and two other teachers paid a visit — Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co. Vessel For Closes in Barbado
    3 ite al ead te. atti a i. nid Payable: Mondays to Fridays: 4, Applications to be received by the| to the Airport. Ltd., are now the ts | S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” Li pee tn Hardados
    OF THE STARS estate ard peqi mete ae between 8.30 to 10 am. |] | Headmaster, R, C. Springer, Esq., M.A., be agents for) 3's. « , -+ Liverpool 15th Apr.
    <> indebtedness without delay. “f a ¥ 7 They were taken on a conduct- British Guiana Airways in Barba-|>S: “MARJATA” .. Liverpool = 18th
    om z Dated this 6th day of March, 1952. Fae een oe oe tO ne Ost onclealna vcrunt Testtron| ed tour of the Airport. Although dos. British West Indian ‘Aipways ar roe rnliiees
    Present a, oO eee nig, not later than Saturday 26th Apri | they arrived too late to see an air- held the agency previously rn For further information apply to ;
    2 o! Trustee, 35555595955 5OSSCO OO OS OOO, 2. craft land and take off, due to Mr, Joh . oe
    i Sp | Qualified Administrator a te Estate ot |Â¥ $ | "By Order of the Governors of the School | transport difficulties, they seem to Artha ohn Hamilton and Mr.
    1 % Oscar Livingstone Smith, deceased. . : : y y ur Hutehinso: j
    C arni al , THsan [THE BARBADOS MUTUAL THEODORE RRANCKER | jaye venjoyed the visit, and prom Aintines won, joined | the DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
    Val 3) Gauor License Norice | NOTICE ime — el
    ‘ : % 1S HEREBY GIVEN that the 45th ¢ 5 bay }
    > dune 5h & 18 | nme Spiiention. of eto nermision t0/% cAnnual General Meeting of the @ MISCELLANEOUS Persone! employee of Messrs, DaCosta & bY 1
    | .cli Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a|@ above Society will be held on ¥ F. H. Degazon returned Co, Ltd. Shipping Department. °
    x at Queen’s Park Sard and ‘galvanized ‘shop attached to|§~ Monday, 28th April 1992, at 4.20 |" CAR—Wanted to purchase 10-12 hp.|, Mr. F. H. 7 He is now employed as Airlines OL
    b9 residence at Charnocks, Ch. Ch, within p.m, at the Registered Office, 48 Car, low mileage, good condition. Diai| to St. Lucia by B.W.I.A. on Tragic Officer rg
    further Particulars Later = Dist. “B" Swan Street for the purpose of (a) %& | 4425. y 19.4,52—8n. | 18th March, It will be remember- :
    % | Dated this 15th day of April 1982 ® Receiv:ng the Report of the Com- % a -| sa that Mr. Degazon, Government Mr. Hutchinson, ex-R.A.F., was
    pes| ‘to: H. R. FRANCIS, Esq. mittee of Management and Treas- @ CAR: Vicar of St. Martins requires| 3 a ay gazon, irport previously attached to the firm of
    mis Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “B". 4 ay wna os Pee | tourer or drophead Car ten years old ae doa *Nitoast gous Harold Proverbs & Co., and rs NEW YORK SERVICE
    —— " s a a ¥ ‘
    ) ELTON wan B Commitice of Management for the er bs omer driven Sensor by letter xo sth January to undergo a a ean Indian Airways, He A STEAMER sails 18th April— arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952
    j ae Sree en ea te Be Soatat ‘ Se suudeaaied Ledne Menetine . 19.4,52—2n | -ourse o training in Airport Man- ee eae Gaia A STEAMER sails 9th May—arrives Barbados 20th May, 1952.
    ae te one Y ’ — | agement. ~ 5 ene ne - —————
    FU R N | S il || Ealice, Court "Dik “Bron Monday the | By Order of the commusee, Bl aay GOD FORME wf iar. SAL reels SW 5 e month OF wis eee Lad a oe .
    a.m Y ‘Actg. Secretary %| be kept in good condition. Phone Mrs. | Station Officer, resumed work a . is figure 1,245
    NOW IT’S EASY | uw. R. FRANCS, |$ e 18 @ ote MacKenzie 2135, = 18.4.52—4n the end of the month refreshed landed; 1513 left and 207 were A STEAMER sailed 28th March—arrives Barbados 16th April, 1952.
    oa “we ee 56666060SS6660E" | TYPEWRITER: Portabl — | after two weeks’ annual leave. __intransit, A STEAMER calls ‘Oth April” arrives’ Bartadee tae Mane ieee
    The Money Saving Way i ciicichadictatichtidtatatit S60008| TYPEWRITER: Portable Typewriter! “While. Mr. Niccolls. was on There were 230 aircraft move-| semen es Barbados 10th May, 1988,
    pular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
    . Cradles, Wardrobes, Wash- | CANADIAN SERVICE
    ptamds $8.00 up, Coil and Flat |}



