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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dbocate

» ©1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS
ere ence CCC CC LL









a
ESTABLISHED 1895 TU “Y, APRIL

Stetina 5 I

PLANS MADE TO THWART MALAN’S GOVT.

re Vig eae

Flies in Jet ar ap | Civil Disobedience DONNELLY — pam cemngayry B’ dos Housin 9 Man ager Visits
Campaign Prepared) ® |

| - Antigua Housing Schemes

JOHANNESBURG, April 21. ” ero ee

x bie we , Ap) Si | : ’ |
ite sweeping plas ty eve laid to “thwart Prime Min From All Quarters: } - +A) I DE D S E L F HL Kk 99
‘i { / Y Ly eV , ; a
Foul W eat h er SI “4 EN I N OP. ERATION

ister Daniel Malan’s efforts to rewrite South Africa’s con-
From Our Own Correspondent
Gear Tested ANTIGUA

stitution.
Top ranking anti-Government chiefs disclosed they are
| DURING a three-day visit to Antigua Mr T.. OQ, Lash-
A toul-weather outfit, designed | ley, Manager and Secretary of the Housing Board in Bars

taking steps to:— 1. Mobilize hundreds of thousands of
their white supporters in a folded arms movement—a sort
os Seaeeetuly tested by the} bados, has visited with Mr, John Knox, Censtrietion En-
Pedi Bene ses complete gineer, all of this island’s villages where large scale

















of passive resistance campaign which might paralyse in-
dustry and commerce. ste
2. Hit back if government uses force to impose policies
which the Opposition considers to be unconstitutional.
The question of force might



















Megha protection from ice, snow, sleet

come. to the fore if government; e rain and storm. A man who tested housing is in progress 2
should attempt we shut down Churchill Bae the outfit, first stepping under a At Granvilles, Pares Village~ , 2s Hill, Mr:
torch commando” a militan: or- shower entered with water drip- Lashley was shown a number pay h ; ‘hich have
ganisation of War Veterans on the ping from hat, coat, gloves and been completed under the “Ac Self Healy stem in
ground that its activities were mmons boots, a refrigerator like room . : he ‘re pA
subversive. When he emerged, he was ice the cheapest possible method/weth concrete > ek

Malan has publicly accused the LONDON, April 21, caked but perspiring. . .. He re- ; Hsin £2100 worth’ @ Ypateriab
“Torch Commando” the opposi-/ Prime. Minister Winston Church- peated the experiment, followed ® ® amd techie hy yaqqeyance Lash-
tions strong right arm of being}jil! arrived back in Parliament by one of the. normally-clad on- Cri Ss Dies In | = Sebi rye 5 See
communist tinged. the Prime/to-day after his bad chest cold

lookers who ventured after him |
only to beat a hasty retreat from b |

A " «
the icy room where the bitter KR W itzer anc re
cold threatened to turn him into
an icicle in less than a minute.
The foul-weather gear tester. : : r ‘ri ; . -
protected by the dead-air space R Ths Teal : rae wa. | Self Help” approach | bten siow
between his body and the freez- aa A d “AS hite t of Britain’ pe lh ey nay ga Fy
ing air outside, returned after a] °2CdUer and Alt oe s died | he cane fields during these-month
while, feeling warm and com- OTT ET eu Les eee Sree at Be

Minister warned on Friday that|looking hale and hearty but
his government will not hesitate | wearing a hearing aid in his left
to use police and as a last resort | €ar. :
armed forces to avert chaos. The 77-year-old Premier has
Nationalist newspaper organs have recently had difficulty in picking
charged that Toreh Commandos |UP every remark in the House of
are secretly stockpiling arms Commons but to-day he answered
- Racial Laws his critics with gusto and typical

. sharpness of wit
Meanwhile the leaders of{ Churchill looked unusually pale

ive Islands cone oir
s\which will concrete
ops-anc hich wher

“iat £301




URICH, Switzerland April 21.) a, the Aided





, ae non-whites jof South|when he entered the House for fortable, rere on Monday night. height workers have not always
rica prepared their ~wn Civil]}jts first session since the Baster Stores To Be Open at Nig been able to coordinate their
THE QLDEST licensed pilot in the |Disobedience Campaign to defy |recese But his pallor disappeared ° pen at Night

"ers 2 Ke groups regularly. It is so arranged

i More ¢ ‘e large *part-
United States, James W. Montee, | the white man’s strict Race Laws, ore and more large depart

climbs’ Psa ‘ ’ when he ran into a hurricane of ment stores throughout th: that a group of people work on a
», bs out of a Marine fighter |Their idea is to enlist thousands|questions from two Labour oppo- country are a hartnessina project of fifteen houses. Fift«
jet at Santa Ana, Calif, after j|of volunteers to break racial laws|sition leaders on recent increases

with keeping late store hours

\)
to increase business =

is recognised to be the ideal num-

spending 20 minutes aloft at the [amd go to prison inspiring the]of passenger fares on public trans- ber, as they must at least wor!

controls. His daughter, grand- |largely unorganised non-white] port.



: BS, See i Bet has fallen off badly lately groups of three, Origina'ly
Sn eee? wit- |masses to do the same. He appeared to enjoy the brisk ; * —o who work in offices worked five groups of three, each
nesse e big event. Col. Jack Members of the communist party |engagement in the twenty min-j| wagsau, Bahamas—Ambassador Wal and factories may now do thelr group working one day, but in

coisa DAC the plane, yes which is banned in South Africa jutes ceumne* ng oe ae canenes i Austria, is spending a Sen deste atiea tie teins Sine spopping or nignt The longet view of the sugar crop the ate
ported that his | spy cosgtiog jare actively supporting this cam-|Ppponenn. puty Leader Her-| Of this British island, Indieations are that Mr. Donnelly will be |, phe Nous are also expected how working three groups cf. 7
oved every minute of the flight.”- paign for mass disobedience but ae ee ees he ottapk appointed U.S. High Commissioner and Ambassador to Germany = ee up for slack Saturdays each group working one day onty,
a A a A ey do not dominate it. on ov rnment’s action over ne eal r when amilies prefer weekend - a
N Ai Song From Pretoria comes the news}fares issue by saying Commons} ___ eS. ENP.) leisure to shopping chores, i Change Of Material
ew Air Service From that the Nationalist. newspaper| Was glad_to see Mr. Churchilt

‘ People have toj be taught gradu-

ally to change the type of mate-
rial. There exists a conservative
ittitude where some people dislike
anything other than wood, which
is expensive, The village of Cedar
Grove may find itself lagging be-
hind other villages because the
people there have not accepted
conerete and there is no work go-
ing on there through “Aided Self
Help.”

Mr. Lashley is impressed with
the speedy method with which

T. V. Solves Problem

U.K k Transyaler claimed today to have and hoped he had completely re~ A trumpet ae in ai
.K. To Fal land Isles uncovered a possible rebellion plot covered. An official statement ruman “The Pines of Rome” which i
: against the Government of Pre-|to-day said the Prime Minister's) arns played offstage, has always posed |
SOUTHAMPTON, April 21.|mier Malan. The newspaper cold was pursuing its normal . a problem of Sugteareh ination fou
night this morning on an experi-|\nidentifieq person who claimed O St l a A Smee’ Reiipony Sesnewes|
mental Flight to establish the|to have whee the letter in which Queen 26 Yesterday; on ress n ce Pieeam uate Cienmane’ be Natiogall

anti-government “Torch com-| “br ;

Fl a —— berween, Feed y a ) WASHING ais | Toscanini, television brought the |

Islands ‘the most southerly colony |™@#2d0s’ asked, if recipient was Official Ceremony Président Twutes Ae INGTON, April 21, _|solution. Television men set up aw) Vexetarian Cripps, who was

Pana Gest rapes eda A ae gemeee gts ae Merete aera eaea ei, aes TRE, SS RRP
The flight is sponsored by the/event of a rebellign. | steel mills which could result in paralysing government could aS ait Teak tie tadaeton | ee eer Ce nae

ectitehatndereemeta” telah Tater "he paper soit] WINDSOR CASTLE, ge 2, operattane ivan emergency ‘Truman wrote ies Present |e ean! [srr | array net
















Sik STAFFORD CRIPPS



, fal ; \ Alben Barkley expressing concern that negative legisla- | ith Toscanint’s baton pokesman said he died peacefully] housing is improving here but he
Islands’ government and British} visions apparently against the | 26th birthday. ; sht | ae 7 5 2 nf . y Sin . « Penicillin ot 10 p.m, at Bircher Benner Clinic] says the size house being crect-
colonial office, The service will|possible time when commandos! Waking early on her birthday, tion might lead toa steel shatdown which in turn would} poricittin has been found tc} with Lady Cripps at his bedside.| ed here would hardly be ac-
inatade stopovers in Madeira and] would notgbe able to buy any food|the first she has spent at home ‘reduce the ability of our troops in Korea to defend them- | .oinbat 3 tropical diseases accord 7 Dr ‘Seis Yedda. believed| cepted in Barbados. The stand
Latin ‘American Countries, U.P through ofdinary channels, for three years, she was in Rome selves against attack.” ing to recent reports to the New](his morning that Cripps might

‘ p . He can
—C.P. & U.P. |1ast year and in Malta in 1950— ards here ate lower. te ra
people here many of whom were
left homeless by the 1950. bur-
ricanes. He saw fifty wooden
houses, 10X12 costing $450 ea.
which are being supplied (¢
people whose homes were com-
pletely destroyed. These peo
ple are given a governmen!
grant of $300 to pay for them
and the other $150 the peop!:
themselves nay.



Truman. directed his criticism | yoy

Academy of Sciences, Arab|iive a week or more but the end
jagainst an amendment before 4he] ang

the Queen read hundreds of con- 1 " ;
5 . Oriental women suffering}came suddenly as his tired heart
S e ! eee a ee Tae meen 7" y y or Aras ne of apprepri-}ipom “bejel” have responded ex-|could no longer withstand the
s : ; ated funds for the operation Of] cellently to the administering of ;) train He would have been 63
Dos antos Appointed ee she played with her | Farnum For jpiee! mills seized by Government penieijiin The conquest of pinta,jon Thursday The spokesman
° ; ocd Apri] 8 The amendment is Re- ; st ecbateate , st. [said no further details would be
When she walked into the Finland Fund poe sponsored, the spotted scourge of the West i no further deta woulc

P e ; rn hemisphere, which probably |s!ven until Tuesday U.P,
: quadrangle of the Castle to in- an a : ‘ ¢ hems} ' I )
New Cricket Head spect the Grenadiers it was her The fund to defray the ex- It is an amendment of the 900 has been rampart among the

| million dollars supplemental Ap- coal ng ann the cs ' ’ '
first out of doors engagement mses of Ace cyclist Ken erat ae Mexican Indians from the tim {MERICAN AND DANE WIN
since her father died, The Royal ow at the Olymple Games propriation Billsto operate some} or the Spanish conquest, was be-

a M Sains Pe ; . yenty odd Federal agencies in wits a. “distine ossibility’® INTERNATIONAL #INALS
’ Y } Y Court is still in mourning in Helsinki July, is ; Went) nae nee lieved a “distinct possibility
MERR IS SECRETAR Though the guns in London boom- coat souk labia ae this Sscal year ending June 80,



}











The Jamaica Civil Service Asso
ciation has asked the support ¢

Equally hopeful statement vere seine’ none ba 21
ed out a galute and flags flew You still have time to fol- Senator Homer Ferguson, ¢ made regarding yaws. { Arvilla MeGuire of the United
: ; She - Senato guson, author . ats 2 . 4 So [ ouses
THE Annual General Meeting of the West Indies] throughout Britain full scale cere~|} low the example of those who | | of the measure predicted’ Senate tenes Se es ee, Seo a Pwo Ransred ang: yee
Cricket Board of Control was held at the Carib Hotel, Dem- | ™°"Y Will be reserved until June|} have sent donations ‘or this | | approval. Truman in his letter re- DHE atte ennenio MRiaOK oF ttaty \timua for the first quartée of ihe
: : > : 5 when the Queen celebrates her! fund to either Barclay’s Bank, | ° . Spain and Bugenio Migon of Ltaly|tigua for the first quarter 0 1
erara, on the 16th and 17th instant under the Chairmanship | “official” birthday.—U.P. the Royal Bank of Canhda or fiterated what he had said before Jamaica Protest \7°°6. ‘6"s, 6-3 to-day in the|year and the target for 1952 is
of Mr, R. K. Nunes, C.B.E. There were present in addition the Barbados Advocate. fae ore ee ee ee ‘ finals of Rome international Ten-] six hundred houses, Wilh £120,004,
to the Chairman, Messrs. J. M. Kidney and F. A. C. Claii- : AMT. PREV. ACK. $225.42. | |! ; Wi gaat D is tournament mixed doubles.|it is hoped that 1,400 houses wi
monte, O.B.E. (Barbados), W. M. oe and K. L. Wishari Schuman Hopes |] His Excellency sir jeaenenre lp Gets ee App intment —U.P. be built,
(British Guiana), N. N. Nethersole and D. P. Lacey (Jamai- For A t | William Savage .. 10.00 cninhe well Benen ta Cnetner oF (Prom Our Own Correspondent)
ca), J. M. Kelshall and E. J. Marsden, O.B.E. (Trinidad), Dy. greemen TOTAL . 5 $235.42 |\not we have our steel mills in ae pcene $





F. J. Clarke (Windward Islands) and J. L. Jeffrey, O.B.E. Wi Lp: ° a operation.”

rate Meisndsy : Sree : ith Russia | He said it would be “unfair” to] 0 British Caribbean Civil Servic

Messrs. R. K. Nunes, C.B.E., |‘, o!! players would have been 7 | luse the Taft-Hartley law's com-| Associations Federation in protes
and D. P. Lacey Siive Soar given if a reasonable profit had CHARLEVILLE, FRANCE, D |pulsory 80-day “cooling | off”

i ' 7 ; against the appointment of Joh
president any! Secretary of the been made. Air passages for mem- April 21. | anger of War iperiod because the C.1.0 sieel Tara appointment of Joh |

BABY KNOWS HIS
BEST FOOD!!



t 6 ‘he | bers of the team who were flow]; Fvench Minister of Foreign | | workers union already had post-| yamaice

Wy y ; : amaica,
ed inde Pasbility years ffex | t° and from Australia represented Affairs Robert Schuman _ said | jponed strike for longer than that ce ll 7
themselves for re-election, In|" additional expenditure of ap- Sunday he hope an agreement , ecrease | period. —U.P
their stead were appointed Sir proximately £1,500 (Sterling). with Russia would be possible to West Indies Customs Union Com
Be Cos Santee, OS) See ree oe ae ay elntt aa fae: ihe ae Sete re WASHINGTON, April 21 | my z mission and the local protest
> A. > hot ini 3!ances for gear and clothing paid a party Congress of the 7 - ae “mail . : s the appointme i
resident. and. Secretary, respec: to West Indian Cricketers arc|French Catholic Popular Repub-|, “ Wilfred May, Executive Edi- New Constitution ae "ot settled policy at the
tively. The Board unanimously |higher than those paid by any |lican movement (MRP) Schuman ver oan aoe i mee eet , : British West Indies Government
expressed and placed on record its|°ther corresponding Common- said France wished to carry out |*" Rae carom, Pee | Passed In St. Kitts :

retired official was
previously chairman of the Britist





3 : > ; | . ‘ fe vane oO and the Federation of Britis)
deep appreciation and profountl wealth Cricketing unit. a policy of co-operation and un- ne et Ne et net Caribbean Civil Service Associa
satisfaction for the high standard Indian Tour derstanding — at the same time] ipo danger ni wer has Gecrensed (From Our Own Correspondent } tions.

of efficiency and loyal service to| The Board concluded its pro-|taking all necessary precautions| May said he was gravely con- ST, KITTS, April. 21 The Local Civil Service hav
West Indian cricket rendered by |visional arrangements for the tour}—~?0t only with Germany but with cerned about the world. situation The New Constitution and} asked that Jamaican H. V. Lewi

the outgoing President and Secre-|of the Indian team to the West all European nations to create

tary over the past 6% years and|Indies next year. It is hoped that|S@lidarity of interest which will’ Moscow International Trade Con- at a nine hour meeting after|je js acting, on the ground tha
Resolutions to that effect were|/the team will arrive early in|!ead them in the same direction.|ference. Now the believes that elected members threatened to} pe was promised a higher post anc
passed, Messrs. Nunes and Lacey January, 1953, and the tour will “It is with this idea that we|Russian leaders realise they have walk out of the Legislative Coun-' seconded to the U.K. Customs
were rea) ted. Trustees of the|jast until the end of March. The|have created the Council of Eu-|more to lose than to gain by a cil. A majority vote down addi-|study for the job, The breacl
Investments held by the Board. A |octimated cost of the tour exceeds|repe, the Atlantic Pact and the|World conflict, He said, “the only tional electoral districts, complained of is that policy wa
Test Match ea ae ce £30,000, and based on the receipts | Steel-coal pool which are the first|way” the Kremlin could be-over-| The Bill is similar to that}for the appointment af qualifie:
pe sprees Ree TS Mare {of the last M.C.C, tour the antici-| bases on which we can build a|thrown hy the Russian people) adopted in the Windward Islands

before he went to the recent Electoral Ordinance was passed | 1, appointed to the post in whiel







local officers to posts for whic!
a F. A. C. Clairmonte and pated deficit would exceed £7,000, | lasting peace,’ | ould be by entering a war, {and other islands of the presidency. | they are suited in preference t
en, : ‘ . nm E It will be necessary to adjust the| Turning to Russia the French | \Blected members objected to the outside appointment
. Scena. Manager of | Prices of admission to the Test|Foreign Minister said despite) | May meee ved aroma "ne [Clectoral districts’ demand for
the West Indies team to Australia Matches, The programme contem- | divergencies which separate |©PY Reeed | Orem. An ; the island to continue as it does

i ‘ : O SS. * News Ww }
ne cubmitted ond dealt. with. Plates Colony Matches in each| Soviet Union and democratic | weekly 05: “News and Wontt|

. " > at present as one electoral dis-]| o& .. rye
Subject to adjustments the pre- Colony and five Test Matches, countries, it is possible and neces. | Report pointing =o ut
; ; ‘ aah oe : 7 hough Russia is arming to ,*'” ; .
liminary Financial Statement of tWo of which will be played in | ary for different regimes to live |j.s94 the band” the Common| ,The question referred to the

; " rye : oy PACE. ; . y sises his veto tAG April
the tour shows total expenditure| Trinidad and one in British ; together in peace. —U.P. | sople are anxious for peace. He Governor who exercises his veto : BAGDAD, At

Be. tous oe et pe ure | Guiana, Jamaica and Barbados, | \s nid. Cosnmuiniat aromiiaanie has‘ and recommits the Bill. An Emer- een ee i. aoe
coipts of £32,500 (Australian). | respectively, In addition there will jmade the Russian people “really | gency meeting of the Legislative ae f ; Cs re Ces he
After various items cf additional,;be two 2-day Matches against scared” of the United States’ Council is called for Tuesday 22nd] aerially for ht, winding up |
expenditure are received it is es-| East Indian teams in Trinidad and hinking that this country has a’ when the Bill will be put through} arriving tonight, wine ng oi








SABOTAGE ?









timated that the net loss on the} British Guiana. A concrete conveyor, used lot of atomic bombs and that they jin its original form Mi ee a tse Be. fe

tour in Australia will be £906 Efforts are being made to for speeding up the laying of will be used against Russia | Minister Shakir Elwadi fe

(Australian) against which there pores a tour of West Indian concrete blocks ves = —U.P. | h an high officials.

is a profit of approximately £49@| Cricketers to Canada in the port, was repo amag' | . “Alshaat Bagdad’s leading | fae sa ; 3 . nies
on the New Zealand visit. Allow-|summer of 1953. The duration, it youcctoy. | She “Asvewer’ B.O.AC, Introduces The ancemnens age eee LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY _ HE'S
ances to players exceeded £14,000|is expected, will be about seven understan at the Policeare || « TILLED | 4 " oitecially that official quarters! e :

with a maximum of £1,056 and} weeks. ' conducting investigations. 36 HORSES KILLED - Comet Jet Passenger of “all. ‘Asa countries visited ENJOYING —

a minimum of £667, 10s. A bonus @ on page 8



| FIRE DESTROYS STABLE | ROME, April 21. during Artajo’s tour welcomed |
|

- nn | BO.AC. “Comet” gave a pre-[Spain's move to build and con}

we @ oe oe j | 1 ar service idate relations with the Arab}
C PAIRAT, oO Drp nn tas | CHICAGO, April 21 view of the first regular — oe relation |
R OPERS Go INTO ON TODAY | §tablehands counted 36 dead|with je aircraft ‘ which starts UP.
horses in the ruins of a stable) next month by flying from’ Lon-

that was levelled here by a\|don aircraft to Ciampino, Rome

NEVADA, April 21. from “Ground Zero” (point on}then re-examined afterwards tolspectacular runaway fire in the|in 2 hours and 17; mins. This LE:
History’s First Atomic para- ground directly beneath thej|determine the ae of the aookyute ane 9 horses "some | four-jet airliner, car?ying 36 pas- DEAD IN CAREENAGE;

troopers made final preparations exploding bombs) will advance to|thrust heat and radiation of the of them badly burned were |sengers is du‘ to return to Lon- INQUEST TODAY
today for. their spectacular part attack enemy positions. As|bomb. Press and Civilian Defence |yescued when flames flashed!don this afternoon
in “exercise desert”, the fourth troops move towards “Ground|Observers will have a grand-/through a large stable known asx| Today's flight Js merely, @ A post mortem xal ation







LACTOGEN |

@ Ilit’s easily Digested
@ i¢ adds Vitamin and Iron
@ it's « Complete Food









to be held before more than 300 Zero” four C—46 ‘planes will| stand seat 11 miles from “Ground |Jim McPhillips barn yesterday. |demonstration and ‘is not inten=| was perfomed yesterda LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES
invited observers tomorrow — if drop 120 selected paratroopers | Zero” on natural promotory just 'ded as an attempt to break the|by Dr. A. 5. Cato on U nea Se tiie —
clouds and winds permit. These well behind “enemy” lines. Then|in front of the control building The ‘stable was destroyed andjrecord set by Group Captain; Alonzo Green, a ca! PRODUCT IS ON SALE EVERYWHERE
manoeuvres against eos» the two — will combine t »| Before ground troops advance or|the fire spread to a 12-storey| Cunningham, Ghief test pilot. The} Windsor, St. Geo
positions behind imaginary hills | wipe out the stronghold. | paratroopers ump, radiologica)|brick building and oil cartage|London-Rome “leg” will be the] is fixed for 2 p.t -— "= se: ‘ yy .
on the Yucca flat will involve an safety iconic will move into|warehouse before it wa ro ight | t stage of se oe Soh in- District “A” Court r. GEDDES GRAN Tr Lt D.
Atom Bomb drop of more than Before And After | No Man's Land with counters to|under control. Firemen said the|nesburg service which start ot Green’s bod va t it of
ordinary proportions between Ahead of the “dug in” Combat)make sure that it is safe to}t laze was evident! started by|May 5th. 6,624 mile journey willj the Careenage esterd —Agents
1700 and 1800 G.M.T Battalion will be machine-guns|oceupy. This may be an hour|children playing vith matches) be covered in a flight time of 18|/ing by the Harbo P

Nearly 1,500 troops from 4 foot|small planes and trucks. They|after detonation in the rear of the stable hrs, 40 mir | bicycle and clothe

eep foxhol bout three lies | will be inspected before the blast —UP —U.P —U.P. the Pier | ———————————————









Carb Calling





PAGE TWO
? R. A. deK. FRAMPTON, Agri-
M ] Ad to tne
, Development snd
Â¥ ft t B.G. Airways yes-
ter mo fe . Vincent
i the St. Vin-



Bo



to be t e week

ack later ir

New Salvation Army Head
M08 WALTER MORRIS ot



Salvation Army accom-
panied by his wife and son are due
to arrive here on Thursday by the
Lady Rodney to take up his new
appointment as head of the Salva-

oO Organisation in Bar-
bad Maj Morri who is a
Ja ican has been stationed in
Br h Guiana for the past four

‘

Thea
Th

afternoon he arrives there
will be a “Welcome Tea” followed











by a pul welcome the same

the Salvation Army’s

quarters in Reed Street.

the public welcome

vie Mr. Justice J. W. B.

Chenery, Mr. K. E, Towers, Mr

John Beckles and Rev. J. B, Win-
ter.

Brig. Oliver Dada, who took over
from Maj. Underhill (the former
Commandant) who left hete on
April 3rd f Trinidad, has been
in Barbac for about one month
He lea\ here ¢
v ; British Gu lé
t dad, returning %o

he is stationed on

Intransit

and Mrs. Murray Newel

at“=present in Barbados

i t toVenezuela where Mr

Newe M ger of the Royal

Bat Canada in Caracas. They
Api
gues




w
M

N




rs



On Honeymoon

S' ENDING their






Hubert
nidad
*y plan to be in
gut twe weeks

%* ak







Barbados for

*

R. and Mrs. Gilbert S. Mc-
Laughlin who were married
Saturday at Greyfriars Pres-

on
byterian Church, Frederick Street,

Port-of-Spain, arrived here the
following morning by B.W.1.A, on
their honeymoon and are staying
at “Accra”, Rockley.

Mr, MeLaughlin is a Marine
Pilot conhected with the Trinidad
Pilots’ Association while his bride,
the former Miss Grace Howard, is
the daughter of Mrs. Ivy Johnson
of Port-ef-Spain

Readers’ Recipes
FRENOU RICE TARTS

Dear Readers,

The resporise to my request for
readers’ Re¢tipes has not been as
I expected, Last week there was
only one contribution,

Miss Marjorie Roacheford in«
vites you to try one of her fav-
ourite recipes “French Rice
Tarts.”

1 tbsp. raw rice, 2 tsps. sugar,
1 pt, boiling water, 1 tsp. butter,
1 egg, § tsp. Vanilla Essence,

Drow heaping tablespoon rice
which has been well washed
into a pint of boiling water in a
very roomy saucepan, allow this
to boik up and then simmer for
20 minutes until the rice is quite
tender, take from fire and drain
of any liquids, allow rice to cool
slightly. Add well beaten egg,
2 tsp. sugar, 1 tsp. butter, } tsp.
vanilla,» turn this mixture into
pastry lined tart pans,

Bake in a moderate oven until

pastry is done. Take from fire,
dust lightly with brown cinna-
mon And grandulatéd = sugar.
Serve cold,



At Willie's call Rupert runs to

at he has found, ‘ Why
to motorcar !"" he
iy that’s what made

the tracks.