    Sritish Guiana. Mr. _ Ramalho Aairmail



    WANTED GOOD HOME for a . For; , esigns Ae UTHBO
    BARBADOS SCHOLARSHIPS, 1952 - parouiars, “Dial 020 8, 4°85 | she ous Ne feat in order to peo" ia tee ates ne an oe pe faite: treet
    cee, china’ oa Bes- ||] The Examination for the above Scholarships will be the exam-| oagl WS SAY Bakke is «| Taw eONMEN NOTICE West, Indian territories, 148% |s 5. arom Pawnwmn am,
    $60 Up — DRAWING ROOM ination for the General Certificate of Education of the Oxford and| Austin Van, difference will be con- GOVERNMENT NOTICE came from other West Indian] S.s. “ALCOA POINTER” tages, MOTREAL Apri 30th May ton 3
    FURNITURE, Rush Furniture tor [1] Cambridge Schools Examination Board, and will be held in. Bridge- | S¢"fora ‘Parte tee meters ga tumber territories, 26.6% came from North] §-$. “A STEAMER’ .. ., _.. _ MONTREAL May 16th | May 26th
    lebtnoxes: SPetaiutien. ai alee town in June next in accordance with the Time Table of the above-|G. Barnett, Silver Hill, near ingaland bP rigeaere™ Central and South America, 35.8% | ©": “A STBAMER' ee ee ee,» a

    Niee Things—ALIL. AT MONFY

    y Christ Chureh, 19.4. . came from the rest of the World.
    SAVING PRICES mentioned Board. BUREAU OF EMPLOYMENT

    Candidates will be expected to offer at least one subject at AND EMIGRATION to Bot han Wee a

    There will be no new

    NORTHBOUND Due Barbado:
    S.S. “TINDRA” es ¢s ve .» April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.
    - Ls - ~~ o* Sib. i Lawrence River Ports
    These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.







    / second hand offers to Advocate, Ny | leave, he was_ relieved by Mr. ments into and out of Sea’
    GOVERNMENT NOTICE EF me fe Aare 4522 | “Tony” Ramalho from B.W.LA. during March, well
    Scholarship Level and one at Advanced Level. 8

    territories, 6% went to other West

    L, S. WILSON



    Si¥ings — TABLES for Dining

    Kigehen and Fancy use, Larders

    Wegcons, Tex Trollies, Side
    |

    from i
    Candidates must be For Best Results- ADVERTISE honday " apr "Sst, 1982, wae North, t nat ond South Komthe.
    { a) under t ty (20) years Sist May, 1952; : at e °
    | ierny STREET. DIAL 4009 * ae, nls eae of age on 3ist May, 195: one ‘ further notice, 19.4.88—in 38.2% went to the rest of the ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE

    (c) childven’ of a native of this island, or World. Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE

    (d) children of pers@Ms who are domiciled and have been
    resident in this Island for a period of not less than ten
    (10) years
    Candidates will be required to produce Birth Certificates to-
    ‘wether with certified statements declaring that they have been
    receiving their education for the past three (3) years in this Colony
    end their character and general conduct are satisfactory.
    Applications completed on forms which must be obtained from

    NEWS = = NEWS FLASH
    3 \
    | tion not later than 31st May, 1952. JUST OPENED



    19,4,52.—2n, A First Class Assortment of

    Aidney iroubleCauses



    -



    FOR TWO (2)







    vi, 12 h N four
    Bedford Van 1949 Model, i Help Kidneys Doctor's Woy | tener bate ss and get your
    ystex

    tex) costs Tittia at this immediately to ‘save disappointment. Gents Ready Made Pants, Elite Shirts, Gents Sport Shirts,

    '
    LIVE & DEADSTOCK }) 5 .
    a Backache, Geiti Niail GLORIOUS WEEKS

    cuarenpon vary | DaCKaChe, VENING ig 5 See
    Black Rock, St. Michael }}| —cp'wigness ot suffer from Ditsingss | Sclengheaiie prepared: prescription uaranteed to wear and wash well, Large Floral oREP gre yu o% ihe all Cash Purchases

    TO-DAY Neevousneas, Backache, Leg Bains, called Cystem Faundreds and, hun: . Besions also small patterns for children. over $10.

    " | ing: "Paseagos,’ Hxceas Acidity, cx | ea S Benefit__No Pay % 68 cents the yard. ; J
    at 2.00 o'clock I f Kn a feel old before ° is : :
    Me axe) in; a, by Mr. vour Rimes tiney ‘Trouble tar the |, Thoveny, ping’ yi fales Fugi, white and coloured @ 60 cents the yard. You will admire our exquisite designs and attractive Prices
    LYN, Hutchinson to sell by {}) yee foods and Grinks, worry, | Tae oy ee Of course we have the better quality Prints, Cam- in

    ac tan Tmerculin ) ain op meee Wan ie ae Gystex wilt fatty. yott scoot brics and Fugi. ; Ladies Dress Materials, Ladies Shoes, Ladies Hats,
    Tested Dairy Cows, six }) funptiae posrly OS ack Moe fee Fon ba tbe Judge. : i i i
    Wii: 15° of \ properly pu ity 7 our Diowg end matn Tt not entirely gatintied jurt return ¥ Rayon at only $1.23 per yard. We advise looking at Ladies Nylon Stockings, Ladies Anklets etc.









    Milk Bottles, Scales, k- { M doctors have discovered cn ¢ * *
    ote: Pans age ep Dat Xt cientife elton tests and in er gg the money back ster: We have also Sharkskin in white and coloured in
    Equipment i tie Kidney cleat out exc Uineatment todage two different qualities.
    Btock 1 b ispecte \\ | (
    day pr nd morning )))| y.ooe@. 7 ' P
    of ‘onic 1 en » A. E. TAY LOR . LTD. For Better Bargains Try chew
    f

    Coleridge Street = Dial 4100

    where
    Qualities are HIGH
    and
    Prices are LOW

    And where they are no Parking Problems. %

    | GEORGE iets

    AHELY & CO. 19 Swan Street—for
    ERVICE VALUE & VARIETY

    ; ”
    = AUCTIONEERS

    Sonn &4. Braden
    = ®& Ce.

    GLASS ROSE BOWLS

    Come and see our lovely assortment

    : CENTRAL EMPORIUM
    Phone 4640

    —-_ -Blantations Building. '' | 3 : Cnr, Broad & Tudor Sts.
    =| LOAF LOC SOSSIOOE SOOOHIOSO OOS OS SS IOOSOISOSD.

    {



    SSSS064- OSS

    Another up-to-the Minute Line is a nice Flowered
    x
    x
    *

    N

    E

    W

    S

    7 Tie Retainers and Ties, Gents B.V.D’s, Socks, “Otis” Vest ete.
    P

    M
    E

    N

    T

    PHONE 4934

    SADE EARNS
    OMe mMAma IVC

    8009999
    9












    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952



    HENRY

    BY CARL ANDERSON |





    1 SEE YOURE NO FAN OF MINE,
    BUT TELL ME, WHAT HAVE VOU
    GOT AGAINST ME >...

    LOOK AT THAT PHOTOGRAPH!
    TWOSE WERE THE EVES

    THERE'S SOMETHING
    10 LUKE TO SHOW YOu,



    wo - waibeg

    BY CHIC YOUNG







    yee
    \\ * ( caNT A GIRL
    ‘Da HAVE A LITTLE /
    RY SHE TALKS TO J@ORS
    HER BOv-FRIEND?) GS
    ‘=
    >

    Sat

    m




    S,

    BY DAN BARRY

    V7














    YES... YOU SAID

    NO... THE PRISONERS } 4
    THE PRISON IS

    A SPACEMAN DYING :
    WERE ROUNDED UP ¢

    HERE IN A PRISON!

    HE DIED TO
    KEEP THE





    / 4
    nme Oe , es GIVING HIS LIFE IN THE EXPEDITION , UNDER CONTROL WHILE YOU WERE
    FIXED YOU HELP WILKS! HE. HE CONQUEST OF SPACE ALIVE, FLASH? AGAIN... OR WAS >) BATTLING BIG Mc

    BUT I'D BETTER
    EXPLAIN HOW IT
    HAPPENED!

    IT WASN‘T L JUST DREAMING?

    WOULDN'T HAVE BEEN
    FUTILE /

    SO BAD, BUT THIS...






    up, TOO! DIDN'T PULL 7 20UGH/



    , & figs A MOT ha EN RT Mw UT
    * JOHNNY HAZARD
    a [ FOR EXAMPLE, I'M.SUPPOSED WE HAVE LEFT A TYPEWRITTEN







    HAS ALL BEEN
    ARRANGED, M’SIEU
    HAZARD /

    ey

    NOTE EXPLAINING TO M'SIEU WEE
    DORRIE THAT YOU HAVE SUDDENLY
    BEEN CALLED AWAY- URGENTLY /

    ——_— TO BE BEST MAN AT THE WEE
    IT'S NOT GOING TO BE FOR, N\ | DORRIE'S WEDDING...IF TM
    SO EASY TOGET RID OF ME, EXAMPLE... 7 NOT THERE,HE'LL START
    ANTON / YOU'RE OVERLOOKING ASKING QUESTIONS / "| ANY QUESTIONS #