My, isn’t ua
beauty !"’ Tossthar they pull it
out into the open. “Just look, it's
got a propeller just like an air
Nine.’ cried Willie. “* Bur whose

see
i's a
exclaims.



Theatres Ltd
terdey

Butler of “Myraville™
for the past nine m

¢ Trinidad on Sanday



POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER









“Now is the time for all
good men to come to the
aid of Apartheid, Heil





Visited Her Mother



FE. WALCOTT, wife of
ent Bacteriolo-

and Pathologist who went up
the U.K. on a three-month visit





to*her mother, Mrs. H. L. Purbis
who was quite ill, returned
Saturday morning by the Gelfite.
She was accompanied by her
mother who has now come <
here to recuperate

On Business Trio

R. R. M. W. GITTENS, Man-
aging Director of Caribbean
left the island yves-
evening for Trinidad
B.W.L.A. Mr. Gittens is

business trip.

To Join Husband

RS. FRED FARMER who wes
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jir










v

d
S./



on her way to the t

her husband whe is empl
the Delta Gulf Drillin,



any

She said that she had @ verr en-
oyable stay and begs to sar good-

ve to her many friends
Intransit
qareee., on the Golfite
from Engisnd yesterday on

their way to Trinidad were Dr





A. D. McShine ef the Colon
Hospital, Fort-of-Spain, and Mrs
MocShine

Dr. McShine went up to the
U.K. on post graduate study leave
in Surgery, the first part of which
he wok in London and the re-
mainder in Edinburgh.

First Time
1

day are Mr. and Mrs. Robert









3
Barbadian Returns Home

R. LIONEL DRAYTON, a
Barbadiam who has been re-
siding in Kenya sinc? 1913 is now
back for three months’ holiday
staying with his brother Mr. C. M.
Drayton of Frere Pilgrim. This is
his second visit since he left the
island, the first being in 1926.
Mr. Drayton who used to man-
age Porters Group of Estates is
now Manager of the Kenya
Farmers’ Association. He saw ser-
vice in World Wars I and II with
the Kenya Contingent,
Also arriving from England
yesterday by the Golfito was Mrs.

P. Horlock from Yorkshire whe
has -came out for an indefinite
stay. She has visited Barbados
before.

Chemist In Aruba
‘PENDING three weeks’ holiday
here is Mr: Lionel Coombs,
Chemist of the*Lago ‘Hospital in
Aruba. He arrived on Saturday by
B.W.LA. and is staying with Mr.
and Mrs. G. B. Griffith of Holli-
gan Road, Bank Hall,

With T.L.L.
R. and Mrs. E. Mills of Trini-
dad have been holidaying
here for ghe past two weeks Mr.
Mills is with Trinidad Leaseholds
Lid
They
Hotel

Trinidad Civil Servant



are guests at the Crane

N R. FRANK.A. BARSOTTI, a
Civil Servant of Trinidad, ar-
rived on Sunday morning by

B.W.LA, for
is staying at

& month's holiday and
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The

Stream.
After Three Weeks
RS. HAROLD BURNETT

whose husband is a Cu:
O@iicer in Trinidad, returned n
m Sunday evening by BW.LA
after spending three weeks’ boli-
Gay in Barbados. She was staying
Accra”, Rockler
Also returming to Trimidad on
i by B.W.LA_ after spend-













y were Mr. E. Baswell
cior and his daughter
They_ were here for two

a eeks Staying at Bathsheba

For Further Stay
_s spending two weeks’
holiday im Barbados. Mrs
Reubena Sue-Peu of British Gui-
ana Mrs. Marie McDavid who
a Guest House in Port-of-
left fer Trinidad by
A. on Sunday. They were
Saving at Silver Beach Goest
House, Rockley
Mrs. Sue-Peu has gone to spend
further holiday as the house
guest of Mrs. McDavid before re-
turning home
First In 35 Years
AYING his first visit the
; island in 35 years is Mr. Carle-
ton Inniss, a Barbadian now resi-
dent in the U.S.A. He arrived on
Sunday evening by B.W.1.A. via





1

N Barbados for two weeks’ holi- Puerto Rico te see his mother who

is very ill and will be remaining

Kittredge of Cincinatti, Ohio, This fo" three weeks.

is their first visit to the West In-

dies and they are looking forward

to an enjoyable stay, They ar-
rived on Sunday evening by
B.W.LA
guests at the Ocean View Hotel

Mr.

Cincinatti.



The Women’s
Editor Asks...

1. Should an employee
when a superior official
company enters the office?

rise
the

of

2. What is meant by the speak-)

er’s table at a public dinner?
3. May a gentleman ask a girl
to dance, when she is sitting-out?
4. Should a person ever drive

up and honk for* someone inside

the house?
5. What
dessert

is the
course?

6. Should one’s voice be more
conver-

subdued in a
sation than
sation?

telephone
in a regular conver-



U.S. Wholesale Prices
Fell Last Week

WASHINGTON, April 19.

Average wholesale prices fel)
one tenth of one per cent during
the week ended last Tuesday. The
Bureau of Labour statistics said
farm products led the decline, I
said the wholesale index was i11.f
per cent of the 1947—-1949 average
and three per cent under the
levels of January 1951.

Hard!

is wt?
has he spoken when they are bei

startled. by a high pitched angry
voice uite mear. rt t

Why is » here?”

i

cor's



mine, Ler it alone,” it cc!'s. And,
glancing upwards, they see 4
slender little figure = scrambling

rapidly down from the top of a

tree

via Puerto Rico and are

Kittredge is the owner of
Kittredge’s boat building shop in

service of the



Mr. Inniss is cust nm for pro-
perties used on the Kathi Norris
Television Showin New York
City. He is a brother of Mr. Kyle
Inniss, headmaster of St. Barna-
bas Boys’ School.

Co-Op. Bank Employee
ISS MOLLY WHARTON of
Government Hill and an em-

ployee of the Co-operative Bank,
returned from Trinidad on Sun-
day by B.W.LA. after spending
three weeks’ holiday staying with
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Wilmot Wharton.

Stop Pyorrhea
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and
Sore Mouth mean that you have
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or a bad
disease which sooner or later will
make your teeth fall out and may
cause Rheumatism and Heart Trou-
ble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleed-
ing gums in 24 hours, ends sore
mouth and tightens teeth. Iron clad
fuarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth er
money back on return of empty
package. Get Amosan from your

Am chemist today,
OSA! eee
ForPyorrhea—Trench Meuth





iG
Available Separately
or in Sets
Your Jewellers :

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad Street



MOYGASHEL FABRICS

FLORAL & STRIPED

A FEW DRESS LENGTHS ONLY at _

$3.00

ee

HEAVY PRINTED SPUNS

AN ASSORTM

ENT OF NEW DESIGNS. at



$7.25

—-—- ee

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



ANSWERS TO
The Women’s
Editor’s
Questions

1. Yes, in most instances, es-
pecially if the “man of impor-
tance” refuses to sit while he’s
visiting for a few minutes. Of
course, if an executive merely
speaks in passing, it would seem
foolish to stand as if at attention.
To speak politely would be suffi-
cient.

2. A speaker’s table is a long
teble where the people who are
to speak and who are being
shown special recognition or hon-
our at the dinner are seated. The
toastmaster sits at the centre of
the table, with the guest of hon= /
our at his right and the second
person of importance at his left.
The others who are to speak and
those who have been invited to
dine at the speakers’ table usually |
sit where they please. :

3. Yes, if he is sure the couple
is not conversing very intimatety,
or that no signs of jealousy would

roused



be @ .

4. Yes, the person inside
knows he is coming and will re- |
cognise a short signal or sound
of the horn.

5. If fruit is to be served after
the dessert course, the fruit plate
and the dessert plates are stacked |
and brought in together, the des- |
sert plate an top: after the dessert |
is inished the dessert plate is re- |
moved amd the fruit is passed.
peg ge and fruit knives
are t ‘in with the plates

6. Absolutely so! A telephone |
comversation concerns onk the!
two talking amd not the family |
or the entire office staff, j
talking in a low tone over the!
telephone until you can be heard |
even if you whisper ;

CONCRETE FILM VAULT |
DESTROYED BY FIRE

From Oct Own Oar

CTE ytent
GBORGETOWN, BG. April 21.






+++» you'll be one of
a wonderful twosome.
You'll both be in the best
designed, best
dest wearing swimwear

looking,

you've ever seen. For

Jantzen has something.

A are destroyed the Concrete |
Fike Vauk owned ty Roodal And you can have it, too,

Theatres at 4 oldock on Monday '
morming. A watchman at the
nearhy vault heard a loud explo-}

f you shop soon.

som followed br a sheet af!
fame. The Fire Brigade was!
called cut amd went imto action bANTIEN MITED, BRENTFORD, MIDOLESEX, ENGLAND
However, they were only able to ae me ‘

pee ge Mg ——_ as the dims
x were already destroved -

The vault had ten chambers in/
which were stored 20h Century |
Fox, RKO. NGM. i
national Trader, Param

|
|
|

net gored ir

time af the fire. but many
other big productions for early
release were destrored

B.B.C. Radio Programme POWERFUL—AND

sie POWERFULLY DIFFERENT
r





TUESDAY. APRIL &
+— 115 pom



55M. 33 3M




If not saved but seckine
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK
Which Makes

GOD'S WAY OF

SALVATION

Pm. Sandy MacPherson 5 pm Corm-

poser of the Week 5 15 Nights at
Pp”

sonal Portraits tm Take it ny. eta] PHYLLIS THAXTER
OPENING THURSDAY 24TH, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Also FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m. -

the Opera. 6 pom Ulster Magarin 6.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel, £30 pm Report) RAYMOND MASSEY
and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Janetta Dress Shop —
|
|



Sports Round-up and Programme Parade
p.m. From the Editorials, 8 p.m. Book:
James GLEASON
Next to Singers Building

ip.m The News, 7 26 pm Home News
to Read, 9.15 pm The Arts, $30 p m
VOW LE CALE FT
66 99
“SEASON

BOLD!
|
CLEARANCE |

cM. 3.5] —From WARNER BROS.

4pm. The News, 400 p » The Daily COME
ee

7.15—0 3 pom

10 p.m. The News, 10.16

Pm. News Talk, 10.15 m. Science
YOU'LL SAY IT’S
BLUNT! (Diat 2310)

BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
STARTING MONDAY APRIL. 2ist

Service, 4.15 pm. New Records, 4. @
FILL the
Review, 10.30 pm Tip-top Tunes
P i A Z A a= BRIDGETOWN
DRESSES of ALL TYPES — Greatly Reduced

BATHING SUITS on SALE

For Babies, Girls and Boys—from............................ .. $1.35
For Ladies — in Elastic Satin—from ........ WEEN «eared hoe kg $9.59
Per Mea"... roel l Es REI Ee ek PEAT ES ov cb aN che cba $5.00

UNDERWEAR on SALE X5— _........
soe Melby vine Pages age ML EPG ie aR na RR from $1.19
See EA, ... ee ge eg Ae from $2.97
OE MN... ci. serie eee $4.08
Nylon Briefs and Panties ...,.............. 0 Ravens from $1.72
eee OD sss. Minsucicad, ke csccaeraty ot gas ota $7.48
See GU G es... ee Kee Wepre eat, $7.76
Nywe MONE is. Bact eS ie See ae from $1.30

GIFTS on SALE
Boxed Linen Luncheon Sets—Tea Sets—Pillow Cases—Face Towels—
Ccmpacts—Evening & Cocktail Bags—Silk Squares
Straw and Raffia Handbags—Shopping Baskets—Beach
Baskets—Novelties
ALSO on SALE
Childrens’ Panties














SSSsSesoses —5$SS5SS5999993999G909009 POOF ISOS SSS SOS 8 :
MIDNITE SAT. BT N
ee PLAZA CINEMAS
“THE SPIDER'S WEB” Warren HULL
BRIDG! Dial 2310 BARBAREES —Dial 5170
Last 2 Shows To-day 4 45 & 8.30 p.m
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. ; (MEET THE KILLER, Horie KARLO®?
“ ’ sO: e Short
ae LAtuiiGee te The BLUE VEIL Ethel Smith a Nenry King Orchestra

Joan TO-DAY 9.4% AM
“Beware Of Pity” «@

Extra Snow-bound

BLONDELL—Don TAYLOR—Agnes MOOREHEAD

Also The SHORT ;—" WINNING BASKETBALL” _









rg



TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

DIAMONDS

|

YOUR

HAIR








You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use .
Pluko Hair Dressing and see
how it brings out highlights.
With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—be-
comes so easy to arrange.













LOOK
SMART I
Always
use Pluko,














Just ask
for Piuko,









Obtainable at...

«RETAIL Seoes Wonmaenbai4
: PRICE

John Gill & Co.
Walkes’ Drug Store
Nelson Pharmacy
Carlton Browne

Ltd.
Hinds’ Drug Store
H. P. Harris’ Drug

Jones & Co
Store € .
* Stoute’s Drug Store E. C, Gill

" H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke

3]- and BOOKERS (B’DOS) DRUG STORES
Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

SOLE AGENTS









+

METRO GOLDWYN MAYER G L 0 B £ 20TH CENTURY FOX

A TRIO OF CROWD PLEASERS :
Present To-day 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

») KEENAN WINN.

/ as Eddie,,.one of
> the five great stars in

Phone call. from a Soanger)

ing SHELLEY WINTERS - GARY MERRILL
MICHAEL RENE © KEENAN WYNN also starring BETTE DAVIS



.

cantuny 108

Opening Thursday 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
“THE LONE STAR”—-Clark GABLE, Ava GARDNER



4
POPP PPPS FSS

$PPF9S9996999995555999999G99F











“Dear Murderer’

WED. & THURS: 10 & A PM

Grand Calypso Repeat Lerformance

With TRINIDAD’S LEADING CALYPSONIANS.

SHOWS AT






IN THEIR FAREWELL
ROXY To-night at % 30
OLYMPIC To-morrow Night ge wo
EM&IRE Thursday Night at 8. :
A complete change of pretsramme with over 2 new song hits

Also Presenting e i ‘
(PERCY GREEN'S ORCHESTRA RUBBER LEGS AND HIB

DANCING PARTNER and :
THE RHYTHM KINGS STEEL BAND

{It's entertainment at it's BEST .

55.990 CQPE LLP COPE OS

ROXY

To-day 4 30 only
To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15

>





EMPIRE

, To-day 4.45 & 8.30
YOUR tAST CHANCE TO SEE
PARAMOUNT’S MASTER PIECE

IN THE SUN"

“ROSEANNA McCOY”

“A PLACE a

OVER WYOMING”



Wed. 4.30 & 8 30, Thurs. 4 30 only
“ J ACROSS

avi eine THE PACTFIC”

Starring .

Wendell COREY—Forrest TUCKER

“STORM

Starring:
Tim HOLT—Richard MARTIN


























Tonite at 8.30

Thurs at 8.30 p.m
. . . ; M-
PERFORM- CALYPSO REPEAT PEBFORM
oo ween with P.a's ANCE Aloog with P.G's
Orchestra ‘and the Rhythm Kings Orchestra and the Rhythm Kings
Steel Band. Steel Band.









Thurs. & Friday 4.30 & 8&8 15
Edmond O'BRIEN in

OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 3.15
Edmond O'BRIEN

“FIGHTER SQUADRON”

and

Yvonne De CARLO in “INSPECTOR GENERAL”
“SILVER CITY”
and
Fredrick MARCH—Betty FIELD
in
“VICTORY”

Starring:
Danny KAYE

MOLAL

To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL







Wed. at 4.0 only Thur. 4 3) & 8.15 }
Ray MILLAND in

“COPPER CANYON”
and
“I WALK ALONE”



“THE JAMES BROTHERS
‘ OF MISSOURI"

Wed & Thurs
Wild Bill ELLIOTT in

|



4.40 & 8.15



Wed. at 8% p.m. ro

CALYPSO REPEAT PERFORM-

ANCE Along with Pus s
Orchestra and the Rhythm Kings “HELL FIRE”
Steel Band. -
lee and

° Priday only 4.30 & $15 Z

“BANDIT KING OF TEXAS
“JAMES BROTHERS
OF MISSOURI" Starring: Alan Rocky LANE





PLLCCSOS OLAS FP PFPFOPSSS

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY 8 20 P.M

SILVER: RIVER

Errol FLYNN &

BREAKING POINT

Johw GARFIELD

o
Opening FRI: BARBAREES
“MOM & DAD”
SEGREGATED Aud'ences only
Ace Limit 12 Years

OISTIN—Dial 8404
o-day & Ta-morrow 4.45 & 8.30 pm

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME

Robert YOUNG &

THE THING

(From Another World)









WED. & THURS. 8.30 P M
“BEYOND THE FOREST’
Betty DAVIS &



THURS (only) 445 & 8.30 p.m.



“WHIPLASH”




ws ENC y Dane CLARK
Thurs, Special 1.30 p.m Opening Thurs. 24th aonee coene, Warmer eee HONEYMOON LODGE ; Sat Em x
uieeee : t CARREY 4 RO? REEK' Randolph SCOT” i PRL & SAT. $30 PM ¢
ROSE OF SANTA BOSA ‘Wie Role oe Rolen TRURS. Abadal 1 Da [| Shellay WINTERS & MIGHTY JOE YOUNG %
. . . orb tye andy isM gt ke: Ans voadite Monged “SUNDOWN. ON THE. PRATRIE” RIVER LADY Robert ARMSTRONG & x
“RIDIN THE OUTLAW TRAIL” Sia, oe - aeanbtiies Tex RITTER & : of at tu %
Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETTFI! Raymond MAS >. re ee IX GUN MESA Johany Mack BROWN Rod CAMERON Robert n

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 EOOGGCOSCS 55669996 5FSSSG9SN5 590955559505

: Oe, « ;
SS SSLISGSSSGSGO4 9095 FOSS FSO9S GG OFS SS FOS FOSS SGGOSS SV GOS GOGO TOS SIO GOTO SGOAY





TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

March Rains
Above Average

Rainfall for the month of March, 1952 was above aver-
age. In the great majority of districts the first fortnight of
the month was dry, but heavy and well distributed showers
were experienced between the 2lst and 25th. According to
rainfall returns received from 33 stations, situated in the
various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total
rainfall for the month was 2.74 inches. The average total for
March, 1951, was 2.28 inches, and the average for March for
the past 100 years was 1.94 inches, writes C. C. Skeete,



Director of Agriculture in

March.

The highest total fall for March,
1952, at any of the abovementioned
stations, was 4.55 inches, meas-
ured at a station situated in the
highlands of St. Thomas and the
lowest was 1.61 inches, recorded
at a station in the coastal areas of
the parish of St. Peter.

Sugar Cane
The harvesting of the old
cane crop was continued

during the month. Field yields
have remained variable and, in the
great majority of districts, have
not realised original estimates.
According to information received,
there was an improvement in the
quality of the juice, in some areas,
towards the end of the month.
With the welcome rains which fell
during the latter part of the month,
there is a possibility of the crop
attaining the original estimate of
170,000 tons of sugar.

The young plant cane crop had
begun to show signs of the lack of
moisture during the first half of
the month, but its condition im-
proved with the rains which fell
later in the month, In some areas,
the application of potash to the
ratoons has been started. Plough-
ing operations have been started
in some areas.

The market supply of all ground
provisions was very short during
the month; market garden crops
could be obtained but the retail
price was high.

Peasant Agriculture

Some good yields of eddoes and
cassava were reported by small-
holders during the month, Sup-
plies of yams and sweet potatoes,
however, were very limited. The
long dry spell has delayed the
planting of food crops and in some
areas has resulted in a shortage of
potato slips for planting. Green
vegetables, especially carrots, beet,
lettuce, beans and tomatoes, were
in adequate supply throughout the
month.

Supplies of balanced animal feed
and green fodder were adequate
throughout the month.

The Peasant Agricultural in-
structors visited 743 peasant hold-
ings and 30 school gardens in
March.

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer at
6 of the meetings of co-operative
groups held during the month.

Moth Borer Control

During March, 59,247,000 Tri-
chogramma were bred, and 51,-
841,000 were available for distri-
bution to planters. Factory counts
of cane joints damaged by moth
borer show a satisfactory low in-
cidence of moth borer damage.
This is confirmed by the reaping
of experimental plots of new and
standard varietiee and by the
general low incidence of dead
hearts in fields of young plant
cane. Varietal plots were reaped
and recorded in March.

Root Borer of Sugar Cane

Routine observations were car-
ried out in Aldrin treated fields.
Some fields of young cane have
shown root borer damage during
the dry spell. Root: borer grubs
were also found severely infesting
food crops grown in an area of
soil previously planted with cane.

An experiment with Gammex-
ane laid down in 1948 in blocks
of randomised plots in a field like-
ly to suffer from root borer attack,
was reaped this year as 2nd ra-
toons or 3rd crop, and all gam-
mexane treated plots out-yielded
the untreated control plots. The
most satisfactory rate of applica-
tion of Gammexane showed an
average increase of 4.9 tons of
cane per acre compared with un-
treated controls. In view of this,
plus other favourable long term
evidence, plus the price factor,

larger experiments are planned-

this year with a high gamma con-
tent gammexane dust.

Mealy Bugs and Ants in

Cane-fields

Following rains, and a softening
of the top soil, the above new
species of mealy bug has again
been found on cane roots in a field
which was being examined be-
cause of root borer attack.

Wood Ant Control
The Wood Ant Inspector has





his report for the month of

been diverted from examining
ouildings only to examining fiel
of newly reaped cane for

ants and their nests, as it is neces-
sary to find out the extent to which
wood ants are again infesting
cane-fields. Fields on six estates
were examined during March. Ex-
aminations and treatments were
also carried out in four Govern-

ment buildings and five private
residences. ’
First Year Seedlings.

Approximately 30,000 seedlings
are now growing in the cisterns at
Codrington. These will be planted
inthe field nursery and the short
season first year seedling trial in
May.

Second Year Seedling Trials

Two plant cane second year
seedling trials at Pool and An-
drews were cut during the month.
Forty-one selections were made,
of which 17 will be tested further
in Barbados, while cuttings of the
selections will be sent in October
next to the various colonies from
which they were selected.

Third Year Seedling Trials

Three third year seedling plant
cane trials were cut during the
month, B.48392 again gave out-
standing plant cane yields, but the
juice quality was poor. None of
the other varieties were outstand-

ing.

wo third year seedling first ra-
toon trials were cut, one in the low
and one in the high rainfall areas.
B.4744 and B.47419 gave good
yields of ratoon cane with good
juice quality. B.4738 and B.4747
appear to be giving outstanding
yields of ratoon cane, particularly
in the low rainfall areas, and it

may be necessary to give these
varieties further trial. nfortun-
ately, these varieties arrowed

heavily in the plant cane trials,
and their yields here were conse~
quently not outstanding.

General
During the course of this crop
season, the amount of rat dam-
age observed has been excessive.
In one trial it is estimated that
the equivalent of twenty to
twenty-five tons of cane to the
acre were left on ‘the field as
rotten cane, and that over 95
per cent. of this could
be attributed directly to rats.
This Semege is accompanied by
an increase in the weevil borer
population, as this pest can only
gain entrance to the cane after it
has been damaged and the rind
ruptured. The ravages of this pest
can account in part at least for
some of the poor juices which are
being obtained, as many rotten and
half-rotten canes are finding their
way into the cane delivered to the
factories.

Economic Tree Propagation
Seventy-seven orange, 86 grape-
fruit, 42 mandarin and 119 lime
trees were budded during the
month. Fruit trees delivered from
Codrington were as follows: —
Orange 52; Grapefruit 10; Lime
23; Shaddock 9; Mandarin 12; Pa-
paw 1; Cherry 2; Pomelo 18; Pear
; Breadfruit 1; Guava 3; Water
on 1; Golden Apple 3; Sugar
Apple 3; Total 144.
‘wo hundred and fifty ornamen-
tal plants of different species were
distributed. .

Co-operation
During the month of March
the Co-operative Officer at-

tended 11 meetings of co-operative
groups. These were as follows: —
Welchman Hall Co-operative Mar-
keting Society 3; St. Barnabas Co-
operative Marketing Society 4;
Christ Church Co-operative Pro-
ducers’ and Marketing Society 1
and The Leeward Co-operative
Savings Society 3. In addition, a
meeting was held with the man-
agemept committee of the Christ
Church Co-operative ucers’
and Marketing Society and assisi-
ance given in the preparation of
this Soeiety’s accounts for audit
before the holding of its annual
general meeting and application
for registration is submitted, On
the 10th March the Co-operative
Officer also addressed a special
class at the Housecraft Centre on



MODERN
FARM EQUIP MENT

For Bigger Crops

Including .. .

TRACK, HALF-TRACK and

PLOUGHS

| WHEEL TRACTORS
CANE CARTS

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

Pen Manure)

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

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

GRASS LOADERS

SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing
Cane Trash

and a host of other useful attachments

AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS Your
REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR-

ITY SERVICING, AND OUR...

SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDER
THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION
OF MR. G. D. CLARKE IS PART
OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE |

WHICH IS ESSENTIAL.











Jamaica Newsletter:
Jamaica To
Honour
Marcus Garvey

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, April 15.

A Fund has been opened by His
Worshi the Mayor of King-
ston, r. Ken Hill, M.H.R.,

for the erection of a statue in
memory of the late Marcus Gar-
vey, the Jamaican who gained
world-wide attention, fame and
notoriety in his “Back-to-Africa”
plan, his Black Star Line Steam-
ship Company, and the Universal
Negro Improvement Association
which he founded.

It is proposed that the statue
should take the form of a head and
bust and be erected at a suitable
location in the City. Mr. Alvin T.
Marriott, noted Jamaican sculptor,
who worked recently on carvings
in the new House of Commons
building, will be asked to do the
statue,

we ot *

Four members of the Jamaica
Civil Service will represent the
island at the conference of the
Federation of B.W.I, Civil Service
Associations in Grenada this
month.

They are Dr. L. E. Arnold,
President, Mr. O. D. Sanguinetti,
lst Vice-President, Mr. K, B
Scott, honorary Secretary, and Mr,
J. McIntosh, Treasurer, Mr. C. EH.
Dickson who originated the idea

of the Federation and is Secretary more

of the association, will not attend,
due to illness.
The last conference of the Fed-

‘eration was held in Barbados in

1950.
+ * *

Mr. R. A. Swaby, Bursar of the
University College of the West In-
dies, left the island this week for
the United Kingdom on four
months study leave.