    BRINGING UP FATHER



    ceed

    \















    HER | S I'M SO HAPPY- MR. JIGG6S - THERE'S
    ve sr WHOLE Lire? JiGGS4 MY NEW ~ ”
    ON san | Tv PIANO 1S ARRIVING HIS WIFE WOULDN'T WANT
    ND gouc v1 WHEN THE ME TO TAKE THiS PIANO











    3 HIMSELe A
    \ \ j

    TRUCKMAN COMES

    UNTIL THE NEW ONE IS
    GIVE HIM THE OLD
    ONE /

    (C_| SSLINVERED -- BUT HE
    =| WOULDN'T LISTEN /

    rn





    or;
    / RAK,





    BUT WHY-WOULD JOE y
    SEVEN BE IN SUCH
    A RUSH TO KILL RICKY {

    LAMBERT? WHY DIDN’T HE GivE
    A CHANCE TO TALK MONICA ff
    OUT OF HER INFATUATION?
    ‘ 3 WHO KNOWS ?
    SEVEN 5 AS

    CONCERNED... HE
    HAS WAYS OF
    FINDING THINGS
    OUT...I THINK I'D
    BETTER HAVE A
    CHAT WITH CAPTAIN
    CARMODY OF THE
    HOMICIDE BUREAU!

    J HERE ON EARTH AMI ¢
    WHO ARE ALL THESE+?

    BAD BULLET WOUND,

    WATCHED NARROWLY BY THE DEADLY,
    DOCTOR « REMOVE M .

    PYGMIES, UNDER THE
    TORCHLIGHT IN THE

    CAVE THE DocTOR

    GOES To WORKS a

    THEY ‘TOLD ME A DOCTORS LIFE WAG
    HARD+BUT THEY DIDN'T MENTION





    BARBADOS ADVOCATE









    PAGE SEVEN



    TT A LL LT,






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    a few drops of Vicks
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    vicxs VA-TRO-NOL
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    your life may be in danger. Noxce

    HYGIENIC ed
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    Pkgs. TABLE RAISINS ......... 60 56 Pkgs. MACARONI ............++ 39 36
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    Tins CHUM SALMON (4) ........ 4l 38 Bottles CARIB BEER .......... 24 20



    4

    THE COLONNADE GROCERIES





    ° 2 nt as

    FAMOUS CRICKET = |



    THAT
    SACRED TURF

    By LAURENCE MEYNELL

    “Most Englishmen love cricket,’’ says the author. I have
    played it badly, but loved it well, all my life.’’ Out of that love and
    deep enthusiasm for the summer game has come this connected,
    tinely written account of the history of seven famous cricket
    grounds: Old Trafford, Trent Bridge, the Oval, Lord Gloucester’s
    (Bristol) and Yorkshire’s Bramall Lane (Sheffield), and Head-

    ingley (Leeds).
    This is richness of cricket history indeed; gossip, anecdote and

    lore. And it is not alone the history of the grounds, but of the
    “characters associated with them and of the famous games played
    on them. There are thirty-five unusual illustrations—of Old Traf-
    ford from the air, for instance, a cricket bat of 1785, a statue of
    George Parr, cartoons, portraits, photographs.

    The statistics are here too, but subdued to a rightful place.
    Instead of merely stuffing the book full of facts, the author has
    used the facts and happily filled them with human interest. So
    the giants of old time rise again in glory and the great moderns
    are seen freshly, standing on their native turf.

    Much official advice and help have been given in assembling
    this book. It can fairly claim to be authoritative as well as enter
    taining. Laurence Meynell, broadcaster, lecturer, cricketer and
    well-known novelist, has added lustre to his reputation and pro-
    vided a ‘must’ for every cricketer’s bookshelf.

    On Sale at.....

    ADVOCATE
    STATIONERY STORES

    road Si. and the Village.

    Kalmoral Gap





    Se eae a


    PAGE EIGHT

    T’dad Cricketers

    On Dominica Tour

    A fourteen-man cricket team selected from the Mer-
    chants’ Cricket League of Trinidad, arrived here by
    B.W.LA. plane yesterday with its manager Mr. Ken Laugh-
    lin, intransit to Dominica on a two weeks’ tour. They sailed
    by the M.V. Moneka yesterday evening for Dominica.

    The team, led by their captain
    Kedar Ricki,‘ alighted from the WEIGHTLIFTING AND

    B.W.LA. plane looking fit and in
    high spirits, and re met by Mr. BODY BUILDING
    In tomorrow's Sunday ~Ad-

    Ben Hoyos, Secretary of the B.C.A.,
    nd Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, a mem- c
    of the Executive Committee of vocate, Edwin Rogers will be-

    the local Cricket Association, gin a series of articles on
    whose guests they were at a weightlifting and body build-
    luncheon at the Green Dragon. ing.