Formerly a member of the
Jamaica Civil Service, Mr. Swaby
has been on the staff of the Uni-
versity since 1948,

* * *

Plans by the American Consul-
ate General in Jamaica for the
construction of their own offices in
the city, include provisions for the
building to be extended into a
legation should Jamaica become
the capital of the proposed Feder~
ation of the British West Indies.

Actual construction of the new
building has been delayed as a
result of other building pro-
grammes now being undertaken
by the American Government in
other parts of the world.

' * *

Plans for setting up an aviation
training school in the Caribbean
for ancilliary services—meteoro-
logical communications, air traffic
and areodrome control—were dis-
cussed by Civil Aviation officials.
in Jamaica recently.

At the meeting were Mr. Glen
Gilbert of the International Civil
Aviation Organisation in Canada;
Wing Commander L. Egglesfield,
Director General of Civil Aviation
in the British West Indies; Mr.
William Grinstead, Director of
Meteorological Services in the
Caribbean; Mr. W. J. Fowler,
Senior Meteorologist at Palisadoes
Airport; Mr. Kerith Saunders, Di-
rector of Civil Aviation in Jamaica;
Mr. Cart Agostini, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidad, and
Mr. Thompson, of the United
States Weather Bureau in Miami.
_ Further discussions on the pro-
ject will be held in the near future.

RATES OF EXCHANGE





APRIL 21, 1952
CAN.
75 3/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 5/10%
a oi
toad 73
‘5 3/10% Cable o oe
73 8/10% Currency %
‘oupons 0%
Ye Silver a
PHILLIPS . . & 1 pm,



Enquiries oe Cordially

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

Dial 4616
White Park Road



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TYPICAl

U.K. May

Soon Be

Eating Reindeer

STOCKHOLM.

A Christmassy cavalcade of nine reindeer is on the hoof

from the 3-foot snows of

Swedish Lapland to the soft

warmth of the British spring.

They are to breed in the

wilds of Scotland.

The nine antlered animals wandered tamely as rabbits on
to the train at Lulea, the lumber-jacking centre of Arctic

Norway on Saturday.

Their waggon was carpeted
with light-green lichen moss
which is their staple food and
pre started nuzzling it immedi-
ately,

Later they were hoisted on to
a cargo boat at Narvik, the Nor-
wegian iron ore port.

After being held in quarantine
in Scotland, they will be taken
to the wilds, west of Pentland
Firth in the extreme north.

There, it is hoped, they will
multiply and eventually increase
the British meat ration,

The 5Sft. Tins, Lap Mikkel Utsi

who is married to to Dr.
Ethel John Lindgren of Cam-
bridge University, has hand-

picked each animal from his own
herd at Jokkmok in Arctic Scan-
dinavia.

The leader of the little herd is
a prized ox reindeer with its grey
and brown fur flecked with
white,

Altogether Utsi and his family
own one of the finest herds in
the whole of Scandinavia,
numbers are said to add up to
than 1,000. The Utsis hope
that they will be able to extend
their business in Scotland.

Last autumn they sent over two
pilot reindeer which wintered so
well in Britain that a larger
experiment is thought worth
while, Utsi points out that rein-
deer flourished in North Britain
right into the Middle Ages.

In the present consignment
there are six two-year old cow
reindeer, each worth £9 and three
four-year old ox reindeer each
worth £11.

When they are released in the
Highlands they will be tended by
a herdsman who is accompany-
ing Utsi by boat. .

Both men have their tribal
costumes with them consisting of
blue felt tunics with red and yel=-
low trimmings; blue caps with
large red ye bowie
\ ngs, and upturn skin
caeina,

In Scandinavia the usual way
of eating reindeer is, smoked or
stewed. ‘

The hide is used for jackets
and gloves as well as leg wear.

The sinews sefve as thread.
The horn is used for carving. No
part of the animal is wasted by

the Laps.
One day Utsi hopes also to
introduce into the British Isles

his tribal arts and crafts which
are based on reindeer perding.
’

Curb Reds Bill

WASHINGTON, April 19.

Republican Senator James Kem
announced Saturday night he will
introduce a Bill on Monday to
forbid imports from Communist
countries of farm products which
are surplus in the United States.
“At the same time the United
States Department of Agriculture
has launched a programme to pur-
chase surplus hams in this coun-
try, Communist Poland being per-
mitted to flood the United States
market with hams and other pork
products from behind the Iron
Curtain” Kem said ina _ press
statement.—U.P.










Ty

‘

urs. They



HE FEELS BETTER RIGHT
1. SOOTHING,
soon as it is rubbed on, this remarkable
ce 5 ointment starts releasing a steady flow of
air soothing, medicinal vapours. «These va-
| evo are inhaled, with every breath, for
o soothe irritation, make
breathing easy, and calm coughing.
2. STRONG POULTICE ACTION). At the

t —— ee -

From Pleasure
Launch Ta Cargo

Vessel
LONDON.
A 121 ft, pleasure launch,

Philante II, has left Southampton
to become a cargo vessel in the
South Sea Islands. She was bought
by two young New Zealanders,
Atholl Rusden and Ron Baker,
who sold their manufacturing
businesses in Auckland to become
copra traders round Tahiti, The
after-cabins and saloon of the
vessel will be gutted at Tahiti to
form cargo holds of 120-ton
capacity,

Philante II has a gross tonnage
of 148 and is powered by two
225 h.p. diesel engines. She was
built during the war as a Fair-

The Mile B motor launch for the Ad-

miralty.
Her new owners first visited
the South Seas together on a

pleasure cruise in a 55-ft schooner
they bought. They were so im-
pressed they sold their businesses
and invested in a 98-ft, ketch, the
New Golden Hind, which during
the war was used by the Austra-
lian Government to service units
fighting in the Pacific. They went
into the trading and copra busi-
ness, then came to England last
January to buy another vessel.

The Philante II will sail for
Tahiti across the Atlantic calling
at the Azores, Jamaica and Ber-
muda, (Manama and the Galapagos
and Marquesas Islands.

Atholl Rusden and Ron Baker,
both 34 have a crew of nine, in-
cluding two women—Miss Tommy
Windrum (24) of London and

sl J er Carlyon (25) a nurse
maeeube home is in New Zealand.

Most of the other members of the
erew are young men anxious to
emigrate to New Zealand or Aus-
tralia.

Gravedigger
Gets Pay Rise

The St. James Vestry yesterday
decided to give their grave dig-
ger $2.50 for opening each pau-
per’s grave. Before the grave dig-
ger used to get $1.50 for each,

Mr. A. G. Johnson made 4
motion to the effect saying that
the cost of living had risen and
he did not see how the grave dig-
ger could exist on that wage, The
motion was seconded by Mr. C.
B. Searles.

MIXED CARGO
COMES ON “TISTA”’
~The 3,480 ton Norwegian S.S.

Tista under Captain Jacobsen ar-
rived Carlisle Bay at 6.30 a.m.



She came from New Orleans
bringing @ cargo which included
cotton goods, flour, pickled pork,
cornmeal, coffee-beans, and eon-
fectionery. Jk

—Vicks Vai
for colds.



AWAY!
MEDICINAL VAPOURS. As

|

\ condition — find this to be true.

el



W/RELIEVE CHILDRENS

COLDS

OVERINGHT!

This Pleasant Oin:ment Brings Swift
Relief in 2 Direct Ways at Once

ALL OVER THE WOR|.D—in over 71 countries!
Rub is the best-known remedy
nd new you can try it in
family—just rubi on chest, throat and
at bedtime. Childr w love it, and you will, toot} ;
son dt

wice 0 &
ENGLISH

“Herdsman” Takes |
Sugar To U.K.

The 4,016 ton motor vesse)
Herdsman which arrived in Car- |
lisle Bay yesterday has not yet
begun to discharge; her cargo.
When she is unloaded she will take
a load of sugar from here to the
United Kingdom,

The schooner Enterprise S, also |
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday. |
She brought a cargo which in-
cluded copra, cocoanut oil, posts,
charcoal, cocoanuts, honey, empty
tins and drums.





Harbour Log |
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Mary M. |
Lewis, Seh. Mandaluy Ul; Sch. Burma
D.. Sch, Cloudia §.,Seh. Moliv N. Jones |
Sch. Cyclorama O,, Sch. W..L. EBunicia
Seh. Franklin D.R., Sch. Lady Noeleen,
Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Florence
Emanuel, Seh. My Own; MV. T. B
Radar, Sch. Enterprise $., $.S. Tindin, |
MV. Herdsman |

ARRIVALS
S.S. Tista, 4,380 cna net, Capt. Jacob-
cen, from New Orleans, Agents: Robert
Thom Ltd
Sch. Enterprise S., 44 tons net, Cant
McQuilkin, from B.G., Agents: B.W.1
Schooner Owners’ Association.
S.S. Tindia, 5,128 tons . net,

Capt
Madsen, from B.G.,

Agents: Da Costa &

Co
M.V. Iferdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt
Short, from Montserrat, Agents: Da Costa

& Co
DEPARTURES

MV. Charles A. McLean, 258 tons net,
Capt. Doncette, for Tampa, Florida

Seh Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt
Hazell, for British Guiana "

S.S. Sunrell, 4,314 tons Capt.
Coles, for Trinidad

S.S. Tista, 4,380 tons net, Capt. Jacob-
sen, for British Guiana



net,

MAIL NOTICE

AMENDED

Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom,
Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.S.
Willemstad, will be closed at the Genera)
Post Office as under ~

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
it 1 pum. and Ordinary Mail at 2 p.m
rO-DAY, 22nd April, 1952.







A Good Night's
REST |
Is So Important

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on clouds
of restful sleep’?
Or do you lie down with
eyes... to have the
worries of the day come back
and taunt you? Many men and
women w' nerves are frayed
by anxiety—or a run-down

And that's the time when Dr
Chase's Nerve Food can do so
much to help you. For thir
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help build up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system—so you're in
better condition to get your
normal needed rest,

Canadians by the thousands
have proved in over half a cen-
t of use, that you rest better,
eat > better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob of
proper rest! Get Dr. Chase's

lerve Food in the large ‘‘econ-
omy size”. ° name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance. “



back

PAGE THREE












There’s a baby to gladden a
mother’s heart!—firm
little body and strong white
teeth coming . . . These
arc the blessings that come from
SevenSeaS—the pure cod liver
oil so rich in natural fats
and protective vitamins.





LIQUID in bottles of 6, 8 or 16 Awid on.
CAPSULES in tubes containing from 25.

Y any difficulty in obdtaining, write 2 ..

STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS



You'll be thrilled with the
difference Pepsodent makes to your
smile! In just one week your teeth
become dazzlingly white, brighter
than you’ve ever seen them! ‘That’s
because Pepsodent contains Irium,
the special ingredient that floats
away dull film from teeth, gives
them a wonderful new sparkle!

The

SevenSeaS

A NATURAL
SEA-FRESH VITAMIN FOOD

toothpaste with

Vow Set ‘
,
a Wiahe watt,
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v9

ar

Make this
PEPSODENT mirror test

TONIGHT — Smile into
your mirror — take 4 good
look at your teeth.

»
NEXT —Cican your teeth
with Pepsodent. Do this,
morning and evening, for
a week

7 a A
THEN — Smile into your
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how a week of Pepsodent
makes your teeth whiter,
your smile simply dazzling, ~

IRIUM*

& [rium i the registered trade mark of Pepsodent
Limited for a special soluble ingredient that gives
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»
Hammers Chisels :
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Saw Files Cramps :
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Grinding Wheels $
Compasses :
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%
+

Vices

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PEPSODENT LTD , LONDON, ENGLAND.

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Vicks VapoRul works directly through
the skin, protecting the chest like a socth-
ing, comforting poultice that quickly
“draws out” tightness and pain.

| same time, the powerful medication of

animal fats.

NOW TWO SIZES: Cet the large blue jar or
the new convenient tin. Vicks VapoRub is
4 precious remedy not only for colds
catarrh, but for headaches

minor cuts, burns and t
rough skin, etc.
less

and
bites,
18e8, sore feet,
Vicks VapoRub is stain-
will not soil clothing,

= Tt
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insect















WONDERFUL DAYTIME COMFORT FOR YOU!
Anytime your nose feels dry or stutfy during the day, put
alittle Vicks VapoRub in your nose. It’s good to swallow
a little, too, for a sore throat or cough, Contains no

a

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BARBADOS #!

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COTTON FACTORY
LTD.

(6 PEOOCGOOCS PS OODSOSOB GOS GOSGSOSSO SIGSTOP OO OIE FES F

—SOLLLLLLEA LPP PPPPL PPP LPL





PAGE FOUR

eon

BARBADOS Sap

Gane = oii - Bk yy or |

—

Tuesday, April 22, 1952





SUGAR FACTS

ONE wonders how long a time must
elapse before representatives of the people
in the House of Assembly realise the harm
done to the people's interests by irrespon-
sible statements.









































































Everyone agrees that the primary need
of the island is education. The true facts
of the island’s economy must be known
by everyone if, the wave of prosperity
which the island has been receiving as a
result of very favourable .selling prices
for sugar is’to be maintained. Facts can
be ascertained in Barbados if a little
trouble is taken to obtairt “tiem. But some
politician’ ido “hot appear to m@ke that
little effort.. Almost,-any rumour is ade-
quate, it seems, to set them talking and
it would be impossible for all the mis-
statements which are made in the House
of Assembly to be corrected, except by
an army of scribes. The representatives
of thé people must therefore, if they are
going’to carry out effectively the respon-
sibilities which they bear for informing
public epinion, take. greater pains than
now are taken to obtain facts from acces-

sible sources of information. —

Only on Saturday the Barbados Sugar
Producers Association was compelled to
point, out that so far from their being a
decrease in» willingness on the part 6f ~
sugar factories to take peasants’ canes this
year, in comparison with last year there
had been an increase of 27,605 tons in the
quantities of sugar cane accepted from
peasants up to the 12th April. This state-
ment was made in refutation of an allega-
tion reported to have been made ‘in the
House of Assembly last week to the effect
that sugar factories were not taking’ peas-
ants’ canes this year as readily as in past
years, :

The importance of Barbadians being
educated as to the true facts,of the sugar
indystry can be illustrated by a compari-
son with Australia...The New Common-
wealth Sug: ia Agreenient:by which Great |
Britain hag-given)guarahtees: to Commori-
wealth sugar producers to. buy specified
tonnage of. their sugar for eight ‘years
also benefits Australia and the Queens-
land sugar industry is taking active steps
to increase its output of sugar. In Queens-
land a cane cutter can cut and load five
tons of cane per day. In Barbados.a cane
cutter can cut between four and five tons
daily but cutters do not load canes. In
Queensland it is true that’ thére’ are labour
shortages in the sugar cane industry but,,
the output of Australian cane cutters is
high compared to that of cutters in Bar-
bades where, loading is done by another
category of workers.



In Australia too individual growers are
paid according to the sucrose content of
the cane. This means that factories take
samples of load tonnages brought by in-
dividual growers and payment is made
according to the sucrose content of the
cane _tonnages» brought by individual
growers. Every grower therefore has an
incentive to--spend money, on_fertilisers
and to do everything in his power to get
the maximum sucrose content from every
ton of sugar cane. :

In Barbados the system of payment is
much more favourable to the small grow-
er than is: the Australian system. Here
all canes are purchased by factories and
payment is made on account, according to
the weights of the canes ‘supplied to fac-
tories, but the final price per ton of cane
is based. on the averuge recovery of sugar
from an entire year’s crop. This means
that some small grower who cuts his canes
early and from whose canes.ten tons might
be required to produce a ton of sugar bene-
fits atthe expense of a more efficient
grower whose canes having been properly
matured and having enjoyed the benefits
of superior cultivation will yield one ton
of sugar from 84 tons of cane.

If the Australian system of paying for
sugar according to the sucrose content of
the individual grower’s canes were en-
forced here the inefficient grower or the
grower who cuts his canes before they are
fully matured would be forced to change
his methods to earn more money. Under
the system of payment as practised here
the efficient growers whose canes yield
the highest sucrose content are helping
the less efficient. The suggestion that dis-
crimination is practised against the small
cane grower cannot be sustained in the
face of these facts. What the politicians
ought to be doing is to be lending a help-
ing hand in the drive to encourage the
small grower to increase the suérose con-
tent of his sugar.

MAN whose name was wide-
ly known across the United

States but hardly known cutside

it has left £26,000,000—one of the
greatest fortunes ever
ed in the worid.

It is much more than the legend-
ary Rockefeller left. Just a mere
£3,000,000 under what Henry
Ford was worth when he died.

One of the Very few people who
exceeded it, substantially
Britain's shiping magnate,
John Ellerman, who
£ 36,000,000.

Tr owner of the £26,000,000

fortune was Max Fleisch-
mann. He died last October, and
the valuation of his possessions
has just been completed.

How did he come to amass such
colossal riches?

He made them primarily out of
yeast. With his ycast he
helped to make more bread than
any other man in werld history.

Sir
ef

Pioneer’s Secret 191 ©
in it than just that. The funda-
mental secret is that he was one
of those pioneers who, by brains
and relentless, ynceasing hard
work, built the industrial power
of the United States at the time of
her most terrific expansion—to-
wards the end of the last century.
America’s tremendous re-

sources were then untapped.

Fleischmann wds one of those
who harnessed them to serve a
population pouring in from other
lands to make a mighty nation.

E Fleischmann story_ begins
in the 1860's. Max’s father

left his native Hungary with a test
tube of yeast plants in his waist-
coat pocket to found a small yeest
factory at ‘Riverside, Ohio, in
America’s taw Middle ‘West.

Aided by ‘his brother, he began
to market yeast in a compressed,
hygienic form. He sold it to the
bakers in one-pound packets and
to the farmers’ wives in smaller
cakes.

- Loaf Always ‘Rose’

Must wives in those days baked
their own bread. Up to then they
had used “wild yeast” left in a

inch of dough saved from their
ast mix, or else they borrowed
messy liquid yeast from a bakery.
mtheirsbread would not “rise.”

had to convince
them of the value of his pro-
~ duct by door-to-door calls.

Sales were startling. Instead of
depending on their own unscienti-
fically ~prépared yeast, bakers and
women bought schmann’s, be-
cause it never v “and the loaf
alWays rose. Yat

: e bread of the Middle West
rapidly became lighter, more pala-
table and better than anywhere
else in the United States.
WOUNG Max entered his

father’s business in 1895 when

18. He started at the packing

A. Necessity

Editor, The Advocate—
ough ¢ontrary to the
of the Church it ap-
ba _ the’ encouragement
propagation of a knowledge
of artificial and natural birth
control has become an absolute
necessity. - }

The argument of the church is,
that, with the removal of the fear
of conception, promiscuity would
be encouraged. It, seems certain
from the behaviour in most com-
munities and especially, Barba-
dos, that neither the influence of
the church, nor the fear of con-
ception is capable, of restraining
more than 15% of the people; the
density of ou: population plus
the. high rate ,6 iNegitimacy
easily points—this:out,

If this avera is reasonable
how many of this 15% are re-
strained by a fear of conception?
There are several other reasons
for this restraint by this minor-
ity—viz.—Lack of © opportunity
through domestic or parental in-
fluences, lack of faith
form of birth control whatever,
fear of losing their good name,
fear of venereal disease, all these
reasons would still restrain a
large section of this 15% even if
birth control were introduced,
and When we adq moral aesthetic,
physiological and religious influ-
ences, we are left with a very
small n.inerity indeed, who would
pe induced to sin with she acqui-
sition of such knowledge. ,

How can we are the in-

ducement to indgetnate sexual
relations of this small number of
persons, to the evil conditions
which exist because of the
Is.and’s overcrowded state? The
very evils agaist which the
Church is fighting, are propagated
by the indiscriminate overbreed-
ing which has been going on du-
ring the last few decades.
Most of these evils could be re-
moved by an energetic and prop-
erly organised birth control cam-
paign, A few ‘of the obvious
benefits to be attained are:—

(1) Less unhealthy over-
crowding the —-poor-
er houses, where five or
six children sleep in a
small room.

Less undernourishment ©
the children as two childrety
could eat what five or six
now have to éxist on.
Longer life and increased
health for mothers who
are at oes bearing
¢hildirep fakter than they,
should. ety

More marriages, as couples
would not be faced with
the possibility of three or
four children whom they
could not support.

Fewer abortions—no one
ean gauge the number of
these.

Less unhealthy over-
crowding in the schools
where little could be learn-
ed in classes of eighty or
one hundred.

Longer lives for the chil-
dren who would be housed,
fed, clothed and educated
better.

The removal of parasitical
occupations by people un-
able to get productive em-
ployment,

High standards of living.
The obviously stabler
economy of the Island re-
sulting from not having to
support an _over-burdened

(4)

(5)

(6y

(7

~

(8)

(9)
(10)

in any

BARBADOS





ADVOCATE



ity Sidney Rodin

The Greeks Knew
Then the family began promot-
ing the idea that eating yeast was
very good for health, The ancient

»° Greeks knew it as a blood purifier,
WS The monks in the

Midt4e Ages

t used it for curing the plague.

The yeast the Fleischmanns sold

for eating containeq one of the

earliest forms of vitamin B. Soon

millions and miilions of their
yeast tablets were being swallow-
ed. The habit which they in-
spired was the forerunner of the
n.odern vitamin pill.

UT young Max, who rose to
the chairmanship of the firm,
discovered an even faster way to
increase the business.
1 )Yeast is a growing fungus — it

But there was something mioreiis present in the bloom of grapes

and must be kept alive in per-
fect condition up to the time it is
used, Therefore it had to be de-
livered to the customer with
rapidity.

Max put the speed into distri-
bution by organising fleets of vans
drawn by fast ponies. Hundreds
of depots were set up. Soon
Fleischmann’s fliers serving al)
America became second only to
the U.S. mail in the,swiftness of
delivery.

For Survivors

lornes replaced horse
vans. Aeroplanes superseded lor-
ries. Wherever a flood or a tor-
nado caused havoc, Fleischm.nn
sent his yeast by air to make bread
for the survivors.
“The yeast must get through”
became the slogan of the company.
O successful was the delivery
system that grocery manufac-
turers eventually suggested a mer-

Motor

ger so that their goods could be
transported on the same wheels
and wings. To-day that merger
sells more than 50 brends of

groceries to the world.

Distilleries were added to
the Fleischmann enterprises,
and vast profits began.to flow
in from eight brands of gin,
whisky, and rum,

The group founded by the
former yeast van boy new owns
43 major factories in the United
States and 23 in other world cen-
tres—inc!uding one at Liverpool
which produces b°king powder
and coffee,

Sales we're
America alone
profit £6,800.000.

From Fleischmann’s yeast
have developed vitamin prepa-
rations which are multiplying
cattle and pigs for the table.

£100,000.000
in 1950.

in
The





OUR READERS SAY

Community.

Even if a birth control cam-
paign were started immediately
and under expert and energetic
guidance, and this is our only
salvation, the effects could not
be realised for several years, per-
haps decades, as’ the damage has
already gone beyond any imme-
diate recovery.

D.ES.I.

Wonderful Suggestions

SIR,—Recently, I have read
some wonderful suggestions as to
the cause of the spreading of evil
in this island.

It would be a great thing if the
writers of these suggestions would
blend themselves together and try
to do something for the advance-
ment of the human race rather
than criticize each other.

Few of us ever think about
doing anything for the benefit of
our less fortunate brothers unless
there is some personal benefit to
be acquired. We will never be able
to reform Barbados unless we
erase all selfish ‘thoughts and
attitudes from our minds.

Let us arise and do our bit
regardless of our walk in life. Let
us avoid evil thoughts and
criticisms and arm ourselves with
good thoughts for everyone that
will be the foundation to a better
Barbados,

Yours faithfully,
CLYDE BRATHWAITE,

Self Control A Difficult
Problem

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—“Saxonicus” has whipped
Miss Cecile Walcott for advo-
cating birth prevention rather than
self control, and Mr. Beckles and
“Flora” have told us uncontradict-
able and basic facts about human-
ity. But the stern fact remains
that the professed church hag al-
ways taught by precept, and not
by example—for the same basic
reasons. “Do what I tell you to
do; but do not do the things I do.”
‘Some years ago this was actually
told to people in this Isiand, who
have repeated it as a joke!—a
bitter one at that—which in one
aspect bears out Jesus’ prophesy
given at Matt, 15; 14, Article 26
of the articles of Religion says that
i unworthiness of ministers

fh not prevent the good done by
the receiving of the sacrament!
That is man’s way; but God’s way
is very different.

In this hard, material, swift-
moving age people are mostly con-
cerned with the things that they
think will bring good to them-
selves; but few pause to consider
the reasons for the present world
conditions, — over-population for
one, Utterly blinded by their reli-
gious doctrines they will “know
not” until shortly disaster such as
that of the flood falls upon them.
—Gen ch. 6. Matt. 24: 37-39,

What will “Saxonicus” and Co.
do then?

With thanks for space.

TRUTH.

Commercial Class, B’dos

Evening Institute
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Please permit me to in-
clude the names of four others who
passed the L.C.C. Certificate Ex-
rmination in English during the
Course at the Combermere Centre.
Their names are:

Miss E. Denny (Distinctions)
Miss H. Burke
Miss S. Jones
Miss D, Legall.
STUDENT.

apvomTe | Maam Leaves £26.000.000 “ccm

IN 1905 when 28, Mex Fleisch-
mann married Sarah Sherlock,
an American woman of social

bench, then sold the yeast round standing, who shared his thirst!
accumulat- “¢ countryside from a horse and for dangerous~ adventure. They

trap, as his father and uncle had went on a North Pole expedition
done before him. .

for their hone It lasted
five months, cost £15,000, and
the killed 30, rein-deer,
100 seals, and 23 pi bears.
On African safi they killed
innumerable . lions -and ele-
phants. On these expeditions, in

Edwardian days,
mann wore knee-length skirts,
high leather boots, and a water-
proof mob cap.

Fleischmann w a _ fearless
man and a fine athlete. He wrote
of one of his African trips: “Big
game hunting is not as dangerous
as su hee

When he narrowly’ escaped
death from a charging rhinoceros
he said: “I don’t believe the
rhinoceros charges so much from
animus against the individual
hunter as from a nasty temper.”