    Representing the B.C.A. at the
    luncheon were, Mr. John God- cxpetience in sa neftang yeast
    dard, W.I. Cricket Captain, Mr. Starting from a does
    Ben Hoyas, Mr. E. L. G. Hoad, e

    ! Stripling, he has developed
    a eat ie ee L. | into a powerful lifter and is

    the current local weightlifting
    The tour of Dominica is the champion in the 181 Ib. class.
    third engagement abroad for the His experiences and advice
    Merchants’ Cricket League, con- shov'd be of great benefit to
    sidered the leading Saturday those interested in weightlift-
    afternoon cricket competition in ing and body’ building.
    Trinidad. It has already had suc- Watch for “Weightlifting
    cessful tours of St, Kitts-Nevis and Body Building” in the
    wher they visited in 1949 and did Sunday Advocate,
    not lose a single match, having
    completed two tests and drawn the
    other one-day fixture. Again in
    1951, the League sent a team to St

    Lucia under the captaincy *e7 its Spartan Draw

    present skipper Kedar Ricki

    Will Play 3 Matches’ With Rovers

    They are touring Dominica now



    at the invitation of the Dominica THE Second Division Football mixed

    oe Association, and they will match between Pickwick Rovers heavyweights, Liberal middle~
    y th played at Queen's weights, Socialist Christian light-
    Park yesterday afternoon ended in weights sat down to define “coups
    a draw. Each team scored two ¢t_blessures.”

    Yesterday, the bill introduced
    by a private member, calling for
    banishment of the noble art of
    fisticuffs from the
    heard in Parliament.

    And members of the Ministry
    of Justice commission set up to
    bill were in rare

    ree matches. The first is and Spartan
    Colts’ match of one day’s duration,
    and the other two are Tests, the
    first of which will be played on yoals ' 5 an ;
    Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs- ee hiak standard of football
    ad Tomt beuien un jm hehe Spartan defended the Weymouth
    and seutinues through Sunday and pin gala a Pickwick Rovers
    Monday. § ri e ad- "
    east on 41 aur wil'be broad At the beginning both teams
    ried several attacks but the backs








    The team is built around suct,
    players as Clarence Skeete of in-
    tercolonial fame, and about whom
    the pamper ot the tom ere “in!
    ry opinion, he is one of the :
    aan Rena in the ‘West coined son. He steadied the ball, ran a
    today. I think that if the West¥'W yards and beat the goal-
    Indies did not have Sonny Ramad-}/eeper with a shot placed in the
    hin, Skeete would have already’ !eft corner of the goal,

    -he way.

    been playing international cricket.’ Foster was called upon to do ing. He stood

    In addition to Skeete’s ability as SOme difficult work and
    a spinner, he is also a fine bat and Measured up to the standard re-
    liant elose to the wicket field. quired each time.





    . 5 examine the
    ind goalkeepers were always in form

    eed

    Belgium To
    Ban Boxing

    BRUSSELS.
    Round two of the law banning
    boxing from Belgium got off to

    fine start recently when

    No precious seconds were lost
    Spartan drew first blood when woe py bell ae for the De-
    k +e} , puties assemble. i
    Wood received a lob from Wil- PYDR® Champion of” banishmens,
    Monsieur Phillippart oozed con-
    fidence ever since he tabled the
    motion three months ago,
    been undergoing rigorous train-
    right up in the
    he ring (the Belgian Parliament is
    built in a half circle), and de-
    He took what livered a_ straight Socialist left

    looked like a sure goal off Wood’s to the jaw.

    There are three other inter- boot
    Stanitne avers. They are Bertie away
    who is expected to open kicke ,

    the batting for the tourists. ae
    _Marding in his first appearance

    and shortly after punched

    en a BG. Colts’
    a amath, who is one of the hard | 5
    all! rounders of the side, is a very sean after _
    authordox batsman, bowls med- :
    ium pacers, and if the eceasion After the interval both
    demands, can toss up hts spinners
    He is ee weiitees field. And
    there is also Rupert Tronchin, wasted several opportunities, and
    who was invited in the last cricket Gibbs pulled some powerful shots
    trials before the team was selected which strack other players.
    to represent against e
    Sipen and wib comesny open ihe
    acer, and will pi open the :
    Pawling attack against Dominica. = ea é tune, gene centres

    goal _ Re-j
    “Baby” Of Team fop Rovers. He kicked hard and M. Phillippart’s seconds, M. Le=

    struck

    “I want boxing and wrestling
    a high, accurate corner, in all forms abolished, suppress-

    d and forbidden,” he said,
    Short! rit Then, with a ron * or:
    7 shortly after Lewis received a mentary feints, he developed his
    for Trinidad, scored a century pass from W, Greenidge. He ran argument that boxing as we
    team. past both backs and scoted with a know it today is

    Law Must be Enforced

    He went on to add that blows
    at another man were pun-
    J, Foster sent across some good ishable by law, therefore, the
    shots from the left wing. It was law must be enforced.

    fils corner, one

    low, the ball bounced out of Clerque, took the stand.