£350,000 Yacht

Between such exciting trips
Mr. and Mrs. Fleischmann stayed
at Claridge’s in London.

He owned a fleet of private
planes and nates? yeehts in
succession, each More magnifi-
cent than the
When 70 he went cruising in

the 168ft. Haida, rated the most
elaborately equipped private craft
in the world.

Manned by a crew of 17, Haida
cost £350,000, was fitted with
radar and an exhaust system
which disposed of the smoke
emitted from the two 2,000 horse-
power diesel engines three yacht-
lengths astern under-the water.

From his home by a lake in
Nevada old man Fleischmann in
his later years would go on patrol
as an honorary State policeman,
wearing check shirt, corduroy
breeches, and tWo pistols strapped
to his waist. He loved to chase
speeding motorists,

But one of those pistols he
turned on himself last Qctober.
That is how he died, at the age
of 74. he ee

Played Hard, Too

A close friend told me:
Fleischmann was a_ sportsman
and business man of the_ best
American ‘type. He, worked hard
and played hard all his life, and
was a leader of his community.

“Then, while still in full en-
joyment of his rugged vitality,
he was given the death sentence
by his doctors. They told him he
had an incurable disease.

“There was nothing else a man
of his calibre could do but shoot
himself. And he did so.” .

All but a small part of his
colossal fortune he left to be
used “for the betterment of man-
kind

His widow survives him.

—L.E.S.

Difficult Problem

The Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—'Flora’-is much mistaken
if she thinks that the matter of ar-
tificial birth prevention is simply
the foible of “Anglo-Catholics.’’
The condemnation in general
terms is that of the whole of the
Anglican Communion pronounged
as far back as 1930 at Lambeth
The Provincial Synod of the West
Indian Church (only too well
aware of the conditions of living
here) has condemned the practice
even more emphatically. When
the whole of Western Christendom
condemns a practice as being jn-
herently evil, any person h
some small intelligence must
realise that there is sound reason
for coming to such a grave de-
cision. Decisions of this sort, cere-
fully arrived at after weighing the
facts, are of more importance than
the mere opinions of a few scient-
ists who happen to be wholly ma-
terialit and pagan in _ outlook
and by no means so infallible as
Flora might wish to imagine.

It seems odd, to say the least,
that at a time when a child can
Obtain better chances and care
than ever, it should be advocated
that children should not be
brought into the world. It is ab-
surd to suggest that cancers and
mental diseases come mainly from
those who produce large families,
and there is not a shred of evi-
dence to support such a_ wild
statement. From a_ psychologi-
cal point of view there is much
more , danger in causing and
spreading diseases through engen-
dering fear. The fear of child-
birth, the fear of having too many
children, the fear of providing for
them; all these fears are better
calculated to produce neuroses
than anything else. The fear is a
wholly unnatural one.

To
8

Scientists of the more intelli-
gent kind have asserted (quite
truly) that if the world were
more sensibly goyerned and or-
dered, we could in this very age
produce all that is necessary to
make edequate provision for —
world’s populations, This is fhe
crux of the matter. People seek
easy solutions instead of facing up
to the real problem. This is espe-
cially true in the West Indies with
its general lack of initiative. If
we are to solve problems of “over”
population by going round and
chopping peoples heads off no
doubt it is all very simple; and
some nations have already tried
it, Only a complete disregard to
human personality favours this or
any similar course; but this is the
basis of the widespread communis-
tic atheism which is rife to-day
and which looks only for easy and
“practical” solution of all diffi-
cult problems,

The problem is not only a physi-
cal one ,but moral and spiritual.
Any disregard of this fact- is
fraught with danger. Danger to
human personality’ as such and
danger to civilisation as a whole.

To add one more word. If birth
prevention is to be advocated in
clinics one wonders who are to be
the “lucky” recipients of this
knowledge, assuming they need it
at all. Most of the children born
are illegitimate. It is. proposed to
encourage, amongst the unmab-
ried, a widespread practice of birth
prevention and so foster an in-
erease of immorality, which the
Church is still old fashioned
enough to oppose?

Yours faithfully,

“SAXONICUS”,
18.4.52,








































A Rocket For
The General

From R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

ONE of the things that make most Ameri-
cans angry is the suggestion that “the mili-
tary” are encroaching into spheres that do
not properly concern them.

America’s top military critic, Hanson
Baldwin, points out that by means of
“broad-gauged public speeches dealing with
international affairs,” and sometimes in be-
hind-the-scenes moves, the generals are
having their say on national policy in fields
which traditionally belong to the politicians
or diplomats.

As an instance, Baldwin cites the case of
General Omar Bradley, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, “who has on several
occasions mate public talks that dealt dis-
creetly, but definitely, with foreign policy
and issues of domestic politics.”

At Pasadena, California, a few days ago,
Bradley spoke out sharply against the
“Gibraltar theory” of U.S, defence—the
isolationist plea for a retreat to the “bastion”
of North America, and called it a “will ©’
the wisp.”

True enough, comments Baldwin — but
the general should not have said so in a
public speech, and certainly not in the
middle of an election campaign.

Down around Fort Hood, Texas, some of
the biggest and most realistic war games
ever held in America have been going on.
So realistic, in fact, that both sides have
been using female radio propagandists,
“Laura” and “Lorelei,” played respectively
by two W.A.C.’s (officially and tersely des-
cribed as “voluptuous”), Private Shirley
Atterbury and Private Betty Lee Bruno.

In soft, alluring voices they keep “need-
ling” the opposition troops, asking them
what they are doing out in the cold and
wet when they would be so much more
comfortable at home.

Tallulah Bankhead on her “Big Show.”
Buddy Baer is playing the giant in “Jack
and the Beanstalk” with Abbott and Cos-
tello. Joan Bennett is taking Rosalind

.|'Russell’s place in the road company of “Bell,

Book and Candle.”

Sir Cedric Hardwicke who has just re-
joined Charles Laughton’s quartet on Broad-
way in the amazingly successful readings
of “Don Juan in Hell,” has made a film for
Paramount called “Caribbean Gold,” in
which he plays a ruthless pirate.

wicke’s agent, who could not remember any
bald pirates telegraphed his client: “Better
grow some hair for the part,’ whereupon
Hardwicke telegraphed back: “Send me the
hair and I'll grow it.”

Regardless of Pop’s decision Margaret
Truman has signed up with a big American
broadcasting company for another year —
£890 a performance for a series of nine. .

A Colleague of mine telephoned to Mr.
Attlee the other day, to see if he could get
an advance text of the speech the ex-P.M.
was to deliver in Philadelphia that night.

“Well,” said Mr. Attlee, “I’m afraid I only
brought one copy with me, and I shall need
it for myself.”

Next July the U.S. Marines will return to
their traditional policy of accepting only
volunteers. By then the corps will-be 235,320
strong, and “capable of maintaining its
strength through voluntary enlistment.”

Senator Pat McCarran, of Nevada, who
heads the Senate’s Committee on Internal
Security, receives a brickbat from John
Fairbank, Professor of History at Harvard
University. Complaining that he has been
trying unsuccessfully to obtain a hearing by
the committee since last August, the pro-
fessor says that McCarran employs pro-
cedures similar te those used: by the Rus-
sians. : ;

Today’s Favourite headline, in a Miami
paper: “Pope dissatisfied with fight on evil.”
And favourite caption explaining a front
page photograph of Chancellor R. A. Butler:
“British fiscal pilot.”

Talking of “Rab,” the New York Times
says: “The British Budget deals out so
many blows and softens them with so many
pats on the back, that it will take some days
to discover the net effect.”

The Human Touch—Fred Allen gave Jack
Benny a tie costing £7 7s. But Benny in-
sists on wearing it back to front so that the
price tag shows.






















Groucho Marx is to trade wisecracks with}

WHen the film was first mooted, Hard- %

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TUESDAY, APRIL 22,



1952



Shopkeeper On
Receiving Charge

The trial of Melva Walrond, a shopkeeper of Hunte
Street who is charged with receiving four bags of suga>
valued $69.16 on November 1, last year, knowing them to
have been stolen, began at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday before the Acting Puisne Judge, His Lordship

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor.

The case was adjourned during
the address of her Counsel, Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, to the jury.
Hearing resumes today.

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

The man from whom Walrond
is alleged to have received the
stolen sugar, Ronald Hinkson,
formerly a clerk of, Harold Prov-
erbs & Co., pleaded guilty to
stealing it from his employers and
‘was last week put on a bond in
the sum of £100 to keep tha
peace for 18 months.

The case against Walrond is
that for some time Proverbs &
Co. had been missing sugar and
on November 1 when the sugar
was stolen, the police had fol-
lowed the lorry which went to
the bond for the sugar. After
loading the sugar, the lorry went
to Hunte Street and put, off four
bags at Walrond’s piace. When
the police first asked her about
them, she said that the sugar was
sugar she received on an order
from Proverbs.

Her defence, so far as the case
has proceeded, is a denial] that
she ever said that the sugar had
come on order from Proverbs,
but that Hinkson had passed in
the lorry and asked her to keep
the sugar for him for a while.

Out of this sugar larceny, three
eases arose. Hinkson, four lorry
hands and a porter were first
charged with the larceny of the
sugar, but the day set down for
the trial, Hinkson arrived at
Court late and the case against
him was given separate hearing.
The four lorry hands, three of
wkom along with the porter
were represented by Mr, E. W.
Barrow associated with Mr. L. A.
Williams and Mr. Brancker, were
acquitted of the charge when the
defence was urged that they
were innocent assistants in the
offence and were acting under
the orders of the clerk.

Next day Hinkson pleaded
guilty of the larceny and the case
against Walrond began yesterday.

The Prosecution’s evidence yes-
terday came from police and from
Gordon Proverbs, the clerk who
identified the sugar. The police
had followed the lorry and seen
when the sugar had been carried
into the shop.

P.C. Eric King said it was in
answer to him that Walrond had
first said that she had ordered the
four bags of sugar from Haroid

Proverbs & Co. This was corro-
borated by Sgt. Marshall.

In a statement to Sgt. Philips,
however, she said that Hinkson
had passed Hunte Street and told
her he wanted her to keep the
four bags of sugar for him and
she had done so. She had not ex-
pected sugar from Proverbs on
that day.

So it was not admitted by the
defence that Walrond had said that
the sugar had comé to her on order
from Proverbs. Two witnesses
were called for the defence, Wa!l-
rond’s niece and Civil Servant
Stanley Headley. The niece told
the Court of Hinkson’s coming
there and asking her aunt to keep
the sugar for him and said that
her aunt had not said that she
had ordered the sugar. Headley
was called to give evidence of his
hearing Walrond tell the police
that Hinkson had asked her to
keep the sugar and not that she
had ordered it.

Mr. Brancker said in his address
to the jury that it had to be proved
that Walrond had received the
sugar and also that she knew it
had been stolen, The Prosecution
had to produce such evidence
from which they could reasonably
and irresistably draw the infer-
ence that the accused had stolen
the sugar.

He said that the transaction had
taken place during the day and
altogether under no suspicious
circumstances. It was by no means
peculiar or strange that Walrond
who, like her husband before her,
dealt with Proverbs, and who had
come into contact with Hinkson
in this way, should goodnaturedly
allow him to leave sugar there.

He observed that in this day of
competition between shopkeepers,
such a way of obliging an ac-
quaintance was the stock and trade
of the business and Walrond
would have on that strength
expected patronage. So having no
idea that he had stolen it, she
would have kept it for him.

As to the police’s evidence, he
quoted from Taylor on evidence
and said that police usually
ascribed actions to the worse mo-
tives. He said that they police had
the habit of thinking’a person
guilty until he was proved inno-
cent.

Mr. Brancker will continue his
address to the jury when the
case continues today.



Tree Gives £1,000
For Playing Field

MR, RONALD TREE of Heron Bay, St. James, has left
£1,000 in the hands of the Colonial’Secretary for the pur-
pose of providing a playing field for St. James, the Chair-
man of the St. James Vestry told them at their meeting

yesterday.

The Chairman said that Mr. Tree was very keen on
assisting the St. James Vestry in getting a playing field.
All the vestrymen were once invited to meet him to dis-
cuss the matter and Mr. Tree had asked how much land

would meet their requirements.

Mr. Tree was quite willing to
give three acres of his land, the
Chairman said. But he consulted
his solicitors to be told that if he
gave up part of his land for a
playing field, it would depreciate
the value of his property.

Mr. Tree was very sorry that
he had to change his plan, but
kindly decided to leave the £1,000
with the Colonial Secretary to
be given to the St. James Vestry
whenever they found a suitable
site for a playing field.

Mr. A. G. Johnson thought it
was a very good gesture and said
that they should approach Sandy
Lane Ltd, for the piece of land
to the south of the factory.

Mr. J. M. Crick said that the
Vestry should thank Mr. Tree for
his kind offer. He did not think
there was anything that would
uplift the youth of the parish
more than games, He was urg-
ing the Playing Field Committee
to go on trying to provide a play-
ing field for them. He hoped that
Mr. Tree’s £1,000 would not go
waiting. He moved that the Ves-
try move a vote of thanks to Mr.
Tree and he was sqconded by
Mr. Johnson. The Vestry unani-
mously agreed on the motion.

JEWS MOURN
NAZI VICTIMS

' The small Jewish community
of Barbados join to-day with Jews
in other parts of the world in
mourning the death of 6,000,000
Jews killed by the Nazis during
the war.

Jewish stores and establish-
ments will elose at 2.00 pa and
a Memorial Service will be held
in the hall of the Jewish Commu-
nity Centre at Country Road, St.
Michael.

He was told three acres.

Five Killed
During March

During the month of March five
people were killed as a result of
motor vehicle accidents. Two
were killed in St. Michael, one in
St. John, one St, James and one
in St. Andrew. The vehicles in-
volved were two buses, two motor
lorries and one tractor. —

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the Advo-
cate yesterday: “Most of these
accidents were caused by im-
proper overtaking and might have
been averted if the drivers of
motor vehicles had more road
manners and consideration for the
safety and comfort of passengers.





Two Appointed

The St. James “’estry yester-
day appointed Mr. 4A. L. Jordan
(Churchwarden) and M J. H.
Wilkinson as their delegates to
meet representatives of all other
vestries of the island to discuss
the Maude Report. .

The meeting will be held with
a view of either asking the Gov-
ernment to make certain amend-
ments in the report or to petition
Government to do away with it.

Si. John’s Vestry had written
the St. James Vestry asking them
to’appoint two dlelecates to attend
a joint meeting of ail the Vestries,
The St. James Vestry accepted
the invitation without debate.

Government also wrote the
Vestry asking them to form 4
board to send a memorandum ot
their views of the Maude Report.
The Vestry did not appoint that
board yesterday.

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Scouts Celebrate
St. Gearge’s Day
To-morrow

Hon H. A. Cuke President of
the Boy Scouts’ Asscciation, Bar-
bados Branch, has made the fol-
lowing appeal:

The boy Scouts will be cele-
brating the anniversary of their
patron Saint on St, George’s Day,
tomorrow, April 23. There will be
a special Scout Service at St.
Michael’s Cathedral at i1 a.m. and
I hope that ali who are interested,
and find it convenient, will make
an effort to attend. The Service is
also in Cemmemoration of Robert
Baden-Powell, Founder of the Boy
Scouts.

During the week following,
there will be many other activi-
ties among which are two main
events organised to raise urgently
needed funds for the Association,

They are:—

(a) A Marine Display, including
Aquatic Sports and Fire-
works, at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, on Saturday,

26th April at 8 pm. The
programme has been ar-
ranged by the Sea Scouts

with the kind assistance of
the Harbour & Shipping
Master,

A Torchlight Tattoo at Ken-
sington Oval en Tuesday,
29th April at 8.30 p.m. All
Scouts are expected to take
part in this and the recent
Jamboree Contingent will
stage a “Pageant of Bar-
bados” which was put on
by them in Jamaica.

I am appealing to your readers
to assist the Scouts by attending
these two functions. The Scouts
are doing their best tc help the
Associstion but they need the sup-
port of the lay members and the
general public.

19 Pellssiinai Get
First Aid Certs.

_Nineteen Police Constables were
given First Aid certificates of the
St. John Ambulance Brigade at
Central Station yesterday morn-
ing. Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, spoke to the
group and told. them that with
their added knowledge of first aid
they would be able to help more
on the roads where they are on
duty.

Mr. E. B. Williams, Commission-
er of the St. John Ambulance who
enrolled the 19 Police Constables
in the Brigade told them that most
of the policemen in England are
members of the St. John Ambu-
lance Brigade and they should
think it a great honour for them
to belong to such a Brigade, but
they were not to consider them-
selves doctors, but should always
be prepared for any action.

He told them that they would be
called to sit re-examinations so
that they will be abreast of the
time. After they had served for
ten years in the Brigade they
would be given a St. John Ambu-
lance medal which took prece-
dence after the war decorations.

(b)



JudgmentReserved

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 21.

Sir Cecil Furness Smith, Chiet
Justice announced in Court of
Appeal this morning that the
Court will reserve judgment in
the appeal of British born Cap-
tain’ Roy Musson and wife Vivi-
enne against removal order made
against them by Acting Chief
Magistrate B. W. Celestain.

The appeal came on for hearing
last week and lasted for three
days during which the Court
heard the argument on behalf of
the Crown and the Mussons re-
garding their right to appeal and
also their appeal against the Mag-
fstrate’s removal order.

The order followed the decision
of the Governor-in-Council find-
ing the Mussons to be undesirable
visitors or inhabitants of t he
colony. Judgment will be
delivered this week.



Stow For Kenya

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST LUCIA, April 21.
Administrator John Montague
Stow, C.M.G., has been appointed
Director of Establishments
Kenya. He is now acting Gover-
nor of the Windwards.



U.K. ASKS RED CHINA
FOR INFORMATION

LONDON, April 21.
Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden told the Commons Britain
has asked Communist China for
information about all United
States, Canadian, Australian and
British citizens reported under de-
tention there. He said the step had
been taken on behalf of o‘her
countries concerned and with
their approval, Eden said 55
Americans, Canadians Britons
and Australians are at present

jailed in China.
—U.P.



BARBADGS ADVOCATE



RiOT

ee
Ps





AND REWTUM IN STRIKE



POLICE CRASH AGAINST a picket line (top) in front of the Western
Electric Company distributing plant in Philadelphia as they attempt
to clear a lane for non-striking office workers. They were meeting with
grim resistance when this photo was taken, but strikers later retired to

the side lines. At bottom, gir! pickets,
encircle an official in ring-around-the-rosy fashion.



Four Vestrymen



weary of marching back and forth,
(International)





Protest New Rates

FOUR out of ten vestrymen refused to sign the Rate
Book when the St. James Vestry were laying the rates on
land and trade for 1952-53 yesterday. They were Mr. C.
B. Searles, Mr. E. St. A. Holder, Mr. A. G. Johnson and Mr.

J. M. Crick.

The four members objected on the grounds that the
method of laying the rates was unfair and unwise, They
said that the rates on houses were too high; they felt that
the burden of the taxation in the parish should be on the

shoulders of the land owners and not house owners.

By a majority vote, the Vestry
decided that land be taxed at $4.50
per acre and that trade tax be
$1.20 in the pound. Last year,
land was rated at $3.72 per acre
and trade at $1.10. The rental
value of land this year is fixed at
$18. The rates for land and trade
were moved by Mr: S. A. Walcott
and seconded by Mr. S. Massiah

Before the rental value of land
was fixed, Mr. Searles moved that
it be put at $24 per acre, He said
that the average acre of land cost-
ing about $8,000 could give about
30 tons of canes; in lean seasons
it would give at least 25 tons of
canes

They were assessing landowners
yearly and not every five years, so
they were then concerned with
what the land made last year, he
said. Land owners got about $12
for a ton of canes which wouldebe
$360 for an acre of canes. Even if
the agricultural expenses of the
acre of land worked out to be
about $180, a man would benefit
about $60 on an acre of canes, But,
he argued, there were few lind
owners in St. James, and the, land
owners had big estates.

He said that the average man in
the parish owned a house. If the
Vestry did not place the land value
at $24, they would be taking the
burden of taxation off the should-
ers of the land owners and putting
it on the poor majority who owned
houses. He moved that the land
value be put at $24.

Mr. Holder seconded Mr
Searles’ motion but Mr. Johnson
moved that the value be put at



$19.20. Mr. Crick seconded Mr
Johnson's motion for which Mr
Searles and Mr. Holder finally

voted. It was lost and Mr. Wal-
cott’s motion that land be valued
at $18 was egarried.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson said that
Mr. Searles should be more cer-
tain of his figures before making
such.an excited speech. He should
have checked with the Agricul-
cural Department to find out what
was the yield of an acre of land

Mr. Searles said that he did not
mean that every acre would give
30 tons of canes but that the aver-
age yield’ of a plantation would
be 30 tons per acre.

Present at the meeting were
Rev. A. W. Johnson, Mr. J. H
Wilkinson, Mr. S. A. Walcott, Mr
S. Massiah, Mr. C. G. Massiah,
Mr. W. H. Walcott, Mr. A. L
Jordan, Mr. J. M. Crick, Mr
C. B. Searles, Mr. E. St. A. Holder,
Mr. A. G.’ Johnson.



Infant’s Death Due
To Natural Qauises

A nine-man jury returned a
verdict of death by natural causes
at the inquest into the cireum-
stances surrounding the death of
Judaleen Grandison, an infant of
Waterhall Land, St. Michael, yes-
terday.

The Coroner was Mr. H. A.
Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”. Judaleen Grandison
who was three months’ old, died
at her mother’s home at Waterhall
Land, St. Michael, on April 19 and
the body was taken to the Public

Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by
Dr. A. L. Stuart the next day.

Dr. Stuart yesterday told the
‘ourt that both lungs showed
yaemorrhage but there was no

sign of any external injury. In his
opinion death was due to natural
causes, namely, bronchial pneu-
monia

Enid Grandison, mother of the
dead child, told the court that oo
the night of April 19, 1952, she put



:
Fined For |

Bodily Harm

In the Assistant Court of Appeal

yesterday, Their Honours Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery ava Mr. H. A,
Vaughan confirmed the decision of
His Worship Mr S. H. Nurse,
Police Magistrate of District “E”,
who imposed a fine of £3 and 3/-
cor.s on Ashby. Haynes and £)
10/- -and 3/- costs on Irene
Nicholls, both of Endeavour, St.
James, for inflicting bodily harm
on Doris Payne of Apes Hill, St.
James.
_ The offence was committed on
February 24, 1952. Nicholls ap-.
pealed against Mr, Nurse’s decis-
ion and was ordered to pay the
costs of appeal which amounted to
10/4 in seven days or in default
seven days’ imprisonment,

Doris Payne told the court that
on February 24 at about 7.30 a.m.
while she was doing something in
her yard she heard someone
screaming. Looking out she saw
Ashby Haynes beating her daugh-
ter and she went to her assistance.
fhen_ Irene Nicholls assisted
Haynes in beating her and they
both .beat her with a stick on sev-
eral parts of her body.

She went to Dr. Gibbons because
her side was hurting her.

Irene Nicholls and Ashby
Haynes both brought cases against
Payne for assaulting and beating
them. These cases were dismissed
on their merits by Mr. Nurse and
the Judges of the Court of Appeal
also confirmed this decision,



Y.M.C.A. Glee Club

Te Give Concert

, THE Glee Club of the Barbados
Â¥ M.C.A, will stage a concert at
the Y.M.C.A, Naval Hall. Pinfold
Street at 8.15 p.m. on Wednesday,
April 30. This is the first concert
to be given by the newly formed
Glee Club.

Apart from songs by the Glee
Club, there will be violin solos by
Mr, Maurice Fitzgerald, songs by
Miss Nell Hall and selections by
the Police Band,

The purpose of the Young
Men’s Christian Association of
Barbados is to help young people
develop Christian Character and
to aid them in building a

Christian Society, by the mainten+

ance of such activities and ser-

vices as contribute to their
physical, social, mental and
spiritual growth, and by such

other means as may be conducive
to the accomplishment of this
purpose,

fie
Mareh Rains
@ From Page 3
“Some Aspects of Co-operative
Principles and Practice”.
Registration
One application for registration
was received during the month
and is being considered, Three
other societies have adopted their
draft by-laws and are expected to
apply for registration shortly. A
fifth society is continuing making
adjustments to its draft by-laws
before renewing its application for
registration, '
The_ recently formed societies
are making good progress. Two
of these, the Welchman Hall and
St. Barnabas Co-operative Market-
ing Societies, by the end of March
had increased their membership to
91 The relatively long estab-
lished Shamrock Co-operative
Credit Society continues to func-
tion satisfactorily. In addition, to
its regular general meetings, this
society is conducting study group
meetings among its members.

WOLF CUB SERVICE
Cubs taking part in the Wolf
Cub Parade Service at St. Am-
brose Church to-morrow (Wed-
nesday) are asked to assemble at

245 o’clock,
The service begin






will at 4

her child to sleep in good health. | o'clock.

Then she got up at about 2.30 a.m,
on April 20 and saw the child in
an unconscious condition. She
called on the father of the child
and then she realised that the child
was dead, She then notified the
Black Rock Police Station arid the
body was removed to the Public
‘Mortuary.

At this stage the Coroner pre- |
sented the facts of the inquiry to
the jury who returned a verdict of
death by natural causes.

“W. L. EUNICIA” |
ON DRY DCCK |
|

compara-
as theyre



The
tively quiet
were no. schooners unloading
cargo on to the wharf. Most of
the activity confined to the)
schooners where the usual paint-:
ing, splicing, ete., occupied the
seamen

‘he Mary M. Lewis was heav-
ed about by means of lines at-
tached to ring-bolts on the wharf-

waterfront was
yesterday

was

pide, and transferred to a new
terth opposite the Customs on
the wharf

The schooner W. L. Eunicia

Was dry-docked to have her bot-

tom repaired.



Mex,

Mittens in





10,

;

My 42 '&





$1.40

Wine, Green,

ne

13. BROAD STREET.

Zipper
Wallets

$1.79

each

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET





For those very Special Occasions

GLOVES & MITTENS

Gloves in Rayon Mesh in a variety of colours in-
cluding Red, White, Blue, Grey, Yellow, Pink

In White Mesh only
pair..

$1.45

pair...