    Ontrer members of the team in- W0od’s hands onto the upright and
    clude LI

    oyd Fleming, the baby of rolled over the line.
    the Teom. Fleming who has just
    passed 20, represented the Mer- + this stage the players seem-~
    chants’ League in St Kitts-Nevis ©4 to indulge in all in wrestling
    during the first tour, and gained Or tug-o-war with Spartan play-~
    considerable experience. He is an ing the rougher part,
    opening batsman, but may go in About three minutes from the
    at number 3 against Dominica, In end of the game Grant receivec

    young. Fleming has a big future without hesitation,
    ahead of him. An

    Cyril Jaggesar, who this season mott, both
    scored 100 in the Merchants com- 4
    petition and has since then been jo
    scoring runs very freely, is an-
    other all-rounder in the team
    Percy Roach, bore the brunt of the
    bowling against St. Kitts-Nevis in
    the first tour, and returned some
    remarkable averages, is expected
    to again give creditable perform-
    ances with his fast deliveries.

    ating.

    The teams were;—

    Pickwick Rovers:— M. Foster,
    Eckstein, Greenidge, Lewis, Mac-
    Kenzie, Robinson (Capt.),
    Greenidge, Kelly, W. Greenidge
    Johnson, L, Foster.

    — has also toured St. Kitts~ yison, Morris, Wilson, Smith, Jem-

    Another youngster who is ex- ie oe
    pected to benefit from the tour is A SAee), | Wee:
    Ajuda Maraj, who scored 96 in the |
    competition at home and took four
    wickets for 24 runs.



    WEATHER REPORT

    |
    {
    | YESTERDAY
    Manager Confident | Rainfall from Codrington: nil
    Assessing the team’s chances on |
    this tour, Mr. Laughlin said: “I }
    have every confidence that the

    Total rainfall for month to
    date: 1.91 in,
    Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F

    team will do well, even though | | LoWest Temperature: 71.5 °F
    understand that Dominica has » | Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
    very strong team. If our players | r
    hold their catches, I see no reason | BArometer: (9 a'm-) 20.961
    why we cannot win the series. TO-DAY

    The entire team is as follows Sunrise: 5.46 a.m

    Ken Laughlin (Manager), K. Sunset: S.-M p.m.
    Ricki (Capt.), C. Skeete, L. Flem- | Moon: Last Quarter, April 17
    ing, C. Jaggesar, B. Harding, T.c. | Zdghting: 6.50 p.m |
    Kalloo, 8. Narinesingh, P. Roach, oT ee ee
    , ronchin, S. Niamath, R. NMde:
    Aagerell, A. Maraj, H. Bideshe, R. Low Tide: 6.96 a.m. 6.54 pm.
    ickie.

    They'll Do It Every Time





    +,
    ERMA BLEW A GASKET WHENEVER
    Ve BRIDE BROUGHT UP THE SUBJECT OF
    FINDING A PIN-MONEY JOB FOR HERSELF














    Hy -
    VERMIN ,LOOK ! I'VE BEEN see casa
    PATCHING THis OLD coat | WH Te: No
    OF MINE FOR FIVE YEARS NEVER!! NO Wi
    NOW=COULDN'IT I TAKE OF MINE IS GOING



    JUST A PART-TIME JOB
    $O I COULD GET A FEW
    THINGS I NEED =

    ould like

    when

    there’s an

    interesting feature of the pefore

    Meanwhile, in his miniature em-
    porium on the top floor of a cafe
    in down-town Brussels, Felix de
    Koninck, who graduated from the
    Mike Jacobs camp and is consid-
    * ered the miniature Solomons of}!
    Belgium, rubbed his hands
    that “gate figure” look in his eyes
    There is also Ralph Asgarali, a ; bd _ and conceded (in his
    p ig Spartan:—P. Wood, Best, Mor Secantti. Hae folat I san very

    mott, Gibbs, Grant, C, Wood me ae ey” nea
    we're banned. Fans will pay
    twice the fee to see my budding
    champ.
    “After de fines are paid, I shall
    be able to tell de income tax men
    nat to bother, Yep, boxing is 4
    cruel sport, let’s ban it.”



    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Films for Children at British
    Council—9.00 a.m.

    Committee Meeting of 8.P.C.A.
    British Council—12 noon

    B.R.A. Spoon Shoot, Govt.
    Rifle Range—12.30 p.m.

    Yacht Racing, Carlisle Bay—
    2.30 p.m.