Red, Grey,
Cyclamen and Black & White. pair.. SLT



——

CAVE SHEPHERD & (CO., LTD.

























|








EW ZEALAND CHEESE—5-lb. Tins ........ $4.
WIFTS PROCESSED CHEESE—12-0z. tins ......-..- .73
PHICOT NECTAR (A Refreshing drink)—per tin .40
APRICOT NECTAR (A Refreshing drink)—per tin 4c
ALETHORPES SKINLESS SAUSAGES—per tin .54
KARDOMAH TIPS TEA—'%-lb. pkg. » .39
NECTAR TEA—\%-lIb. pkg. ; 35
ED FEATHER HAMBURGER STEAK—per tin . .60
WIFTS LUNCHEON BEEF WITH CEREAL—per tin 69
& B CALVES FEET JELLY—per bot a , 44
& B GHERKINS—per bot. . $1.08
& B MANGO CHUTNEY—per bot. 85











































































PAGE FIVE

vt

For relief from:

ASTHMA |

-one small tablet acts

quickly and effectively ! |

T= Ephazone treatment for Asthma ig s0
simple, 80 quick, so effective! All you do is
swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost
immediately. Ephazone contains several healing
A agents which are released on reaching the stomach
and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
the bronchial tubes.

This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy
breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand |
There is nothing to inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone -has
succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh
which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,
it can do for you!











FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE








Sold by all registered chemists. If any di
A. $. BRYDEN, & SONS LTD.,
P.O. Box 403, 8




affect the whole system. Skin
irritation, simple umatism and <
i coat apelin ro ‘s “Pong
Mixture. i helps SKIN ~
to cleanse the blood stream of and egnspeamrs

fit and free from these and similar
complaints, Be sure to ask for AWEOMARE

LARKE’S.. oz



- HOUSEHOLD LINES

IN OUR
LINEN DEPT.
15” HUCK TOWELLING

Tih WHERE cece the ecctsteresersesses ;
In GREEN, GOLD, ROSE and BLUE..

FACE TOWELS

_In GOLD, BLUE, ROSE and GREEN..... 4 1.46
BATH TOWELS
In PLAIN WHITE from ............ 1.82 to 6.80

BATH TOWELS
In BLUE, PINK, GREEN and GOLD
from 1.78 to 4.32

BEACH TOWELS

In Gaily Coloured Designs from ......

LAVATORY TOWELS
In GREEN, BLUE and WHITE ... @ 62c. and 65e.

BATH MATS

1.59 to 4.19

In BLUE and GREEN .................65 @ 3.06
BED SHEETS

ee Us ie REPRE DORE EERE 5.14 each

FO RO i eee ba ves ERE a OW Dea Ke 5.84 ,

gl PARIS aT Si epee en ae yan 8.50 ,,

Wee OW os bas 4s ee SOAS RE oo eee 8.75 4 Z

PILLOW CASES
COTTON 20” x 30” ............ 1.01 and 1.67 each
LINEN 18” x 28” ........., pin 44 Dies «+ S21




















° COCKADE FINE RUM





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD,



PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

E 2508

TELEPHON



BIRTH





Apail













































BARBADOS
FOR RENT





PUBLIC SALES }

REAL ESTATE

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









HOUSES

“BUNGALOW—Modern furnished bunga-
St.









FOR SALE

























































scusstaseniaiibediemainidediipamatt tee aa aa tc
}
. ZEALAND
Dial
March 3rd, Sydney March
Sh

ADVOCATE



SHIPPING NOTIC



The M.V CARIBBEE will

accept Cargo and Pussengers for

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

SS

























: ae —_ 10th, Bris- a me . Kitts. Sailing Mon-
19 a VE ' ’ h sites jay 28th inst. :
to Shelia. (nee AUTOMOTI Also four fine similar building sites | “SEACH COTTAGE on St, James Coast,|pame, March 22nd arriving at Trinidad The M.V. MONEKA wiil accept
; adjoining. Apply to Miles Cecil fect bathing: about 22nd and Barbados about a
fe of Richard Murr : TELE 1949, Green Morris|25i8 or 4207 13.4.52—12n. | Petfee ing, quiet. All meals and April Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
vets. 22 4.52—1n AUTOMOBE. 040, Gr ition | I services supplied from main house. Own 4 mica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
5 Miner, 24,000 mites in exce Ment cond WD © itteantnaenaai us oie “ ass - Telephone. Reasonable te ood ae to one eargo this ves- 1 St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
1,200. 0¢ nearest. Apply Jason Jones HOUSE—One board and shingle house + bead table ample space chilled and hard
DIED a eeeee j 22.4.5%—3n. | with open verandah and ‘shop situated oe eee Beachlands, St. James or | frozen, cargo. oy, — DAERWOOD will
ans = 70 | at, Boscobel, St. Peter. Apply: Gordon maee . 14,3.52—t.f.n. Care, accepted so esr Bills bs accept Cargo and Paengers for
L “ » 2ist April, 1952, at_his AUSTIN PARTS—One (1) Austin Chandler on premises 22.4.52—1n Lading transhipment a inidad . Lacia, G da d Aruba
LEW iicnke| “Merriville”, Rockley Ter-| van Body; one (1) Austin. Spare Engine —— —______—______._ | ,, FLAT Welches “ADDIS naee® Mull side. | British, Guiana, Leewerd and Windward ee ee da Vanes
race, Alexander Lewis. His funeral/and other miscellaneous parts Apply:| The undersigned will offer for sale by Dial ; . me Islands, Date of Sailing to be notified.
Sih tebe ia ote recianaes SLADE |D. y- Soott & Co. Lid. WiNee time [Bane Scare Bniagetown’ on Thursday = For furiner particulars apply — on
4 fon, . ; »
Mand Lewis and Famuhy er Di ole Ist May 1982, ALL, THOSE buildings, c = , very modern, seaside flat. $8 WITHY & CO., LTD., wee, eee. =
tledlinentieianetier —-—-- BEDFORD TRUOKS—3 ton chassis} comprising offices and warehouses on the | Comb a anf ee Telephone, -, AD. Co ee Tele.
McALISTER—On April 2ist 1952, at her] ,ew. For immediate delivery. Courteay| Wharf and Prince William Henry Street ae - Facing . Excellent and and nsign’ 4047
parents’ residence “Bougainvillea”.| Gorage 4616 20.4.52—6n.} and MeGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand- | safe nt. te “MARESOL’ a al .ap.
Seclusj6n Road, Black Rock, Eugepia | —___m_____________._ | ing on 5,137 square feet of land and now ST. LA’ . Phone 8496. mag Py
Bernice eegge ewe Her ae a CAR—Morris Minor 10,090 ‘ a occupied by Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., 17.4. 52—t.f.n.
the above residence at 430 pm. for/|,», 593 in} Ltd
the Westbury Cemetery aT iia mes ree ure particulars from the under- TARAS aS. Philip coast, 3 bed-
Annie and vans cAlister CAR: One Chevrolet (Stylemaster) i signe room furnished. Lape Plant. To
(parents), Annie, Julian, Hilda, | yoge1 in first class condition, Dial 2550 COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., Watermill i two |
Hutson (sisters and bsothers! a ether paxtiowians 22.4. 52—2n Solicitors servant rooms. From May Ist. SAGUENAY be3°9. NALS Zt
(Ciiracao Papers please copy) aiineaen eeriliainamntteabntamiiaaiatate a 20.4.52—10n 10.4. 52—4.£.n Sk = SSS
: 22.4.52-1n | CAR—108 A‘40, 4 new tyres, New i —— ae
paint job. Reeent rebore. Telephone . ILFRACOMBE—Maxwell’s 4 bed:
———<—_—$ 18.4.53—7n Public Official Sale fumnished Gith or without Maen. Dial CANADIAN SERVICE
i Al ‘MORRIS MINOR—Tourer 8,099 miles " Act 1904 > s
IN MEMORIAM i Oni, conaiee Meee’ Wee| Te ‘ MOUSE TO LET From Montreal and Halifax
a cinsernettemtmet _.— | Saloon 7,000 miles ike new. Fort Roya!) On Tuesday, the of April, apr venue, well
HOYTE+In loving memory of our dear Gavage Lid. Telephone 4504, 1952, at the hour =? Sek a in = a PR meme 4 ae Montreal Halifax ‘Dalen tetebetee.
beloved father Berkeley Hoyte, who —_ [afternoon wi 80) office be: study, servants room, \ etewn,
il, 1952 ~lthe highest bidder for any sum not . . P - Barbados
departed this lite on 22nd Apr UAUSALC WEVERER cis gupelient sas ne oc ometaee ‘elon gas-cooker. Small garden. No ¢! . ‘BLUE MASTER 14 April 19 April 6 May
one s ‘ COURTESY _| Available Ist or 12th to ist DIAL” 20 1 5 Mi: vA
Ever to be remembered by— condition, under 3,000 miles All that certain piece of Land contain December. Tel, 4631 22.4.5—1n Vv a Apri 5 May 25 May
Iris Hayte (wife), Doreen, Elene, bis, |GARAGE, Dial 4616. 20.4.52—€6n. Jing by estimation 2 Roods, aiguete at : . . . . a vee 4 May 19 May 2 June
Keith and George Hoyte (childrep), | —<—_—$—$_——————aaeemen |Phornbury Hill in rish Christ MODERN FUANMEED FLAT wih ae ones
Glarence E. Hoyte (friend) . ELECTRICAL Church butting end bounding on lands} giver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing. eters
gf one Ward, on | Silver ang UNITED
22.4.5%—1n - of G. Dash, on. lands ot) ing, | Por further ‘Apply. to Alms . = Senn tae ra
MILLINGTON—In loving memory of Rita] GASOLINE SPRAY PAINTING Ome jana on the Public Road, appraised as ey No. 8 Coral es, oe rom Sou ales, Liverpool and Glasgow
; : ‘ 2
who Was called. to rest on 23nd April, Outfit with guns. 20ft. airhose, Respira- follows faised « — South
1951 . The whole area of land appfai: oO Expected Arrtva\
He and smiling always content, | tors. and Striping tools, book included |) 0)" nundred and eighty dollars ($480.00) {| MANUELITA — Maxwell Coast for Wales _Liverpoel Glaegew Bates Bridgetee
Happs we ane wherever she | with instructions. Apply Kenneth King, Attached from. Charlotte Priscilla| further particulars Dial 3373. ge n,
went: King Street, 7 days Avenue Bt on. |Marshall for and towards satisfaction, 22.4.52-2n. | mv. “SKAUVANN” .. = 18 April 14 April 8 May
To a beautiful life came a sudden i. os keaeas aes os NE! ; s.s. “N. O. ROGENAES” 28 April 2 May 6 May 22 May
omsied as she lived, everyone's | REFRIGERATOR— “Frigidaire” 4% cu, | NB—25% Deposit to be paid on Gay) oy “ii” sienished, lighting Plant,
ie diet t ’ tt rfect condition, $250.00 Wilkes, }of purchase. . T. HEADLEY. Watermill supply, Double Garage, -_
Errot thusband), Llewlyn (son), Mrs. | Dist. “C" St. Philip we nt “Provost Marshal. | servant rooms. May and from Oc. UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Jordan, Hessie and Glennie, _ Pearl }————————— “ Provost Marshal's Office, tober Ist Phone 4476. From Ant Rotterdam and Lond
Howerd 22.4.52—In LIVESTOCK 3rd April, 1962. ike 10.4.52—t.f.n werp, on )
-———— -- — a 4.52—- —uceo=wbtinttaginniiialinlialiphasisipiamneniii: t tiliteninntnittin
PRICK--In ever loving memory of our ]* |. SMALL COTTAGE in St. Lawrence Expected Arriva)
r : GRADE, HOLSTEIN COW—To calve 2
dear mother Albertha Price, who wa 3 2 Bedrooms, furnished, Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
called to rest, April 28nd ‘1947. Sith g few Sere aeeeee. ee NOTICE ear pathing, immediate’ possession. Apply Barbados
Ty eB B Srdane te ae more Lodge, Black Rock. 22.4.52—t.t.n Re Estate of “Hollywood”, St. Lawrence Gap.
A temple to the eS oT deueheadbiantaies ADA MOORE deceased 22.4.52—1n.| m.v. “SPURT” 16 April 18 April 25 April 11 May
eee No sane Seen POULTRY NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that alt |
ily Layne persons having any debt or claims against | SEA ; Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
The Barrow family, Kenneth ye ff the estate of Ada Moore|Hastings, fully furnished, three bed-
Burke's Read, Britton'’s Hill. POULTRY--Black Giants pure bred | °F #ffecting rooms. Apply to Mrs. Fred Roach.
22.4.52—In. | chicks 4 weeks old at $1.50 each, Black | deceased, late of Prince of Wales Hoad,



PERSONAL

a isthe ARiaainesatcinnapy

The public are hereby warned against
giving “credit to my wife, KAT
HOWARD (nee Blanchette) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her 6r an >
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by- me,
JOHN HOWARD,

Atry Hill, St, Gearge.
*"20,4,52—2n .

LOST_& FOUND

LOST

——











BRACELET--Silva “alaid Biue Mother-
of-Peaz] Bracelet, Saturday = marnins
around Beckwith Place and Lower Broad
Street between 10 and 11. Finder retury
to Advocate Advertising Office. Reward
offered. 19.4 .52—3n



ma.



WANTED





Correspondence and eentrol of staff And
must be capable of organising Appeals and
Publicity campaigns, The hours are from
9 ame to l-pim. each week day nad
the salary is $60.00 per month
in own, ng in first instance giving
two names. for. reference to: The Chair-

Office, “Central Police Stn. Bridgetown

“ 22.4,52—2n
—_——————— C t—
PRODUCTION MANAGER — Reliance
Shirt tory. 17.3.52-—9n

4
in

SCHGOL TEACHERS—Wanted for
Board School now to be started
Barbades—T'wo School Teachers eithe:
Mole or Female to teach English to
Spanish, Boys. Apply stating experience
and required. P. O. Box 255,
Bridgetown, Barbados 20.4. 52—2n



‘MISCELLANEOUS

Bungalos
ial district, 3 bedrooms,







——$___-___
_ BUNGALOW—Modern
in good resic







ervants ts, all round wall e
sure. preferrod—not exeeeding £2,700.
ApplyrAdvecnte, Z.24 22.4, 52—a;

ES
CAR—Wanted to purchase 10-12 h.p
Car, low mileage, good condition. T
be 19.4,52—

IB BEER BOTTLES Did you
know that you could get three cents
for every two Carib Bottles? Bring them
Rae A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
(Barbados) Ltd., Victoria Street

22.4, 52—3n

>a IPHONE in good working order
Portab! preferred. Also records by
Richard-Crooks and French Conversation.
Write Landfall”, Sandy Lane, °
James.” 22.4. 52—in

OPPTCES at_ 48, Tudor Strect, suitable
for Doetors, Dentists, or Hair Dressers,
Apply: Cecil Jemmott: Phone 4563

q 22.4,52—2n





al



PUMP—One (1) Small Hand-operated
Pp Made of Metal other than Iron
suitabie® for transferring Rum
Casks to smaiier containers. A. S.
r & SONS (Barbados) Ltd. RUM
tem 20.4, 32—S





* WANTED TO KENT

PEANO—For one or two wears. Will
be kepfin good condition. Phone Mré
MacKefizic 2135 18.4,52—4n



ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR

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FROM INDIA, CHINA &
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20.4.52—2n.

int Mich-

Giants and Plymouth Rock cross at | Bank Hall in the parish of Sai
ael in this Island who died on the l4th

He ee teed” st att | sear hu Wit evened | PRMEY COPERGE Tul ture

Highgate 22.4 52--2n|in particulars of their claims duly at- | three-bedroom - vn Stinne se
tested to the undersigned Hesketh phone,/evailable from May. ioe =
Chatham Pollard, c/o Messrs Haynes ae :

MECHANICAL

Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High Street,
Bridgetown on or before the 3th day
of May 1952, after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the deceas-
ed among the parties entitled thereto
having regard only to such claims of which
I shall them have had notice and I will
not be liable for the assets or any part



/ SUN
SHADES

MASSEY-HARRIS FARM Sareea
—Manure spreaders, Fertilizer Dist: -
tors, Grass Mowers, Rakes, Side-delivery
rakes for windrowing Se Grass
Loaders, _Strnkea. aitoonmeyh
to Wheel Tractors to _ prevent w’ -
spin. COURTESY GARAGE. al 4616
























thereof so distributed to any person of
#0,4.88—@n. Whese debt or claim I shall not then
have notice,
MISCELLANEOUS And all persons indebted to the said



estate are requested to settle their said
GIBSON V-CLASS SPEEDBOAT, built | indebtedness without delay
nnd imported in 1948. Length 18 feet,| .Duted this 24th day of March 1952.
Beam 5 feet 9 inches, Draught 12 feet HESKETH ATHAM POLLARD,
Seating capacity six to seven people ct .wy e. ‘Qualified Executor of the will of
Steel hull materials and construction Ada Moore—deceased.
comply with Lloyd's Board of Trade | 29.3.52—4n
requirements Me _ ee — Rbbehdwomnesbnandnnnntiniciteienion
motor—10/32 B. Spee nots EN NOTIC
App Reginald French, D. V. Scott & LIQUOR LIC SE E
Co., Ltd 22.4.52—n
peep nee apsteutnn of Beatrice Boyce,

RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM | shopkeeper of St. Joseph, holder of
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your | 4auor Licence No. 1078 of 1952, granjed
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD. to Mildred Clarke, in respect of a board
: . 9.4.52—t.f.n. | “Ma shingle shop with shedroof attached
at St. Matthias Gap, Christ Church,
within District “A for permission’ to
use said Liquor License at a board and
shingle shop at Bibby’s Lane, St. Michael.
roe ~ 2ist day of April, 1952

o H.

all different styles and
types available

From 727
to about $9.00

—

INDIAN NEW STYLES SANDLES—In
smartest styles that will appeal to jour
taste, they ore very latest. At Thani’s,
Prince Wm. Henry Street.





Call TODAY at your

22.4,52—1n . TALMA, “

. ; HELP “1 Police Magiatrict, Dist. “A” JEWELLERS
“A TRACTS! é =e pg yh ity ne yy ae

A R DRIVER and Bulldozer | goed condition. Apply to Antony Archer, | wp _ pis application will be con- VY D LIMA
Operator. Apply to “The Manager” oes} who you know must have a nice oan. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held oe ie
River Facto) . . 19.4,62-—3n.. | Halls’ Village, St, James. 22.4. | | at Roller, Court, District “A” on Friday,

APPLIC. are from men] FDDOTRON INBA EFor Tellet ut | Pop POS, GNM OF, (AY, 1988, .a4, 1) Selo » & CO... LTD.
dnd” womer keenly titerésted in Ani. | Asthmatic Sufferers, « $3.00 bot. Belgas H. A. TA \ a ;
pale icae for gprs 4 og | Ltd 22.4. hl Police Magistrate, Dist, "A" 20 Broad Street.

» £ vt, to the R- | . q .

BADOS SCA. Candidates must have| RAIN GAUGE CYLINDERS — Haye 22.4.52—1n. |
experience mittee work, gengal} yours: handy now the rainy season ig

a

approaching, Knights Ltd.



a
22.4.52—3n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

———
Subseribe now to the Dally Telegraph

arriying in. Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London: Con-
. c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. | pay

Local Representative, we or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the p

to bring before me an account of their claims with thet
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesda
12 noon and 3 o’clock in the aftern
Bridgetown before the 13th day

roperty of the defendant’
r witnesses documents and
y or Friday between the hours of
Ve Se Hesizetion Office, Public Build ngs

°. ay, » in order that such
may be réported on and ranked — according to the nature and priority Tere te,
spective! otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree
and be ived of all claims on or against the said property, ,
“ee PLAINTIFF; CLARENCE SAMUEL KING

DEFENDANT: NATHANIEL PILGRIM

PROPERTY: FIRSTLY ALL THAT certa’n piece or parcel of land situate
Yearwood's Gap off Black Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement one rood twenty-seven perches or thereabouts but-
ting on lands of L, Cummins on lands of one Arthur, deceased, on lands of one
Cerybin on lands of L, Cadogan and om a Publi¢ Road or however else the same



WATER PIPE-—Galvanized water pipes,
rita“? 1o/?, 27 also pipe fittings.
City Garage, Victoria Street,

22.4.52—t.f.n



PUBLIC NOTICES

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
NOTICE is hereby given that in ac-







cordance with Rule 8 Club will be | may abut and bound and SHCONDLY ALi, THAT certain piece or parcel of
closed to Members on Saturday, April | land situate at Brighton Road in the parish of Saint
Shh, from 130 €O WA0 pin., tor | afedenia Sontaining We. © in pa M'vhael and Island of Barbados

ment twenty and four fifths es or there-
gz on jands of W, H, Leach on ds of Blanche
Gittens on lands of one Blackett on lands of Martha Bowen and on a public road
or however else the same may abut and bound Together with the messuage or
dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and erections thereon.

Bll filed: 12 November 1951.

Dated: 10 March,

Marine Display and Aquatic Events by } abouts abutting and bou
the Sea Scouts.
By order of the Committee,
H. SPENCER
Secretary
22.4,52—25n



} H. WILLIAMS,
NOTICE Registrar-in-Chancery.
re Estate of 11.3.52—n



CHARLES ORMOND KNIGHT
Deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all per.
sons having any debts or claims against
the Estate of Charles Ormond Knight,
deceased, late of Roaches Plantation in
the parish of Saint Lucy in this Island
who died. on the 17th day of September
1951, intestate, are requested to send in
particulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned M NT
KNIGHT c/o Messrs Carrington & Sealy,
Solicitors, Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 6th day of May 1952, after
which date T shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and & will not be Hable
for the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed to any person of whose debt or
claim I shall not then have had notice
AND oll persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay
Dated this 3rd day of March 1952
ILMA MILLACENT KNIGHT,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate































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A STEAMER. sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.
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SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
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TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Creation of a Post of Executive Officer to a
Secondary Industries Board





The Government of Antigua is considering the creation of a post
of Executive Officer to a Secondary Industries Board which is shortly
to be established. The duties of the Executive Officer will include
supervision of a Cotton Ginnery, a cornmeal factory, an arrowroot
mill and a cannery. In addition the Officer will be required to advise
the Board on the technical aspects of any further secondary industries
which may be introduced in the Presidency.

These industries will be on a small scale and it is not expected
that the Executive Officer should be an expert in all of them. He
should be a practical man with a knowledge of electricity and machin-
ery, with ability to control and train staff, and with sufficient know-
ledge of simple accounting to be able to take managerial charge in
the initial stages of any industry which may be established. He should
be willing to turn his hand to anything and to have a pioneering
spirit.

The appointment would be for three years, with provision for
six months leave at the end of that period. It would not be pension-
able. It would carry a salary of not more than £900 per annm, and
a transport allowance.

It is anticipated that the post will be createa sy the middle of
1952; and, jf it is finally decided to make this appoints..ent, vhe selected
candidate will be required to assume duty in July, .195z,.

In the meantime, persons desirous of being consider.«: for the
post (if created) are invited to submit applications to the Administra-
tor of Antigua stating age, education, and a full record of past experi-
ence and present employment. Testimonials need not be forwarded
at this stage.
Administrator’s Office,

St. John’s,

Antigua.

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TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

2 BARBADOS . ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN +









~

f JUST RECEIVED

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |



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» Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar

y Tin’ Gelatine

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2 Tins Pineapple Chunks

& Tins Strawberries















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GROCERIES







The Life of
Mahatma

Gandhi

GANDHI once said that people described him
as a saint trying to be a politician. The truth, he
claimed was the other way round, Louis Fischer, in

. this intimate biography shows that Gandhi was both.
He was also a warm-hearted and high spirited man
—yet always an enigma.

BRINGING UP FATHER

BEFORE THE COMPANY ARRIVES
You TO oo. AND TELL THE



vices!
I



AROUND TH' GUESTS
TONIGHT //

How did it happen that Gandhi rose from obscur-
ity into a world-famous figure, the most powerful
Te AcinGl seven EEO Excale Ma es z t leader of the most populous country? What spiritual
WOULDN'T DRAW THE WARI\"S) CAPTAIN I HAVE | 3p sre, Re force converted the English-trained lawyer into the
a raiemienanaeat \: P saint who freed India and was looked to by the whole

) 5 s 4 ; world for spiritual guidance. What kind of
man was it who could aid the British in three wars,
and defy them as the living symbol of non-violence
and peace? How could an agitator command such
respect from his opponents?



THREATENED

Louis Fischer, drawing upon his knowledge of
the acquaintance with Gandhi, and using much un-
published and revealing material, has produced a
vivid portrait of the man, the statesman and the saint.

I HEARD IT,
MYSELF /

‘HE PHANTOM
a ae.
; HANK GOOPNESS YOURE (! FEEL FINES



NOW ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY





THE JUNGLE +



HE DIDNT REALIAND (LL BET



SORRY TO BOTHER YOU \THAT+ FORME?
LIKE THIS, BUTI NEEDED \ BUT+ WHO
HELP FAST. TAKE THIG+» \_ARE YOU?
AND MANY THANKS. —y—\¥











oy

PAGE EIGHT



College

Defeat

Carlton 2-1

HARRISON COLLEGE

beat Carlton two goals to one

in their First Division football match at Kensington yes-

terday afternoon.

relegation faced them, played their

team were too much for thei

was small.

Carlton defended the screen

1, Harrison College touched off.

was at once apparent that each
came was determined to make the
other go down or die in the ef-
fort. Right from the beginning
Harrison College showed Carlton
that they meant business and
Williams took a pile-driver shot
which King the Carlton goal-
keeper barely deflected. Nothing
resulted from the corner which
was well kicked by Morris,

Again and again Carlton tried

to break through the schoolboys
defence but to no avail; the boys
averted every attempt. Then the
boys tried several raids but the
Carlton backs were proving their
worth and several good moye-
ments were robbed of their sting
ag the backs or the custodian saved
or cleared what looked like can-
gerous balls.

Two balls found the net in the
first half-but each time Hutchin-
son was offside.

In the second half both team

redoubled their efforts to open

their score and it was Harrison
College who drew first blood. Mar-
shall handled just outside the area
Mr. Williams took a powerful kick

at the goal, Kennedy miskicked,
the ball bounced over King’s head,
and the College were one up

Each side then redoubled
efforts, Harrison College on the
one hand to increase their lead,
Carlton on the other to open their
score,

It was Harrison College who
showed that their pressure was
the greater and while the Carlton
defence made several mistakes
the schoolboys again bore down
and Tudor, running through, beat
King, who came running out, with
a well placed shot in the right
corner of the net.

Time and again Smith the Col-
lege custodian brought off some
spectacular saves as the Carlton
forwards went all out to save
themselves from disgrace at the
hands of the schoolboys.

Carlton got their lone goal when
Smith, thinking that a freekick
which was awarded because he
earried the ball over the goal line
pas an indirect, moved away

m the ball which seemed to
grupt from Lucas’ boot so power-
ful was the kick.

Carlton tried every trick in the
book to score again but to no

its

avail; when referee F. A. Hoyos
blew off Harrison College were
cheered from the field: the win-
ners!

The teams were:

Harrison College: C. Smith
(Capt. ), Trotman, Mr. Smith,
Simmons, F. Squires, Pilgrim,

Morris, Tudor, Griffith, Mr. Wil-

pms, Madtors.
t nm: Ring,
icant (Capt).
drews, R. Hutchinson,
G. Hutchinson, Warren.
The linesmen were Messrs. D.
McCollin ood Sere R. Parris.

‘Trinidad tidad Beat
Barbados 2—1

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, April 21.
Trinidad and Barbados swung
into their encounter in the
Brandon Trophy Championship
to-day following Jamaica’s de-
eisive victory over British Guians
last week, the powerful Trinidad
team making a bid to retain the
Trophy which to do they must

Porter, Kennedy,
Clairmonte, An-
Williams,

beat Barbados so as to meet
Jamaica in the finals.

In the singles played to-day,
Trinidad's captain Jin Ho chose
Gunn Monroe to meet Denis

Worme and Ralph Legall to meet
Evic Taylor. Trinidad’s pair over-
vehelmed Barbados in matche:
which had some bright spots
Gunn Monroe beating Worme 6
6—0, 6—2 and Legall beatin
Taylor. 6—4, 6—3, 6—0. Th
DoéubleS will be played tomorrow
Ho puts himself and _ Nothnag
for the doubles but if Nothnagel’
bad eye which was caused by
eold. eontracted before leavin
Trinidad forces him out, Gunn
Monroe will play.

WATER POLO PRACTICE
THIS AFTERNOON

Members of the Water Polo As-
sociation’s Ladies League had
their first practice yesterday af-
ternoon at the Aquatic Club in
preparation for the 1952 season
There will be a special practice
match for the ladies to-morrow
afternoon at the Aquatic Club at

5 p.m,
This afternoon is practice af-
ternoon for the men’s “B” League



‘They'll Do It Every Time

At the start both teams, realising that

utmost but the school

r rivals, The crowd at the Oval

Your Football
Problems

By O .S. COPPIN
I must Cc. FP. G.

for not

apologise to Mr,
Reid of Roebuck Street
having answered his four queries
until today, but circumstances be-
yond my control prevented me,

In addition to Mr. Reid’s quer-
ies, I have much pleasure in an-
swering one from Miss Mary Craig
of Bank Hall and another from
Mr. Rupert Grant of Crumpton
Street.

Query No, 1. In taking a free
kick inside his penalty area, a de-
fender passes the ball back to his

goal-keeper, who misses it and
allows it to pass into the nets. What
should be the decision?

Answer No. 1. I have already
answered this query but Mr. Reid
has obviously not seen it, The an-
swer is that a corner should be
iwarded and not a goal. Law 13
states: “Free kicks” shall. be
classified under two heads—Direct
-from which a goal can be scored
fgainst the OFFENDING SIDE.
In this case the goal has not been
seored against the OFFENDING
SIDE.

Query No. 2. In taking a pen-
ilty-kick, the person taking the

kick passes the ball backwards for
one of his own side to shoot it
into the net. What is the correct

decision?
Answer No. 2. If the player in
taking a penalty kick, passes the

ball back to one of his own men
then the referee should award an
indirect free-kick against the team
of which the offending player is
a member.

The player taking the penalty-
kick must kick the ball FORWARD
and shall not play the ball a second
time until it has been touched by
another player.

Query No. 3. A_ goalkeeper
fields the ball direct from a throw-
in but allows it to slip from his
grasp into the net. What decision
should be given.

Query No. 4. What decision
should be vaken if the ball is play-
ed before it reaches the ground
when dropped by the referee?
Should not the opposing side get
an indirect freekick?

Answer No, 4. The referee
should drop the ball again. No, in- es ee
direct free-kick is awarded but if — F
a player persists in infringing __¥———————
this law he should be “cautioned”.
Query No. 5. A full-back in his
own penalty area sees a going
toa ho who is definitely in
an off-side position, He tries to ainf rom Codrington:
stop the ball with his hand but a otal Banged for aoe

deflects it more favourably

poly
e off-side player. What should
be done?

Answer No. 5. Off-side if the
player attempted to receive the
bal, at the moment it was passed.

Query No. 6. Suppose a full-
back after a heated argument with
his own goalkeeper strikes him
when they are both standing in
their own "meant area, what de-
cision should the referee give?

Answer No, 6, Send the offend-
er off the field and recommence
play with an indirect free-kick.





Martinique
Velo-Club Plans
Cycle Races

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 18,

The Velo-Club Martiniquais
will be holding a series of cycle
races in Fort-de-France on July

13th and 14th under the patron-
age of the Prefect of Martinique,
it was announced to-day be Ms
Louis S, Lau, Executive Secre-
tary of the Caribbean Interim
Tourism Committee. The chief
prize to be completed for is a
Sevres -_ vase donated by the
Presidenf of France and the com-
petition will be named “Grand
Prix du President de la Repub-
lique Francaise”.

Cycle clubs throughout the Car-
ibbean are invited to take part
und it is hoped to make this event

truly intra-Caribbean event.
Secretaries of clubs may obtain
the rules of the contest and other
particulars - by application to
Monsieur. A. Boisson, President
du Velo-Club..Martiniquais, 18
Rue _ Blenac, Fort-de-France,
Martinique.

—(CP)



St. Lucia Score
143 vs Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADAS April 21.

St. Lucia scored 143 to-day,

Barry Auguste top scoring with

41 opening to-day against -
nada who at close of pla

lost seven wickets for 96. Lo x
lent St. Lucia fielding kept down
the seore and the bowling was
very steady.

The match concludes tomorrow.
Wednesday is an off day and on
Thursday the winner of the pres-
ent game will play Dominica a
three day fixture,

SEDGMAN WINS MEN’S
SINGLES TITLES

ROME, April 21.

Frank Sedgman of Australia de-
feated defending champion Jaro-
slav Drobney of Egypt iS; 6—3;
1—6; 6—4; to win the men’s singles
crown in Italian inter national
championships.—U.P.

———

The B'dos Prigndly Football



Assoc.; Today's Fixture
Rangers vs. Advocate at St.
Leonards. Referee: Mr.
Hinds.

WHAT'S ON TODAY
Meeting of Board of Health

at. .. 9.00 a.m,
eo at Grand. Sessions at

Meeting of House of oe |

rhird Division secthan” -

we 1,99

Highest Jaxipeatvens! 87.5° F.
Lowest Temperature: 71.6° F.

Wind Velocity:
hour.
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.971,
(3 p.m.) 29,885.
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.45 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, April 17.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 2.04 a.m., 2.39 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.41 a.m., 8.49 p.m.

8 miles per



SPORTS QUIZ

The Barbados Advocate will
ward a book on sport to the
rst person who sends the cor-
‘ect answers to the following
)uestions,





CRICKET

1. When British Guiana
won the Triangular Inter-
colonial Cricket tournament in
one British Guianese

took the last four
Trinidad wickets in the first
innings for an extremely small
score. Who was he, how many
wickets did he take and for
how many runs scored?

FOOTBALL
» 2. A player throws the ball
} from the tonchline to the cross-
bar and it bounces off the goal-
y keeper into the nets. Would
you give a goal?
WATER POLO
/. 3. Who was captain of the
Trinidad “Discovery” Water
Polo team which visited Bar-
bados in 1949, and was this the
first tournament between these
two colonies? *

SWIMMING
4. In what part of Pt, {

world did the crawl swimming “
stroke originate? ‘a
TABLE TENNIS ny

5. What is the first stroke °:
in a game of Poe Som Tennis?
HORSE

the weight carried by a horse
in a weight for age event?

NOTE: entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be ad-
dressed “Sports Quiz”, c/o
Advocate Sports Editor, and
must reach this office by 12
noon on Saturday, April 26.
The correct answers and the
name of the winner will be
published in the Sunday Advo.
cate of April 27.

Bach _ must be accom-
panied by A COUPON as Set
out below,

SPORTS QUIZ

an
6, Who is oa =f









Registered U. 5. Patent Ofte




By Jimmy Hatlo |

IX ANO A TIP OF

THE HATLO HAT
7

( Roy E.CLARK,

3256 23*° St

(WHAT © rye). “



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Cricket Board
Meeting

@ from page 1
The Board has decided on a
policy of uniform allowances to
all players irrespective of status
and a lump sum bonus to each
player in a Test Match.

The Profits.

The Rule coneerning the dis-|
tribution of profits on tours has
been completely recast, It has |
been decided that
should at all *times maintain ‘a
Capital Reserve Fund of $144,000 |
(West Indian) (£30, 000). Profits |
of all tours whether in the West
Indies or abroad, subject to the
maintenance of the Reserve
will be divided as follows: Bar'
dos, British Guiana, Trinidad
Jamaica 22.5% respectively. Wi:
ward and Leeward Islands 5%,
respectively. Losses will be borne
by the respective participating
Colonies in similar proportion, [t
has been decided that an Inter-
colonial Tournament will be held
in British Guiana in September.

October, 1953, and provided the
Indian tour materialises the
tournament will be = against
Trinidad.

The Board has adopted on trial
the Rule of a new ball being
claimed after 65 overs of six balis
each.

Mr. W. M. Green was appoint-
ed as one of the representatives of
the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control at the Meeting of the Im-
perial Cricket Conference to be
held at Lords in July of this
year. The other representative
will be appointed later. Mr.

P. Ramsey, Editor of the
WEST INDIAN SPORTSMAN was
appointed Hony. Statistician to
the Board; his address is c/o re |
GLEANER, Kingston, Jamaica
The Board voted a sum of ae |
to the Jamaican Cricket Board of
Control for the assistance of
Sricket Clubs in Jamaica which
suffered damage during the hur-
ricane of last year.

The Board extends its thanks to
the British Guiana Cricket Board
of Control for the excellent

arrangements made by them for!

the Meeting and to the Manage-|
ment of the Carib Hotel for Bro.
viding accommodation for ro
holding of the Meeting, and to the
numerous persons in_ British
Guiana who extended to the yw
bers of the Board extreme capi
tality and kindngss.

6 Leave For St. Vincent
To Try For Barnard Cup

(Frown Dur Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, April 15

A tournament team of six left |
Antigua for St. Vincent last Sat-|
urday to compete in a series of
tennis matches for the Barnard

Ed-
Alvin
Robert
Turner and

Cup. They are as follows:
ward Martin (Captain),
Hill, Edgar Edwards,
Johnson, Kathleen
= Hall

‘PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 oe

eas sta 1°

not only a
eet oe he swell-
nerve
ce ech eras ther pegs troy
6,
Constr pati
tate

eine
carte ea ty 6x from your
r the positive
must stop sor pis
pains and fea les or money back
returp of empty package.

| Results Of Eighth Regatta

|

the Board,

|

i




|
|
|
1 i









TUESDAY, APRIL 22,

1952
















she tiek tually ihdis went sai is he N Natt
on Satur a erie a “oneers - we succoade llbscith 5 atin siiaad ew, a
= z z
Poth hh p Materi
= 2 a” R
gah Bagg i aterials
3 ns: cf ce
B 1 Gipsy $25 3450 “36.90 . 1 h 4
ih Bak Be eet te )
B6 Flirt fo 3927 §«=— 939.36 an sf »SHOTTED SPUN in grey
2 Moyea Blair an a oa Z 3 “ a "
B® Okapi DNS 7 = 3 9.3 only 36” wide
5 a Wizard =. - — — = ing 8 d $1 1.07
13 Ranger 26. 41.05 4043 399 5 nS ®t
481 7, ciass 2736.37 37.$2 1S BB per yara._____._
air S8 Sf BS 8b os * war
: 24.41 “30 16-3 10 8
TK 36 Fu DNS. o a - PK 37 Tempest ois 225s 3.00 sl 2 FLE PIQUE
Stee Ge He
wansea N.S. — — _ a _— _ .
TH $2 Yemoose a te mm 1 ® Beige ya.____-$1.17
a ty :
i Cais ‘ White yd_____$1.14
G af aS He 7. 3
- .) oe ae 5
3 < es
tMasewr te Be kee te
. Scamp F s . 5
3. Madness ' 2% GS Ga. vbo 6 & NAVY BLUE SPUN
i ate as 22-468 5 3 8
10. Genpet 39.58 8641.52 «© 40.55 2 9 «8 d
il. 4133 «43.00 «421 3 8 83 per yar eae
INTERMEDIATE. ° ¥
: oe oo oe ge eS
2. Invader 4 .
4c tta 4215 4. 43.57: 5 a6
7. Mohawk ax. | 6GhlhlUGe CUdtlllk WHITE SPUN
8. Skippy D.NS. eee o og 8 d 9
11: Rese Ses fons 45.34 3 10 )~= «6 per yar oe 4
12. Dawn 4459 «46.17 46.38 $ «2 8
18. Clytie 44.40 43.51 44.15% 7 6
le LAS ’
2. tap ' 4731 50.23 «= 48.57 5 a 3 6
3. Rainbird 48.15 48.24 48.1946 4 9 82
4. Seabird 51.09 50.10 50.39% 6 7 73
7. Sin 45.02 46.59 46.00% 2 u 4 a ’
8 Pe P: RN. = _ = -
9 blive Tijeseonn tetas ites aliens . 7. = ; : :
10. Yep Tyorndyke = faa aT. 030% 3D 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
14. Hurricane 45.30 44.00 44.45 1 12 73

OFFERING A FEW
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ITEMS

@SANDING DISC GRITS 16, 24, 36, 50

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ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY ST.



LUCKY AND UNLUCKY!

MR. CHARLIE TAYLOR of the Hotel Royal was having a’
| quiet drink with a friend, when over the Radio he heard this —

cee
|

“Mr. Carib may be talking to you.” and so he was — Mr. Taylor
said “Gimme a Carib, Mr. Carib” to the man who is always
glad to see you: who is a Barbadian: and was never chosen
to represent the colony, and who is represented by the figure 0
(the meridian of Greenwich pronounced Greenidge) Mr, Carib
was none other than Mr. Clayton Greenidge, Manager of that
popular Jewellery, Alfonso B. De. Lima—where he'll be pleased

to see you.

A case of Carib to careful Clayton who didn’t have a-
chance against the luck that we've described above, and our
utter, complete and absolute regret that Mr. Charlie Taylor
only qualifies for the $25.00 prize because he made the chal-

lenge without a Carib Cap —tough !

We suggest that YOU carry a Carib Cap !
details tomorrow of another Mr. Carib, you may be talking to
him too — HAVE YOU A CARIB CAP ?.





FEED THE
CHILDREN

J & R ENRICHED

7MEY LOVE fT...
GIVES

ON

BREAD



There will be

—

BECAUSE 19 |)
STRENGTH & ENERGY |


















* Mentholatum ° Balm keeps
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Serie ns so simple







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aby, GENTLY RU
Mentholatum’ into the skin
and around the 5








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Full Text




dbocate

» ©1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS
ere ence CCC CC LL









a
ESTABLISHED 1895 TU “Y, APRIL

Stetina 5 I

PLANS MADE TO THWART MALAN’S GOVT.

re Vig eae

Flies in Jet ar ap | Civil Disobedience DONNELLY — pam cemngayry B’ dos Housin 9 Man ager Visits
Campaign Prepared) ® |

| - Antigua Housing Schemes

JOHANNESBURG, April 21. ” ero ee

x bie we , Ap) Si | : ’ |
ite sweeping plas ty eve laid to “thwart Prime Min From All Quarters: } - +A) I DE D S E L F HL Kk 99
‘i { / Y Ly eV , ; a
Foul W eat h er SI “4 EN I N OP. ERATION

ister Daniel Malan’s efforts to rewrite South Africa’s con-
From Our Own Correspondent
Gear Tested ANTIGUA

stitution.
Top ranking anti-Government chiefs disclosed they are
| DURING a three-day visit to Antigua Mr T.. OQ, Lash-
A toul-weather outfit, designed | ley, Manager and Secretary of the Housing Board in Bars

taking steps to:— 1. Mobilize hundreds of thousands of
their white supporters in a folded arms movement—a sort
os Seaeeetuly tested by the} bados, has visited with Mr, John Knox, Censtrietion En-
Pedi Bene ses complete gineer, all of this island’s villages where large scale

















of passive resistance campaign which might paralyse in-
dustry and commerce. ste
2. Hit back if government uses force to impose policies
which the Opposition considers to be unconstitutional.
The question of force might



















Megha protection from ice, snow, sleet

come. to the fore if government; e rain and storm. A man who tested housing is in progress 2
should attempt we shut down Churchill Bae the outfit, first stepping under a At Granvilles, Pares Village~ , 2s Hill, Mr:
torch commando” a militan: or- shower entered with water drip- Lashley was shown a number pay h ; ‘hich have
ganisation of War Veterans on the ping from hat, coat, gloves and been completed under the “Ac Self Healy stem in
ground that its activities were mmons boots, a refrigerator like room . : he ‘re pA
subversive. When he emerged, he was ice the cheapest possible method/weth concrete > ek

Malan has publicly accused the LONDON, April 21, caked but perspiring. . .. He re- ; Hsin £2100 worth’ @ Ypateriab
“Torch Commando” the opposi-/ Prime. Minister Winston Church- peated the experiment, followed ® ® amd techie hy yaqqeyance Lash-
tions strong right arm of being}jil! arrived back in Parliament by one of the. normally-clad on- Cri Ss Dies In | = Sebi rye 5 See
communist tinged. the Prime/to-day after his bad chest cold

lookers who ventured after him |
only to beat a hasty retreat from b |

A " «
the icy room where the bitter KR W itzer anc re
cold threatened to turn him into
an icicle in less than a minute.
The foul-weather gear tester. : : r ‘ri ; . -
protected by the dead-air space R Ths Teal : rae wa. | Self Help” approach | bten siow
between his body and the freez- aa A d “AS hite t of Britain’ pe lh ey nay ga Fy
ing air outside, returned after a] °2CdUer and Alt oe s died | he cane fields during these-month
while, feeling warm and com- OTT ET eu Les eee Sree at Be

Minister warned on Friday that|looking hale and hearty but
his government will not hesitate | wearing a hearing aid in his left
to use police and as a last resort | €ar. :
armed forces to avert chaos. The 77-year-old Premier has
Nationalist newspaper organs have recently had difficulty in picking
charged that Toreh Commandos |UP every remark in the House of
are secretly stockpiling arms Commons but to-day he answered
- Racial Laws his critics with gusto and typical

. sharpness of wit
Meanwhile the leaders of{ Churchill looked unusually pale

ive Islands cone oir
s\which will concrete
ops-anc hich wher

“iat £301




URICH, Switzerland April 21.) a, the Aided





, ae non-whites jof South|when he entered the House for fortable, rere on Monday night. height workers have not always
rica prepared their ~wn Civil]}jts first session since the Baster Stores To Be Open at Nig been able to coordinate their
THE QLDEST licensed pilot in the |Disobedience Campaign to defy |recese But his pallor disappeared ° pen at Night

"ers 2 Ke groups regularly. It is so arranged

i More ¢ ‘e large *part-
United States, James W. Montee, | the white man’s strict Race Laws, ore and more large depart

climbs’ Psa ‘ ’ when he ran into a hurricane of ment stores throughout th: that a group of people work on a
», bs out of a Marine fighter |Their idea is to enlist thousands|questions from two Labour oppo- country are a hartnessina project of fifteen houses. Fift«
jet at Santa Ana, Calif, after j|of volunteers to break racial laws|sition leaders on recent increases

with keeping late store hours

\)
to increase business =

is recognised to be the ideal num-

spending 20 minutes aloft at the [amd go to prison inspiring the]of passenger fares on public trans- ber, as they must at least wor!

controls. His daughter, grand- |largely unorganised non-white] port.



: BS, See i Bet has fallen off badly lately groups of three, Origina'ly
Sn eee? wit- |masses to do the same. He appeared to enjoy the brisk ; * —o who work in offices worked five groups of three, each
nesse e big event. Col. Jack Members of the communist party |engagement in the twenty min-j| wagsau, Bahamas—Ambassador Wal and factories may now do thelr group working one day, but in

coisa DAC the plane, yes which is banned in South Africa jutes ceumne* ng oe ae canenes i Austria, is spending a Sen deste atiea tie teins Sine spopping or nignt The longet view of the sugar crop the ate
ported that his | spy cosgtiog jare actively supporting this cam-|Ppponenn. puty Leader Her-| Of this British island, Indieations are that Mr. Donnelly will be |, phe Nous are also expected how working three groups cf. 7
oved every minute of the flight.”- paign for mass disobedience but ae ee ees he ottapk appointed U.S. High Commissioner and Ambassador to Germany = ee up for slack Saturdays each group working one day onty,
a A a A ey do not dominate it. on ov rnment’s action over ne eal r when amilies prefer weekend - a
N Ai Song From Pretoria comes the news}fares issue by saying Commons} ___ eS. ENP.) leisure to shopping chores, i Change Of Material
ew Air Service From that the Nationalist. newspaper| Was glad_to see Mr. Churchilt

‘ People have toj be taught gradu-

ally to change the type of mate-
rial. There exists a conservative
ittitude where some people dislike
anything other than wood, which
is expensive, The village of Cedar
Grove may find itself lagging be-
hind other villages because the
people there have not accepted
conerete and there is no work go-
ing on there through “Aided Self
Help.”

Mr. Lashley is impressed with
the speedy method with which

T. V. Solves Problem

U.K k Transyaler claimed today to have and hoped he had completely re~ A trumpet ae in ai
.K. To Fal land Isles uncovered a possible rebellion plot covered. An official statement ruman “The Pines of Rome” which i
: against the Government of Pre-|to-day said the Prime Minister's) arns played offstage, has always posed |
SOUTHAMPTON, April 21.|mier Malan. The newspaper cold was pursuing its normal . a problem of Sugteareh ination fou
night this morning on an experi-|\nidentifieq person who claimed O St l a A Smee’ Reiipony Sesnewes|
mental Flight to establish the|to have whee the letter in which Queen 26 Yesterday; on ress n ce Pieeam uate Cienmane’ be Natiogall

anti-government “Torch com-| “br ;

Fl a —— berween, Feed y a ) WASHING ais | Toscanini, television brought the |

Islands ‘the most southerly colony |™@#2d0s’ asked, if recipient was Official Ceremony Président Twutes Ae INGTON, April 21, _|solution. Television men set up aw) Vexetarian Cripps, who was

Pana Gest rapes eda A ae gemeee gts ae Merete aera eaea ei, aes TRE, SS RRP
The flight is sponsored by the/event of a rebellign. | steel mills which could result in paralysing government could aS ait Teak tie tadaeton | ee eer Ce nae

ectitehatndereemeta” telah Tater "he paper soit] WINDSOR CASTLE, ge 2, operattane ivan emergency ‘Truman wrote ies Present |e ean! [srr | array net
















Sik STAFFORD CRIPPS



, fal ; \ Alben Barkley expressing concern that negative legisla- | ith Toscanint’s baton pokesman said he died peacefully] housing is improving here but he
Islands’ government and British} visions apparently against the | 26th birthday. ; sht | ae 7 5 2 nf . y Sin . « Penicillin ot 10 p.m, at Bircher Benner Clinic] says the size house being crect-
colonial office, The service will|possible time when commandos! Waking early on her birthday, tion might lead toa steel shatdown which in turn would} poricittin has been found tc} with Lady Cripps at his bedside.| ed here would hardly be ac-
inatade stopovers in Madeira and] would notgbe able to buy any food|the first she has spent at home ‘reduce the ability of our troops in Korea to defend them- | .oinbat 3 tropical diseases accord 7 Dr ‘Seis Yedda. believed| cepted in Barbados. The stand
Latin ‘American Countries, U.P through ofdinary channels, for three years, she was in Rome selves against attack.” ing to recent reports to the New](his morning that Cripps might

‘ p . He can
—C.P. & U.P. |1ast year and in Malta in 1950— ards here ate lower. te ra
people here many of whom were
left homeless by the 1950. bur-
ricanes. He saw fifty wooden
houses, 10X12 costing $450 ea.
which are being supplied (¢
people whose homes were com-
pletely destroyed. These peo
ple are given a governmen!
grant of $300 to pay for them
and the other $150 the peop!:
themselves nay.