    Football at Kensington, Notre
    Dame vs. Everton—5.00
    p.m,















    team in Los Angeles, Joe Di-
    Maggio Jr. hopes to get some pointers in swinging a bat by studying a
    picture of his famous father in action. Meanwhile, Joe Sr., who has

    (International)

    Belleplaine
    To Play,
    Strollers

    A strong Belleplaine C.C. team But the Grand Prix is to be
    captained by {van Bourne, burly run without heats. And the race
    B.C.L. fast bowler will engage a we@uld be less attractive if one or
    similar Strollers team at Belle- both Italian teams were missing.
    plaine on Sundays May 4 and 11. ‘Let-down for Britain’

    r and Most concern to-day is in the
    stumps will be drawn at 5.45 pm. Bourne (Lincolnshire) camp of

    commentator.



    commission of Socialist

    Strollers team will include Ash- team, who were to try to sweep
    ton Blackman, B.C.L, outstanding the field this year with improved
    allrounder and three youmg all- ears.

    5 Trotman, The Grand Prix at Silverstone
    Irvine Austin and Kenneth Daw- was to have been the only race
    son, all 16 years old, Both teams jn Britain for the BRMs in 1952.

    will be introducing a number o

    many or no heats. But they cannot

    kingdom, was

    thrills are anticipated.
    * 4

    dropped.
    There will be a Friendly Whist “
    between YMUC. If the RAC change the formula

    a team. from Burkes Villag
    Joseph to-night at the Y.M.

    anda

    St. down for Britain’s national car,”
    » they say at Bourne. —L.E.S.

    He has

    Two friendly Footbal Matches INTERNATIONAL TENNIS
    during the week. One on Tues- DANE WINS SEMI-FINALS
    Mtoe Re ange ne 10 fo Rtn we tntranat en
    V. Herbert and C. Small scored

    three and three goals re- naan $s
    spectively for the winners while won the semi-finals of the men’s

    : singles beating Argentina’s En-
    Hamilton Small and Ken Herbert 26
    scored three goals each for the tique Morea , 8-6, 8—10,

    were played
    day between

    ‘the exploita-
    Half time came tion of punch-drunk men slap-

    ped round the ring for the bene-

    fit of promoters and enlightened
    teams hooligans, masquerading under
    tried to increase their score. Grant the contemptuous title of sports-
    played a valuable game, Wilson men.”

    A _ match on Thursday between Ther
    Small and H. Smail’s teams @ will be a reptay this eve-

    in,
    ended in a thrilling goalless draw. f Gn thout ten occasions, but
    The game lasted for 65 minutes eq invincible
    and each team looked like scor- without a goal being scored,

    to make an amend-
    ent to the abolition of boxing,’
    he said. “Why not leave
    decision of yes or no, where and
    to King Baudouin when
    fights are proposed.” :

    ‘But a middleweight Liberal
    Deputy, M.Charpentier (pity
    H in his name) saved
    ini 1 the day. “Let's not be hasty
    the opinion of Mr. Laughlin, a pass from C. Wood and scored pout this thing. Let us study the
    question from all points of view
    making a decision—we
    game was seeing Kelly and Jem- must -learly define ‘coups et bles-
    short men, trying to sures in relation to boxing before
    outshine each other with short banning it.”

    with

    Brooklyn

    ————

    JUST FOR SAYING

    “GIMME
    A CARIB’

    HERE ARE THE CLUES:

    SSS



    Mr. Caribiprides himself on his ap-
    rents Nabiliee hy don't you approach

    He is a Barbadian born and bred. (7.
    wasn't actually chosen to represent
    the colony in the last Test matches.

    From home to work he drives in a gen= (8) He's not married, but often
    eral southerly direction



    ee



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    JOE JUNIOR GETS THE SWING OF !T

    Grand Prix

    Wrangl e In Trinidad

    By ROBERT W.

    _ meeting will comment on Europe's races take place tomorrow.
    “action in virtually abandoning

    4500 ¢.c. umsupercharged). This
    formula was to apply, as usual,
    to the British race.

    Play Cricket

    Seemingly lo
    sae RAC. ‘eo he, have
    mingly loyal t t i
    formula—which doen not cnaeg oP ony on

    fact that many Continental grand
    prix organisers abandoned it in
    this year’s planned races.

    The club have changed their

    wicket. G. E. Daisley top

    by two Italian teams, Ferrari for the Vincentians

    and Alfa Romeo, on the terms

    of their entry in the British Best scores for Dominica
    17 each by Paul and Elwin.

    race.

    Ferrari will enter only t
    possibly four, 4500c.c. aon
    charged cars if there are to be
    no heats (in heats they would be
    at a disadvantage against super-
    charged opposition). ‘

    Alfa Romeo will not enter
    their quick-acceleration’ “‘super-
    charged cars unless there are
    heats.