Truman. directed his criticism | yoy

Academy of Sciences, Arab|iive a week or more but the end
jagainst an amendment before 4he] ang

the Queen read hundreds of con- 1 " ;
5 . Oriental women suffering}came suddenly as his tired heart
S e ! eee a ee Tae meen 7" y y or Aras ne of apprepri-}ipom “bejel” have responded ex-|could no longer withstand the
s : ; ated funds for the operation Of] cellently to the administering of ;) train He would have been 63
Dos antos Appointed ee she played with her | Farnum For jpiee! mills seized by Government penieijiin The conquest of pinta,jon Thursday The spokesman
° ; ocd Apri] 8 The amendment is Re- ; st ecbateate , st. [said no further details would be
When she walked into the Finland Fund poe sponsored, the spotted scourge of the West i no further deta woulc

P e ; rn hemisphere, which probably |s!ven until Tuesday U.P,
: quadrangle of the Castle to in- an a : ‘ ¢ hems} ' I )
New Cricket Head spect the Grenadiers it was her The fund to defray the ex- It is an amendment of the 900 has been rampart among the

| million dollars supplemental Ap- coal ng ann the cs ' ’ '
first out of doors engagement mses of Ace cyclist Ken erat ae Mexican Indians from the tim {MERICAN AND DANE WIN
since her father died, The Royal ow at the Olymple Games propriation Billsto operate some} or the Spanish conquest, was be-

a M Sains Pe ; . yenty odd Federal agencies in wits a. “distine ossibility’® INTERNATIONAL #INALS
’ Y } Y Court is still in mourning in Helsinki July, is ; Went) nae nee lieved a “distinct possibility
MERR IS SECRETAR Though the guns in London boom- coat souk labia ae this Sscal year ending June 80,



}











The Jamaica Civil Service Asso
ciation has asked the support ¢

Equally hopeful statement vere seine’ none ba 21
ed out a galute and flags flew You still have time to fol- Senator Homer Ferguson, ¢ made regarding yaws. { Arvilla MeGuire of the United
: ; She - Senato guson, author . ats 2 . 4 So [ ouses
THE Annual General Meeting of the West Indies] throughout Britain full scale cere~|} low the example of those who | | of the measure predicted’ Senate tenes Se es ee, Seo a Pwo Ransred ang: yee
Cricket Board of Control was held at the Carib Hotel, Dem- | ™°"Y Will be reserved until June|} have sent donations ‘or this | | approval. Truman in his letter re- DHE atte ennenio MRiaOK oF ttaty \timua for the first quartée of ihe
: : > : 5 when the Queen celebrates her! fund to either Barclay’s Bank, | ° . Spain and Bugenio Migon of Ltaly|tigua for the first quarter 0 1
erara, on the 16th and 17th instant under the Chairmanship | “official” birthday.—U.P. the Royal Bank of Canhda or fiterated what he had said before Jamaica Protest \7°°6. ‘6"s, 6-3 to-day in the|year and the target for 1952 is
of Mr, R. K. Nunes, C.B.E. There were present in addition the Barbados Advocate. fae ore ee ee ee ‘ finals of Rome international Ten-] six hundred houses, Wilh £120,004,
to the Chairman, Messrs. J. M. Kidney and F. A. C. Claii- : AMT. PREV. ACK. $225.42. | |! ; Wi gaat D is tournament mixed doubles.|it is hoped that 1,400 houses wi
monte, O.B.E. (Barbados), W. M. oe and K. L. Wishari Schuman Hopes |] His Excellency sir jeaenenre lp Gets ee App intment —U.P. be built,
(British Guiana), N. N. Nethersole and D. P. Lacey (Jamai- For A t | William Savage .. 10.00 cninhe well Benen ta Cnetner oF (Prom Our Own Correspondent)
ca), J. M. Kelshall and E. J. Marsden, O.B.E. (Trinidad), Dy. greemen TOTAL . 5 $235.42 |\not we have our steel mills in ae pcene $





F. J. Clarke (Windward Islands) and J. L. Jeffrey, O.B.E. Wi Lp: ° a operation.”

rate Meisndsy : Sree : ith Russia | He said it would be “unfair” to] 0 British Caribbean Civil Servic

Messrs. R. K. Nunes, C.B.E., |‘, o!! players would have been 7 | luse the Taft-Hartley law's com-| Associations Federation in protes
and D. P. Lacey Siive Soar given if a reasonable profit had CHARLEVILLE, FRANCE, D |pulsory 80-day “cooling | off”

i ' 7 ; against the appointment of Joh
president any! Secretary of the been made. Air passages for mem- April 21. | anger of War iperiod because the C.1.0 sieel Tara appointment of Joh |

BABY KNOWS HIS
BEST FOOD!!



t 6 ‘he | bers of the team who were flow]; Fvench Minister of Foreign | | workers union already had post-| yamaice

Wy y ; : amaica,
ed inde Pasbility years ffex | t° and from Australia represented Affairs Robert Schuman _ said | jponed strike for longer than that ce ll 7
themselves for re-election, In|" additional expenditure of ap- Sunday he hope an agreement , ecrease | period. —U.P
their stead were appointed Sir proximately £1,500 (Sterling). with Russia would be possible to West Indies Customs Union Com
Be Cos Santee, OS) See ree oe ae ay elntt aa fae: ihe ae Sete re WASHINGTON, April 21 | my z mission and the local protest
> A. > hot ini 3!ances for gear and clothing paid a party Congress of the 7 - ae “mail . : s the appointme i
resident. and. Secretary, respec: to West Indian Cricketers arc|French Catholic Popular Repub-|, “ Wilfred May, Executive Edi- New Constitution ae "ot settled policy at the
tively. The Board unanimously |higher than those paid by any |lican movement (MRP) Schuman ver oan aoe i mee eet , : British West Indies Government
expressed and placed on record its|°ther corresponding Common- said France wished to carry out |*" Rae carom, Pee | Passed In St. Kitts :

retired official was
previously chairman of the Britist





3 : > ; | . ‘ fe vane oO and the Federation of Britis)
deep appreciation and profountl wealth Cricketing unit. a policy of co-operation and un- ne et Ne et net Caribbean Civil Service Associa
satisfaction for the high standard Indian Tour derstanding — at the same time] ipo danger ni wer has Gecrensed (From Our Own Correspondent } tions.

of efficiency and loyal service to| The Board concluded its pro-|taking all necessary precautions| May said he was gravely con- ST, KITTS, April. 21 The Local Civil Service hav
West Indian cricket rendered by |visional arrangements for the tour}—~?0t only with Germany but with cerned about the world. situation The New Constitution and} asked that Jamaican H. V. Lewi

the outgoing President and Secre-|of the Indian team to the West all European nations to create

tary over the past 6% years and|Indies next year. It is hoped that|S@lidarity of interest which will’ Moscow International Trade Con- at a nine hour meeting after|je js acting, on the ground tha
Resolutions to that effect were|/the team will arrive early in|!ead them in the same direction.|ference. Now the believes that elected members threatened to} pe was promised a higher post anc
passed, Messrs. Nunes and Lacey January, 1953, and the tour will “It is with this idea that we|Russian leaders realise they have walk out of the Legislative Coun-' seconded to the U.K. Customs
were rea) ted. Trustees of the|jast until the end of March. The|have created the Council of Eu-|more to lose than to gain by a cil. A majority vote down addi-|study for the job, The breacl
Investments held by the Board. A |octimated cost of the tour exceeds|repe, the Atlantic Pact and the|World conflict, He said, “the only tional electoral districts, complained of is that policy wa
Test Match ea ae ce £30,000, and based on the receipts | Steel-coal pool which are the first|way” the Kremlin could be-over-| The Bill is similar to that}for the appointment af qualifie:
pe sprees Ree TS Mare {of the last M.C.C, tour the antici-| bases on which we can build a|thrown hy the Russian people) adopted in the Windward Islands

before he went to the recent Electoral Ordinance was passed | 1, appointed to the post in whiel







local officers to posts for whic!
a F. A. C. Clairmonte and pated deficit would exceed £7,000, | lasting peace,’ | ould be by entering a war, {and other islands of the presidency. | they are suited in preference t
en, : ‘ . nm E It will be necessary to adjust the| Turning to Russia the French | \Blected members objected to the outside appointment
. Scena. Manager of | Prices of admission to the Test|Foreign Minister said despite) | May meee ved aroma "ne [Clectoral districts’ demand for
the West Indies team to Australia Matches, The programme contem- | divergencies which separate |©PY Reeed | Orem. An ; the island to continue as it does

i ‘ : O SS. * News Ww }
ne cubmitted ond dealt. with. Plates Colony Matches in each| Soviet Union and democratic | weekly 05: “News and Wontt|

. " > at present as one electoral dis-]| o& .. rye
Subject to adjustments the pre- Colony and five Test Matches, countries, it is possible and neces. | Report pointing =o ut
; ; ‘ aah oe : 7 hough Russia is arming to ,*'” ; .
liminary Financial Statement of tWo of which will be played in | ary for different regimes to live |j.s94 the band” the Common| ,The question referred to the

; " rye : oy PACE. ; . y sises his veto tAG April
the tour shows total expenditure| Trinidad and one in British ; together in peace. —U.P. | sople are anxious for peace. He Governor who exercises his veto : BAGDAD, At

Be. tous oe et pe ure | Guiana, Jamaica and Barbados, | \s nid. Cosnmuiniat aromiiaanie has‘ and recommits the Bill. An Emer- een ee i. aoe
coipts of £32,500 (Australian). | respectively, In addition there will jmade the Russian people “really | gency meeting of the Legislative ae f ; Cs re Ces he
After various items cf additional,;be two 2-day Matches against scared” of the United States’ Council is called for Tuesday 22nd] aerially for ht, winding up |
expenditure are received it is es-| East Indian teams in Trinidad and hinking that this country has a’ when the Bill will be put through} arriving tonight, wine ng oi








SABOTAGE ?









timated that the net loss on the} British Guiana. A concrete conveyor, used lot of atomic bombs and that they jin its original form Mi ee a tse Be. fe

tour in Australia will be £906 Efforts are being made to for speeding up the laying of will be used against Russia | Minister Shakir Elwadi fe

(Australian) against which there pores a tour of West Indian concrete blocks ves = —U.P. | h an high officials.

is a profit of approximately £49@| Cricketers to Canada in the port, was repo amag' | . “Alshaat Bagdad’s leading | fae sa ; 3 . nies
on the New Zealand visit. Allow-|summer of 1953. The duration, it youcctoy. | She “Asvewer’ B.O.AC, Introduces The ancemnens age eee LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY _ HE'S
ances to players exceeded £14,000|is expected, will be about seven understan at the Policeare || « TILLED | 4 " oitecially that official quarters! e :

with a maximum of £1,056 and} weeks. ' conducting investigations. 36 HORSES KILLED - Comet Jet Passenger of “all. ‘Asa countries visited ENJOYING —

a minimum of £667, 10s. A bonus @ on page 8



| FIRE DESTROYS STABLE | ROME, April 21. during Artajo’s tour welcomed |
|

- nn | BO.AC. “Comet” gave a pre-[Spain's move to build and con}

we @ oe oe j | 1 ar service idate relations with the Arab}
C PAIRAT, oO Drp nn tas | CHICAGO, April 21 view of the first regular — oe relation |
R OPERS Go INTO ON TODAY | §tablehands counted 36 dead|with je aircraft ‘ which starts UP.
horses in the ruins of a stable) next month by flying from’ Lon-

that was levelled here by a\|don aircraft to Ciampino, Rome

NEVADA, April 21. from “Ground Zero” (point on}then re-examined afterwards tolspectacular runaway fire in the|in 2 hours and 17; mins. This LE:
History’s First Atomic para- ground directly beneath thej|determine the ae of the aookyute ane 9 horses "some | four-jet airliner, car?ying 36 pas- DEAD IN CAREENAGE;

troopers made final preparations exploding bombs) will advance to|thrust heat and radiation of the of them badly burned were |sengers is du‘ to return to Lon- INQUEST TODAY
today for. their spectacular part attack enemy positions. As|bomb. Press and Civilian Defence |yescued when flames flashed!don this afternoon
in “exercise desert”, the fourth troops move towards “Ground|Observers will have a grand-/through a large stable known asx| Today's flight Js merely, @ A post mortem xal ation







LACTOGEN |

@ Ilit’s easily Digested
@ i¢ adds Vitamin and Iron
@ it's « Complete Food









to be held before more than 300 Zero” four C—46 ‘planes will| stand seat 11 miles from “Ground |Jim McPhillips barn yesterday. |demonstration and ‘is not inten=| was perfomed yesterda LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES
invited observers tomorrow — if drop 120 selected paratroopers | Zero” on natural promotory just 'ded as an attempt to break the|by Dr. A. 5. Cato on U nea Se tiie —
clouds and winds permit. These well behind “enemy” lines. Then|in front of the control building The ‘stable was destroyed andjrecord set by Group Captain; Alonzo Green, a ca! PRODUCT IS ON SALE EVERYWHERE
manoeuvres against eos» the two — will combine t »| Before ground troops advance or|the fire spread to a 12-storey| Cunningham, Ghief test pilot. The} Windsor, St. Geo
positions behind imaginary hills | wipe out the stronghold. | paratroopers ump, radiologica)|brick building and oil cartage|London-Rome “leg” will be the] is fixed for 2 p.t -— "= se: ‘ yy .
on the Yucca flat will involve an safety iconic will move into|warehouse before it wa ro ight | t stage of se oe Soh in- District “A” Court r. GEDDES GRAN Tr Lt D.
Atom Bomb drop of more than Before And After | No Man's Land with counters to|under control. Firemen said the|nesburg service which start ot Green’s bod va t it of
ordinary proportions between Ahead of the “dug in” Combat)make sure that it is safe to}t laze was evident! started by|May 5th. 6,624 mile journey willj the Careenage esterd —Agents
1700 and 1800 G.M.T Battalion will be machine-guns|oceupy. This may be an hour|children playing vith matches) be covered in a flight time of 18|/ing by the Harbo P

Nearly 1,500 troops from 4 foot|small planes and trucks. They|after detonation in the rear of the stable hrs, 40 mir | bicycle and clothe

eep foxhol bout three lies | will be inspected before the blast —UP —U.P —U.P. the Pier | ———————————————






Carb Calling





PAGE TWO
? R. A. deK. FRAMPTON, Agri-
M ] Ad to tne
, Development snd
Â¥ ft t B.G. Airways yes-
ter mo fe . Vincent
i the St. Vin-



Bo



to be t e week

ack later ir

New Salvation Army Head
M08 WALTER MORRIS ot



Salvation Army accom-
panied by his wife and son are due
to arrive here on Thursday by the
Lady Rodney to take up his new
appointment as head of the Salva-

oO Organisation in Bar-
bad Maj Morri who is a
Ja ican has been stationed in
Br h Guiana for the past four

‘

Thea
Th

afternoon he arrives there
will be a “Welcome Tea” followed











by a pul welcome the same

the Salvation Army’s

quarters in Reed Street.

the public welcome

vie Mr. Justice J. W. B.

Chenery, Mr. K. E, Towers, Mr

John Beckles and Rev. J. B, Win-
ter.

Brig. Oliver Dada, who took over
from Maj. Underhill (the former
Commandant) who left hete on
April 3rd f Trinidad, has been
in Barbac for about one month
He lea\ here ¢
v ; British Gu lé
t dad, returning %o

he is stationed on

Intransit

and Mrs. Murray Newel

at“=present in Barbados

i t toVenezuela where Mr

Newe M ger of the Royal

Bat Canada in Caracas. They
Api
gues




w
M

N




rs



On Honeymoon

S' ENDING their






Hubert
nidad
*y plan to be in
gut twe weeks

%* ak







Barbados for

*

R. and Mrs. Gilbert S. Mc-
Laughlin who were married
Saturday at Greyfriars Pres-

on
byterian Church, Frederick Street,

Port-of-Spain, arrived here the
following morning by B.W.1.A, on
their honeymoon and are staying
at “Accra”, Rockley.

Mr, MeLaughlin is a Marine
Pilot conhected with the Trinidad
Pilots’ Association while his bride,
the former Miss Grace Howard, is
the daughter of Mrs. Ivy Johnson
of Port-ef-Spain

Readers’ Recipes
FRENOU RICE TARTS

Dear Readers,

The resporise to my request for
readers’ Re¢tipes has not been as
I expected, Last week there was
only one contribution,

Miss Marjorie Roacheford in«
vites you to try one of her fav-
ourite recipes “French Rice
Tarts.”

1 tbsp. raw rice, 2 tsps. sugar,
1 pt, boiling water, 1 tsp. butter,
1 egg, § tsp. Vanilla Essence,

Drow heaping tablespoon rice
which has been well washed
into a pint of boiling water in a
very roomy saucepan, allow this
to boik up and then simmer for
20 minutes until the rice is quite
tender, take from fire and drain
of any liquids, allow rice to cool
slightly. Add well beaten egg,
2 tsp. sugar, 1 tsp. butter, } tsp.
vanilla,» turn this mixture into
pastry lined tart pans,

Bake in a moderate oven until

pastry is done. Take from fire,
dust lightly with brown cinna-
mon And grandulatéd = sugar.
Serve cold,



At Willie's call Rupert runs to

at he has found, ‘ Why
to motorcar !"" he
iy that’s what made

the tracks.

My, isn’t ua
beauty !"’ Tossthar they pull it
out into the open. “Just look, it's
got a propeller just like an air
Nine.’ cried Willie. “* Bur whose

see
i's a
exclaims.



Theatres Ltd
terdey

Butler of “Myraville™
for the past nine m

¢ Trinidad on Sanday



POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER









“Now is the time for all
good men to come to the
aid of Apartheid, Heil





Visited Her Mother



FE. WALCOTT, wife of
ent Bacteriolo-

and Pathologist who went up
the U.K. on a three-month visit





to*her mother, Mrs. H. L. Purbis
who was quite ill, returned
Saturday morning by the Gelfite.
She was accompanied by her
mother who has now come <
here to recuperate

On Business Trio

R. R. M. W. GITTENS, Man-
aging Director of Caribbean
left the island yves-
evening for Trinidad
B.W.L.A. Mr. Gittens is

business trip.

To Join Husband

RS. FRED FARMER who wes
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jir










v

d
S./



on her way to the t

her husband whe is empl
the Delta Gulf Drillin,



any

She said that she had @ verr en-
oyable stay and begs to sar good-

ve to her many friends
Intransit
qareee., on the Golfite
from Engisnd yesterday on

their way to Trinidad were Dr





A. D. McShine ef the Colon
Hospital, Fort-of-Spain, and Mrs
MocShine

Dr. McShine went up to the
U.K. on post graduate study leave
in Surgery, the first part of which
he wok in London and the re-
mainder in Edinburgh.

First Time
1

day are Mr. and Mrs. Robert









3
Barbadian Returns Home

R. LIONEL DRAYTON, a
Barbadiam who has been re-
siding in Kenya sinc? 1913 is now
back for three months’ holiday
staying with his brother Mr. C. M.
Drayton of Frere Pilgrim. This is
his second visit since he left the
island, the first being in 1926.
Mr. Drayton who used to man-
age Porters Group of Estates is
now Manager of the Kenya
Farmers’ Association. He saw ser-
vice in World Wars I and II with
the Kenya Contingent,
Also arriving from England
yesterday by the Golfito was Mrs.

P. Horlock from Yorkshire whe
has -came out for an indefinite
stay. She has visited Barbados
before.

Chemist In Aruba
‘PENDING three weeks’ holiday
here is Mr: Lionel Coombs,
Chemist of the*Lago ‘Hospital in
Aruba. He arrived on Saturday by
B.W.LA. and is staying with Mr.
and Mrs. G. B. Griffith of Holli-
gan Road, Bank Hall,

With T.L.L.
R. and Mrs. E. Mills of Trini-
dad have been holidaying
here for ghe past two weeks Mr.
Mills is with Trinidad Leaseholds
Lid
They
Hotel

Trinidad Civil Servant



are guests at the Crane

N R. FRANK.A. BARSOTTI, a
Civil Servant of Trinidad, ar-
rived on Sunday morning by

B.W.LA, for
is staying at

& month's holiday and
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The

Stream.
After Three Weeks
RS. HAROLD BURNETT

whose husband is a Cu:
O@iicer in Trinidad, returned n
m Sunday evening by BW.LA
after spending three weeks’ boli-
Gay in Barbados. She was staying
Accra”, Rockler
Also returming to Trimidad on
i by B.W.LA_ after spend-













y were Mr. E. Baswell
cior and his daughter
They_ were here for two

a eeks Staying at Bathsheba

For Further Stay
_s spending two weeks’
holiday im Barbados. Mrs
Reubena Sue-Peu of British Gui-
ana Mrs. Marie McDavid who
a Guest House in Port-of-
left fer Trinidad by
A. on Sunday. They were
Saving at Silver Beach Goest
House, Rockley
Mrs. Sue-Peu has gone to spend
further holiday as the house
guest of Mrs. McDavid before re-
turning home
First In 35 Years
AYING his first visit the
; island in 35 years is Mr. Carle-
ton Inniss, a Barbadian now resi-
dent in the U.S.A. He arrived on
Sunday evening by B.W.1.A. via





1

N Barbados for two weeks’ holi- Puerto Rico te see his mother who

is very ill and will be remaining

Kittredge of Cincinatti, Ohio, This fo" three weeks.

is their first visit to the West In-

dies and they are looking forward

to an enjoyable stay, They ar-
rived on Sunday evening by
B.W.LA
guests at the Ocean View Hotel

Mr.

Cincinatti.



The Women’s
Editor Asks...

1. Should an employee
when a superior official
company enters the office?

rise
the

of

2. What is meant by the speak-)

er’s table at a public dinner?
3. May a gentleman ask a girl
to dance, when she is sitting-out?
4. Should a person ever drive

up and honk for* someone inside

the house?
5. What
dessert

is the
course?

6. Should one’s voice be more
conver-

subdued in a
sation than
sation?

telephone
in a regular conver-



U.S. Wholesale Prices
Fell Last Week

WASHINGTON, April 19.

Average wholesale prices fel)
one tenth of one per cent during
the week ended last Tuesday. The
Bureau of Labour statistics said
farm products led the decline, I
said the wholesale index was i11.f
per cent of the 1947—-1949 average
and three per cent under the
levels of January 1951.

Hard!

is wt?
has he spoken when they are bei

startled. by a high pitched angry
voice uite mear. rt t

Why is » here?”

i

cor's



mine, Ler it alone,” it cc!'s. And,
glancing upwards, they see 4
slender little figure = scrambling

rapidly down from the top of a

tree

via Puerto Rico and are

Kittredge is the owner of
Kittredge’s boat building shop in

service of the



Mr. Inniss is cust nm for pro-
perties used on the Kathi Norris
Television Showin New York
City. He is a brother of Mr. Kyle
Inniss, headmaster of St. Barna-
bas Boys’ School.

Co-Op. Bank Employee
ISS MOLLY WHARTON of
Government Hill and an em-

ployee of the Co-operative Bank,
returned from Trinidad on Sun-
day by B.W.LA. after spending
three weeks’ holiday staying with
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Wilmot Wharton.

Stop Pyorrhea
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and
Sore Mouth mean that you have
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or a bad
disease which sooner or later will
make your teeth fall out and may
cause Rheumatism and Heart Trou-
ble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleed-
ing gums in 24 hours, ends sore
mouth and tightens teeth. Iron clad
fuarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth er
money back on return of empty
package. Get Amosan from your

Am chemist today,
OSA! eee
ForPyorrhea—Trench Meuth





iG
Available Separately
or in Sets
Your Jewellers :

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad Street



MOYGASHEL FABRICS

FLORAL & STRIPED

A FEW DRESS LENGTHS ONLY at _

$3.00

ee

HEAVY PRINTED SPUNS

AN ASSORTM

ENT OF NEW DESIGNS. at



$7.25

—-—- ee

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



ANSWERS TO
The Women’s
Editor’s
Questions

1. Yes, in most instances, es-
pecially if the “man of impor-
tance” refuses to sit while he’s
visiting for a few minutes. Of
course, if an executive merely
speaks in passing, it would seem
foolish to stand as if at attention.
To speak politely would be suffi-
cient.

2. A speaker’s table is a long
teble where the people who are
to speak and who are being
shown special recognition or hon-
our at the dinner are seated. The
toastmaster sits at the centre of
the table, with the guest of hon= /
our at his right and the second
person of importance at his left.
The others who are to speak and
those who have been invited to
dine at the speakers’ table usually |
sit where they please. :

3. Yes, if he is sure the couple
is not conversing very intimatety,
or that no signs of jealousy would

roused



be @ .

4. Yes, the person inside
knows he is coming and will re- |
cognise a short signal or sound
of the horn.

5. If fruit is to be served after
the dessert course, the fruit plate
and the dessert plates are stacked |
and brought in together, the des- |
sert plate an top: after the dessert |
is inished the dessert plate is re- |
moved amd the fruit is passed.
peg ge and fruit knives
are t ‘in with the plates

6. Absolutely so! A telephone |
comversation concerns onk the!
two talking amd not the family |
or the entire office staff, j
talking in a low tone over the!
telephone until you can be heard |
even if you whisper ;

CONCRETE FILM VAULT |
DESTROYED BY FIRE

From Oct Own Oar

CTE ytent
GBORGETOWN, BG. April 21.






+++» you'll be one of
a wonderful twosome.
You'll both be in the best
designed, best
dest wearing swimwear

looking,

you've ever seen. For

Jantzen has something.

A are destroyed the Concrete |
Fike Vauk owned ty Roodal And you can have it, too,

Theatres at 4 oldock on Monday '
morming. A watchman at the
nearhy vault heard a loud explo-}

f you shop soon.

som followed br a sheet af!
fame. The Fire Brigade was!
called cut amd went imto action bANTIEN MITED, BRENTFORD, MIDOLESEX, ENGLAND
However, they were only able to ae me ‘

pee ge Mg ——_ as the dims
x were already destroved -

The vault had ten chambers in/
which were stored 20h Century |
Fox, RKO. NGM. i
national Trader, Param

|
|
|

net gored ir

time af the fire. but many
other big productions for early
release were destrored

B.B.C. Radio Programme POWERFUL—AND

sie POWERFULLY DIFFERENT
r





TUESDAY. APRIL &
+— 115 pom



55M. 33 3M




If not saved but seckine
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK
Which Makes

GOD'S WAY OF

SALVATION

Pm. Sandy MacPherson 5 pm Corm-

poser of the Week 5 15 Nights at
Pp”

sonal Portraits tm Take it ny. eta] PHYLLIS THAXTER
OPENING THURSDAY 24TH, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Also FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m. -

the Opera. 6 pom Ulster Magarin 6.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel, £30 pm Report) RAYMOND MASSEY
and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Janetta Dress Shop —
|
|



Sports Round-up and Programme Parade
p.m. From the Editorials, 8 p.m. Book:
James GLEASON
Next to Singers Building

ip.m The News, 7 26 pm Home News
to Read, 9.15 pm The Arts, $30 p m
VOW LE CALE FT
66 99
“SEASON

BOLD!
|
CLEARANCE |

cM. 3.5] —From WARNER BROS.