    SHEETS

    OF SUPERB
    QUALITY.























    the £200,000 British Racing Motors





















    The BRMs want to race, heats
    enter if the present formula is

    now it will be a complete let-





    International Tennis
    at present going on
    here, Kurt Nielsen of Denmark









    VISIT
    eh oo THANT’S
    _=—
    xing.
    Pr. Wm. Henry St.
    the Goal Keepers always - ;
    and the gang aaed Dial 3466.











    superb cut, fit and finish of the....
    IDEAL TAILORING

    this to you in our...

    TAILORING DEPARTMENT
    on the first floor of

    CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., LTD.

    10, 1, 12 & 13 Broad Street

    Barbadians. Simple teo — You jast
    discover their mysterious Mr. Carib
    the words — “Gimme a Carib, Mr.
    Carib.” If you're the first detective
    to be right you've earned yourself
    twenty-five dollars, and should you
    happen to have a Carib bottle eap
    with you at the time your prize
    , will be one hundred dollars and
    twenty two cents. So watch this
    space for elues——-REMEMBER, DO
    NOT TELEPHONE Mr. CARIB,
    challenge him personally between
    the hours of 8 a.m, and 8 p.m. And
    remember too that any thirst de-
    serves a Carib,



    He drives a dark coloured
    English car with plenty of
    power.

    gives advice to those about
    to be.

    There's a red hot clue in the figure 0. (9) You can get Carib at anybar,
    We would say he was good looking and a
    neat dresser.

    but that doesn’t make you a
    barrister.

    WOU MAY HAVE FILLED HIS GAS TANK







    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    e BR PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 18.
    \Y orries M Jockey “Mice” Lutchman will
    not ride again at the present
    ALLIN The British Medical Association day.
    The Royal Automobile Club f¢i.24- Tpunderation when she pp
    have decided to let the formula of day morning duri ‘Bepance "4? PreX Femain in and sustained head injuries which
    abeyance.
    . and X-ray examination revealed
    This state of affairs may go on, S
    L. understand, until the ting not serious. Neither horse was in-

    British representatives at the the four-day meeting. Third

    Formula 1 (1500 ¢.c. supercharged, Dom’ea, St. Vince

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GRENADA, April 18.
    and Domini

    up 42 not out for the Ist wicket.





    SINGLE $3.98 Each
    DOUBLE $6.93 Each














    For Your Linens

    Remember, a comfortable fitting SUIT is our first
    consideration. There are increasing numbers
    who recognise for themselves the consistently

    We will welcome the opportunity of proving

    Lutchman Injured Changes In

    Marriage.
    Divorce Laws?

    LONDON, April 18.

    sion on and divorce

    cused were in the British
    in London in May of the Inter- ?“7°* The most
    national Automobile Federation, Lutchman already rode four revolutionary is

    “world rulers of the sport. winners in the first two days of w for divorce

    action, the offending
    party should after a time be able

    1% ‘0 sue for divorce.

    It was argued: “Sooner or later

    the offending party probably goes
    \o live with someone else and any

    such
    unions ate illegitimate” The
    also recommended

    Association
    ca that when there's no possibility of
    officially until 1954—despite the Py 4c¢ We gbening Cricket mate after

    reconciliation separation,
    either party should be able to

    nament to-day and respective petition for divorce.
    scores were 83 and 86 for
    Match continues tomorrow with

    ateitlide 1 ah a tadlaltn Dominica’s last pair going to the

    The Association disagreed with
    the view that collusion should be
    an absolute bar to divorce, It said
    the illegitimacy laws should be





    SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1952
    EEE NESE

    FRIENDLY CRICKET
    GAME TODAY

    A friendly game of cricket will
    be played today at Liberty’s
    grounds, Deacons Rd., between
    the Courts’ XI and Durant’s XI.

    The game ends next Satur-

    Following are the teams:—

    Courts XI—D. D. Morris (Capt.)
    D. A. Roach, A. Daniel, F. Phillips,
    e, , E. Quintyne E. Clarke,
    F. Taylor, K. L. Morris, S. Parris
    and C. H. Thorpe.

    Durant’s XI—H. Durant (Capt.),

    hereac. : H. Harvey, E. Austin, G. Avstin,
    day tciseaee the offended party refus-
    es to

    J. Smith, D. Sealy, S. Gittens, S.
    Grant, C. Phillips, N. Lashley
    and E. Cordle.



    ehanged so that marriage between
    parents always confer legitimacy
    on a child born previously.

    In the case of a test tube baby
    it urged that where the husband's
    consent was obtained he should be
    re; ed as the child’s legal
    father. E

    The Association said proposals
    should not be interpreted as
    “approval to further or a general
    relaxation of the marriage bond.”

    —U.P.

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