4pm. The News, 400 p » The Daily COME
ee

7.15—0 3 pom

10 p.m. The News, 10.16

Pm. News Talk, 10.15 m. Science
YOU'LL SAY IT’S
BLUNT! (Diat 2310)

BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
STARTING MONDAY APRIL. 2ist

Service, 4.15 pm. New Records, 4. @
FILL the
Review, 10.30 pm Tip-top Tunes
P i A Z A a= BRIDGETOWN
DRESSES of ALL TYPES — Greatly Reduced

BATHING SUITS on SALE

For Babies, Girls and Boys—from............................ .. $1.35
For Ladies — in Elastic Satin—from ........ WEEN «eared hoe kg $9.59
Per Mea"... roel l Es REI Ee ek PEAT ES ov cb aN che cba $5.00

UNDERWEAR on SALE X5— _........
soe Melby vine Pages age ML EPG ie aR na RR from $1.19
See EA, ... ee ge eg Ae from $2.97
OE MN... ci. serie eee $4.08
Nylon Briefs and Panties ...,.............. 0 Ravens from $1.72
eee OD sss. Minsucicad, ke csccaeraty ot gas ota $7.48
See GU G es... ee Kee Wepre eat, $7.76
Nywe MONE is. Bact eS ie See ae from $1.30

GIFTS on SALE
Boxed Linen Luncheon Sets—Tea Sets—Pillow Cases—Face Towels—
Ccmpacts—Evening & Cocktail Bags—Silk Squares
Straw and Raffia Handbags—Shopping Baskets—Beach
Baskets—Novelties
ALSO on SALE
Childrens’ Panties














SSSsSesoses —5$SS5SS5999993999G909009 POOF ISOS SSS SOS 8 :
MIDNITE SAT. BT N
ee PLAZA CINEMAS
“THE SPIDER'S WEB” Warren HULL
BRIDG! Dial 2310 BARBAREES —Dial 5170
Last 2 Shows To-day 4 45 & 8.30 p.m
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. ; (MEET THE KILLER, Horie KARLO®?
“ ’ sO: e Short
ae LAtuiiGee te The BLUE VEIL Ethel Smith a Nenry King Orchestra

Joan TO-DAY 9.4% AM
“Beware Of Pity” «@

Extra Snow-bound

BLONDELL—Don TAYLOR—Agnes MOOREHEAD

Also The SHORT ;—" WINNING BASKETBALL” _









rg



TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

DIAMONDS

|

YOUR

HAIR








You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use .
Pluko Hair Dressing and see
how it brings out highlights.
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A TRIO OF CROWD PLEASERS :
Present To-day 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

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Phone call. from a Soanger)

ing SHELLEY WINTERS - GARY MERRILL
MICHAEL RENE © KEENAN WYNN also starring BETTE DAVIS



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Opening Thursday 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
“THE LONE STAR”—-Clark GABLE, Ava GARDNER



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Wendell COREY—Forrest TUCKER

“STORM

Starring:
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Tonite at 8.30

Thurs at 8.30 p.m
. . . ; M-
PERFORM- CALYPSO REPEAT PEBFORM
oo ween with P.a's ANCE Aloog with P.G's
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Thurs. & Friday 4.30 & 8&8 15
Edmond O'BRIEN in

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To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 3.15
Edmond O'BRIEN

“FIGHTER SQUADRON”

and

Yvonne De CARLO in “INSPECTOR GENERAL”
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Ray MILLAND in

“COPPER CANYON”
and
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“THE JAMES BROTHERS
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Wed & Thurs
Wild Bill ELLIOTT in

|



4.40 & 8.15



Wed. at 8% p.m. ro

CALYPSO REPEAT PERFORM-

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Orchestra and the Rhythm Kings “HELL FIRE”
Steel Band. -
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o-day & Ta-morrow 4.45 & 8.30 pm

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TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

March Rains
Above Average

Rainfall for the month of March, 1952 was above aver-
age. In the great majority of districts the first fortnight of
the month was dry, but heavy and well distributed showers
were experienced between the 2lst and 25th. According to
rainfall returns received from 33 stations, situated in the
various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total
rainfall for the month was 2.74 inches. The average total for
March, 1951, was 2.28 inches, and the average for March for
the past 100 years was 1.94 inches, writes C. C. Skeete,



Director of Agriculture in

March.

The highest total fall for March,
1952, at any of the abovementioned
stations, was 4.55 inches, meas-
ured at a station situated in the
highlands of St. Thomas and the
lowest was 1.61 inches, recorded
at a station in the coastal areas of
the parish of St. Peter.

Sugar Cane
The harvesting of the old
cane crop was continued

during the month. Field yields
have remained variable and, in the
great majority of districts, have
not realised original estimates.
According to information received,
there was an improvement in the
quality of the juice, in some areas,
towards the end of the month.
With the welcome rains which fell
during the latter part of the month,
there is a possibility of the crop
attaining the original estimate of
170,000 tons of sugar.

The young plant cane crop had
begun to show signs of the lack of
moisture during the first half of
the month, but its condition im-
proved with the rains which fell
later in the month, In some areas,
the application of potash to the
ratoons has been started. Plough-
ing operations have been started
in some areas.

The market supply of all ground
provisions was very short during
the month; market garden crops
could be obtained but the retail
price was high.

Peasant Agriculture

Some good yields of eddoes and
cassava were reported by small-
holders during the month, Sup-
plies of yams and sweet potatoes,
however, were very limited. The
long dry spell has delayed the
planting of food crops and in some
areas has resulted in a shortage of
potato slips for planting. Green
vegetables, especially carrots, beet,
lettuce, beans and tomatoes, were
in adequate supply throughout the
month.

Supplies of balanced animal feed
and green fodder were adequate
throughout the month.

The Peasant Agricultural in-
structors visited 743 peasant hold-
ings and 30 school gardens in
March.

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer at
6 of the meetings of co-operative
groups held during the month.

Moth Borer Control

During March, 59,247,000 Tri-
chogramma were bred, and 51,-
841,000 were available for distri-
bution to planters. Factory counts
of cane joints damaged by moth
borer show a satisfactory low in-
cidence of moth borer damage.
This is confirmed by the reaping
of experimental plots of new and
standard varietiee and by the
general low incidence of dead
hearts in fields of young plant
cane. Varietal plots were reaped
and recorded in March.

Root Borer of Sugar Cane

Routine observations were car-
ried out in Aldrin treated fields.
Some fields of young cane have
shown root borer damage during
the dry spell. Root: borer grubs
were also found severely infesting
food crops grown in an area of
soil previously planted with cane.

An experiment with Gammex-
ane laid down in 1948 in blocks
of randomised plots in a field like-
ly to suffer from root borer attack,
was reaped this year as 2nd ra-
toons or 3rd crop, and all gam-
mexane treated plots out-yielded
the untreated control plots. The
most satisfactory rate of applica-
tion of Gammexane showed an
average increase of 4.9 tons of
cane per acre compared with un-
treated controls. In view of this,
plus other favourable long term
evidence, plus the price factor,

larger experiments are planned-

this year with a high gamma con-
tent gammexane dust.

Mealy Bugs and Ants in

Cane-fields

Following rains, and a softening
of the top soil, the above new
species of mealy bug has again
been found on cane roots in a field
which was being examined be-
cause of root borer attack.

Wood Ant Control
The Wood Ant Inspector has





his report for the month of

been diverted from examining
ouildings only to examining fiel
of newly reaped cane for

ants and their nests, as it is neces-
sary to find out the extent to which
wood ants are again infesting
cane-fields. Fields on six estates
were examined during March. Ex-
aminations and treatments were
also carried out in four Govern-

ment buildings and five private
residences. ’
First Year Seedlings.

Approximately 30,000 seedlings
are now growing in the cisterns at
Codrington. These will be planted
inthe field nursery and the short
season first year seedling trial in
May.

Second Year Seedling Trials

Two plant cane second year
seedling trials at Pool and An-
drews were cut during the month.
Forty-one selections were made,
of which 17 will be tested further
in Barbados, while cuttings of the
selections will be sent in October
next to the various colonies from
which they were selected.

Third Year Seedling Trials

Three third year seedling plant
cane trials were cut during the
month, B.48392 again gave out-
standing plant cane yields, but the
juice quality was poor. None of
the other varieties were outstand-

ing.

wo third year seedling first ra-
toon trials were cut, one in the low
and one in the high rainfall areas.
B.4744 and B.47419 gave good
yields of ratoon cane with good
juice quality. B.4738 and B.4747
appear to be giving outstanding
yields of ratoon cane, particularly
in the low rainfall areas, and it

may be necessary to give these
varieties further trial. nfortun-
ately, these varieties arrowed

heavily in the plant cane trials,
and their yields here were conse~
quently not outstanding.

General
During the course of this crop
season, the amount of rat dam-
age observed has been excessive.
In one trial it is estimated that
the equivalent of twenty to
twenty-five tons of cane to the
acre were left on ‘the field as
rotten cane, and that over 95
per cent. of this could
be attributed directly to rats.
This Semege is accompanied by
an increase in the weevil borer
population, as this pest can only
gain entrance to the cane after it
has been damaged and the rind
ruptured. The ravages of this pest
can account in part at least for
some of the poor juices which are
being obtained, as many rotten and
half-rotten canes are finding their
way into the cane delivered to the
factories.

Economic Tree Propagation
Seventy-seven orange, 86 grape-
fruit, 42 mandarin and 119 lime
trees were budded during the
month. Fruit trees delivered from
Codrington were as follows: —
Orange 52; Grapefruit 10; Lime
23; Shaddock 9; Mandarin 12; Pa-
paw 1; Cherry 2; Pomelo 18; Pear
; Breadfruit 1; Guava 3; Water
on 1; Golden Apple 3; Sugar
Apple 3; Total 144.
‘wo hundred and fifty ornamen-
tal plants of different species were
distributed. .

Co-operation
During the month of March
the Co-operative Officer at-

tended 11 meetings of co-operative
groups. These were as follows: —
Welchman Hall Co-operative Mar-
keting Society 3; St. Barnabas Co-
operative Marketing Society 4;
Christ Church Co-operative Pro-
ducers’ and Marketing Society 1
and The Leeward Co-operative
Savings Society 3. In addition, a
meeting was held with the man-
agemept committee of the Christ
Church Co-operative ucers’
and Marketing Society and assisi-
ance given in the preparation of
this Soeiety’s accounts for audit
before the holding of its annual
general meeting and application
for registration is submitted, On
the 10th March the Co-operative
Officer also addressed a special
class at the Housecraft Centre on



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Jamaica Newsletter:
Jamaica To
Honour
Marcus Garvey

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, April 15.

A Fund has been opened by His
Worshi the Mayor of King-
ston, r. Ken Hill, M.H.R.,

for the erection of a statue in
memory of the late Marcus Gar-
vey, the Jamaican who gained
world-wide attention, fame and
notoriety in his “Back-to-Africa”
plan, his Black Star Line Steam-
ship Company, and the Universal
Negro Improvement Association
which he founded.

It is proposed that the statue
should take the form of a head and
bust and be erected at a suitable
location in the City. Mr. Alvin T.
Marriott, noted Jamaican sculptor,
who worked recently on carvings
in the new House of Commons
building, will be asked to do the
statue,

we ot *

Four members of the Jamaica
Civil Service will represent the
island at the conference of the
Federation of B.W.I, Civil Service
Associations in Grenada this
month.

They are Dr. L. E. Arnold,
President, Mr. O. D. Sanguinetti,
lst Vice-President, Mr. K, B
Scott, honorary Secretary, and Mr,
J. McIntosh, Treasurer, Mr. C. EH.
Dickson who originated the idea

of the Federation and is Secretary more

of the association, will not attend,
due to illness.
The last conference of the Fed-

‘eration was held in Barbados in

1950.
+ * *

Mr. R. A. Swaby, Bursar of the
University College of the West In-
dies, left the island this week for
the United Kingdom on four
months study leave.

Formerly a member of the
Jamaica Civil Service, Mr. Swaby
has been on the staff of the Uni-
versity since 1948,

* * *

Plans by the American Consul-
ate General in Jamaica for the
construction of their own offices in
the city, include provisions for the
building to be extended into a
legation should Jamaica become
the capital of the proposed Feder~
ation of the British West Indies.

Actual construction of the new
building has been delayed as a
result of other building pro-
grammes now being undertaken
by the American Government in
other parts of the world.

' * *

Plans for setting up an aviation
training school in the Caribbean
for ancilliary services—meteoro-
logical communications, air traffic
and areodrome control—were dis-
cussed by Civil Aviation officials.
in Jamaica recently.

At the meeting were Mr. Glen
Gilbert of the International Civil
Aviation Organisation in Canada;
Wing Commander L. Egglesfield,
Director General of Civil Aviation
in the British West Indies; Mr.
William Grinstead, Director of
Meteorological Services in the
Caribbean; Mr. W. J. Fowler,
Senior Meteorologist at Palisadoes
Airport; Mr. Kerith Saunders, Di-
rector of Civil Aviation in Jamaica;
Mr. Cart Agostini, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidad, and
Mr. Thompson, of the United
States Weather Bureau in Miami.
_ Further discussions on the pro-
ject will be held in the near future.

RATES OF EXCHANGE





APRIL 21, 1952
CAN.
75 3/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 5/10%
a oi
toad 73
‘5 3/10% Cable o oe
73 8/10% Currency %
‘oupons 0%
Ye Silver a
PHILLIPS . . & 1 pm,



Enquiries oe Cordially

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

Dial 4616
White Park Road



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TYPICAl

U.K. May

Soon Be

Eating Reindeer

STOCKHOLM.

A Christmassy cavalcade of nine reindeer is on the hoof

from the 3-foot snows of

Swedish Lapland to the soft

warmth of the British spring.

They are to breed in the

wilds of Scotland.

The nine antlered animals wandered tamely as rabbits on
to the train at Lulea, the lumber-jacking centre of Arctic

Norway on Saturday.

Their waggon was carpeted
with light-green lichen moss
which is their staple food and
pre started nuzzling it immedi-
ately,

Later they were hoisted on to
a cargo boat at Narvik, the Nor-
wegian iron ore port.

After being held in quarantine
in Scotland, they will be taken
to the wilds, west of Pentland
Firth in the extreme north.

There, it is hoped, they will
multiply and eventually increase
the British meat ration,

The 5Sft. Tins, Lap Mikkel Utsi

who is married to to Dr.
Ethel John Lindgren of Cam-
bridge University, has hand-

picked each animal from his own
herd at Jokkmok in Arctic Scan-
dinavia.

The leader of the little herd is
a prized ox reindeer with its grey
and brown fur flecked with
white,

Altogether Utsi and his family
own one of the finest herds in
the whole of Scandinavia,
numbers are said to add up to
than 1,000. The Utsis hope
that they will be able to extend
their business in Scotland.

Last autumn they sent over two
pilot reindeer which wintered so
well in Britain that a larger
experiment is thought worth
while, Utsi points out that rein-
deer flourished in North Britain
right into the Middle Ages.

In the present consignment
there are six two-year old cow
reindeer, each worth £9 and three
four-year old ox reindeer each
worth £11.

When they are released in the
Highlands they will be tended by
a herdsman who is accompany-
ing Utsi by boat. .

Both men have their tribal
costumes with them consisting of
blue felt tunics with red and yel=-
low trimmings; blue caps with
large red ye bowie
\ ngs, and upturn skin
caeina,

In Scandinavia the usual way
of eating reindeer is, smoked or
stewed. ‘

The hide is used for jackets
and gloves as well as leg wear.

The sinews sefve as thread.
The horn is used for carving. No
part of the animal is wasted by

the Laps.
One day Utsi hopes also to
introduce into the British Isles

his tribal arts and crafts which
are based on reindeer perding.
’

Curb Reds Bill

WASHINGTON, April 19.

Republican Senator James Kem
announced Saturday night he will
introduce a Bill on Monday to
forbid imports from Communist
countries of farm products which
are surplus in the United States.
“At the same time the United
States Department of Agriculture
has launched a programme to pur-
chase surplus hams in this coun-
try, Communist Poland being per-
mitted to flood the United States
market with hams and other pork
products from behind the Iron
Curtain” Kem said ina _ press
statement.—U.P.










Ty

‘

urs. They



HE FEELS BETTER RIGHT
1. SOOTHING,
soon as it is rubbed on, this remarkable
ce 5 ointment starts releasing a steady flow of
air soothing, medicinal vapours. «These va-
| evo are inhaled, with every breath, for
o soothe irritation, make
breathing easy, and calm coughing.
2. STRONG POULTICE ACTION). At the

t —— ee -

From Pleasure
Launch Ta Cargo

Vessel
LONDON.
A 121 ft, pleasure launch,

Philante II, has left Southampton
to become a cargo vessel in the
South Sea Islands. She was bought
by two young New Zealanders,
Atholl Rusden and Ron Baker,
who sold their manufacturing
businesses in Auckland to become
copra traders round Tahiti, The
after-cabins and saloon of the
vessel will be gutted at Tahiti to
form cargo holds of 120-ton
capacity,

Philante II has a gross tonnage
of 148 and is powered by two
225 h.p. diesel engines. She was
built during the war as a Fair-

The Mile B motor launch for the Ad-

miralty.
Her new owners first visited
the South Seas together on a

pleasure cruise in a 55-ft schooner
they bought. They were so im-
pressed they sold their businesses
and invested in a 98-ft, ketch, the
New Golden Hind, which during
the war was used by the Austra-
lian Government to service units
fighting in the Pacific. They went
into the trading and copra busi-
ness, then came to England last
January to buy another vessel.

The Philante II will sail for
Tahiti across the Atlantic calling
at the Azores, Jamaica and Ber-
muda, (Manama and the Galapagos
and Marquesas Islands.

Atholl Rusden and Ron Baker,
both 34 have a crew of nine, in-
cluding two women—Miss Tommy
Windrum (24) of London and

sl J er Carlyon (25) a nurse
maeeube home is in New Zealand.

Most of the other members of the
erew are young men anxious to
emigrate to New Zealand or Aus-
tralia.

Gravedigger
Gets Pay Rise

The St. James Vestry yesterday
decided to give their grave dig-
ger $2.50 for opening each pau-
per’s grave. Before the grave dig-
ger used to get $1.50 for each,

Mr. A. G. Johnson made 4
motion to the effect saying that
the cost of living had risen and
he did not see how the grave dig-
ger could exist on that wage, The
motion was seconded by Mr. C.
B. Searles.

MIXED CARGO
COMES ON “TISTA”’
~The 3,480 ton Norwegian S.S.

Tista under Captain Jacobsen ar-
rived Carlisle Bay at 6.30 a.m.



She came from New Orleans
bringing @ cargo which included
cotton goods, flour, pickled pork,
cornmeal, coffee-beans, and eon-
fectionery. Jk

—Vicks Vai
for colds.



AWAY!
MEDICINAL VAPOURS. As

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el



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ENGLISH

“Herdsman” Takes |
Sugar To U.K.

The 4,016 ton motor vesse)
Herdsman which arrived in Car- |
lisle Bay yesterday has not yet
begun to discharge; her cargo.
When she is unloaded she will take
a load of sugar from here to the
United Kingdom,

The schooner Enterprise S, also |
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday. |
She brought a cargo which in-
cluded copra, cocoanut oil, posts,
charcoal, cocoanuts, honey, empty
tins and drums.





Harbour Log |
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Mary M. |
Lewis, Seh. Mandaluy Ul; Sch. Burma
D.. Sch, Cloudia §.,Seh. Moliv N. Jones |
Sch. Cyclorama O,, Sch. W..L. EBunicia
Seh. Franklin D.R., Sch. Lady Noeleen,
Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Florence
Emanuel, Seh. My Own; MV. T. B
Radar, Sch. Enterprise $., $.S. Tindin, |
MV. Herdsman |

ARRIVALS
S.S. Tista, 4,380 cna net, Capt. Jacob-
cen, from New Orleans, Agents: Robert
Thom Ltd
Sch. Enterprise S., 44 tons net, Cant
McQuilkin, from B.G., Agents: B.W.1
Schooner Owners’ Association.
S.S. Tindia, 5,128 tons . net,

Capt
Madsen, from B.G.,

Agents: Da Costa &

Co
M.V. Iferdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt
Short, from Montserrat, Agents: Da Costa

& Co
DEPARTURES

MV. Charles A. McLean, 258 tons net,
Capt. Doncette, for Tampa, Florida

Seh Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt
Hazell, for British Guiana "

S.S. Sunrell, 4,314 tons Capt.
Coles, for Trinidad

S.S. Tista, 4,380 tons net, Capt. Jacob-
sen, for British Guiana



net,

MAIL NOTICE

AMENDED

Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom,
Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.S.
Willemstad, will be closed at the Genera)
Post Office as under ~

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
it 1 pum. and Ordinary Mail at 2 p.m
rO-DAY, 22nd April, 1952.







A Good Night's
REST |
Is So Important

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on clouds
of restful sleep’?
Or do you lie down with
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lerve Food in the large ‘‘econ-
omy size”. ° name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance. “



back

PAGE THREE












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PAGE FOUR

eon

BARBADOS Sap

Gane = oii - Bk yy or |

—

Tuesday, April 22, 1952





SUGAR FACTS

ONE wonders how long a time must
elapse before representatives of the people
in the House of Assembly realise the harm
done to the people's interests by irrespon-
sible statements.









































































Everyone agrees that the primary need
of the island is education. The true facts
of the island’s economy must be known
by everyone if, the wave of prosperity
which the island has been receiving as a
result of very favourable .selling prices
for sugar is’to be maintained. Facts can
be ascertained in Barbados if a little
trouble is taken to obtairt “tiem. But some
politician’ ido “hot appear to m@ke that
little effort.. Almost,-any rumour is ade-
quate, it seems, to set them talking and
it would be impossible for all the mis-
statements which are made in the House
of Assembly to be corrected, except by
an army of scribes. The representatives
of thé people must therefore, if they are
going’to carry out effectively the respon-
sibilities which they bear for informing
public epinion, take. greater pains than
now are taken to obtain facts from acces-

sible sources of information. —

Only on Saturday the Barbados Sugar
Producers Association was compelled to
point, out that so far from their being a
decrease in» willingness on the part 6f ~
sugar factories to take peasants’ canes this
year, in comparison with last year there
had been an increase of 27,605 tons in the
quantities of sugar cane accepted from
peasants up to the 12th April. This state-
ment was made in refutation of an allega-
tion reported to have been made ‘in the
House of Assembly last week to the effect
that sugar factories were not taking’ peas-
ants’ canes this year as readily as in past
years, :

The importance of Barbadians being
educated as to the true facts,of the sugar
indystry can be illustrated by a compari-
son with Australia...The New Common-
wealth Sug: ia Agreenient:by which Great |
Britain hag-given)guarahtees: to Commori-
wealth sugar producers to. buy specified
tonnage of. their sugar for eight ‘years
also benefits Australia and the Queens-
land sugar industry is taking active steps
to increase its output of sugar. In Queens-
land a cane cutter can cut and load five
tons of cane per day. In Barbados.a cane
cutter can cut between four and five tons
daily but cutters do not load canes. In
Queensland it is true that’ thére’ are labour
shortages in the sugar cane industry but,,
the output of Australian cane cutters is
high compared to that of cutters in Bar-
bades where, loading is done by another
category of workers.



In Australia too individual growers are
paid according to the sucrose content of
the cane. This means that factories take
samples of load tonnages brought by in-
dividual growers and payment is made
according to the sucrose content of the
cane _tonnages» brought by individual
growers. Every grower therefore has an
incentive to--spend money, on_fertilisers
and to do everything in his power to get
the maximum sucrose content from every
ton of sugar cane. :

In Barbados the system of payment is
much more favourable to the small grow-
er than is: the Australian system. Here
all canes are purchased by factories and
payment is made on account, according to
the weights of the canes ‘supplied to fac-
tories, but the final price per ton of cane
is based. on the averuge recovery of sugar
from an entire year’s crop. This means
that some small grower who cuts his canes
early and from whose canes.ten tons might
be required to produce a ton of sugar bene-
fits atthe expense of a more efficient
grower whose canes having been properly
matured and having enjoyed the benefits
of superior cultivation will yield one ton
of sugar from 84 tons of cane.

If the Australian system of paying for
sugar according to the sucrose content of
the individual grower’s canes were en-
forced here the inefficient grower or the
grower who cuts his canes before they are
fully matured would be forced to change
his methods to earn more money. Under
the system of payment as practised here
the efficient growers whose canes yield
the highest sucrose content are helping
the less efficient. The suggestion that dis-
crimination is practised against the small
cane grower cannot be sustained in the
face of these facts. What the politicians
ought to be doing is to be lending a help-
ing hand in the drive to encourage the
small grower to increase the suérose con-
tent of his sugar.

MAN whose name was wide-
ly known across the United

States but hardly known cutside

it has left £26,000,000—one of the
greatest fortunes ever
ed in the worid.

It is much more than the legend-
ary Rockefeller left. Just a mere
£3,000,000 under what Henry
Ford was worth when he died.

One of the Very few people who
exceeded it, substantially
Britain's shiping magnate,
John Ellerman, who
£ 36,000,000.

Tr owner of the £26,000,000

fortune was Max Fleisch-
mann. He died last October, and
the valuation of his possessions
has just been completed.

How did he come to amass such
colossal riches?

He made them primarily out of
yeast. With his ycast he
helped to make more bread than
any other man in werld history.

Sir
ef

Pioneer’s Secret 191 ©
in it than just that. The funda-
mental secret is that he was one
of those pioneers who, by brains
and relentless, ynceasing hard
work, built the industrial power
of the United States at the time of
her most terrific expansion—to-
wards the end of the last century.
America’s tremendous re-

sources were then untapped.

Fleischmann wds one of those
who harnessed them to serve a
population pouring in from other
lands to make a mighty nation.

E Fleischmann story_ begins
in the 1860's. Max’s father

left his native Hungary with a test
tube of yeast plants in his waist-
coat pocket to found a small yeest
factory at ‘Riverside, Ohio, in
America’s taw Middle ‘West.

Aided by ‘his brother, he began
to market yeast in a compressed,
hygienic form. He sold it to the
bakers in one-pound packets and
to the farmers’ wives in smaller
cakes.

- Loaf Always ‘Rose’

Must wives in those days baked
their own bread. Up to then they
had used “wild yeast” left in a

inch of dough saved from their
ast mix, or else they borrowed
messy liquid yeast from a bakery.
mtheirsbread would not “rise.”

had to convince
them of the value of his pro-
~ duct by door-to-door calls.

Sales were startling. Instead of
depending on their own unscienti-
fically ~prépared yeast, bakers and
women bought schmann’s, be-
cause it never v “and the loaf
alWays rose. Yat

: e bread of the Middle West
rapidly became lighter, more pala-
table and better than anywhere
else in the United States.
WOUNG Max entered his

father’s business in 1895 when

18. He started at the packing

A. Necessity

Editor, The Advocate—
ough ¢ontrary to the
of the Church it ap-
ba _ the’ encouragement
propagation of a knowledge
of artificial and natural birth
control has become an absolute
necessity. - }

The argument of the church is,
that, with the removal of the fear
of conception, promiscuity would
be encouraged. It, seems certain
from the behaviour in most com-
munities and especially, Barba-
dos, that neither the influence of
the church, nor the fear of con-
ception is capable, of restraining
more than 15% of the people; the
density of ou: population plus
the. high rate ,6 iNegitimacy
easily points—this:out,

If this avera is reasonable
how many of this 15% are re-
strained by a fear of conception?
There are several other reasons
for this restraint by this minor-
ity—viz.—Lack of © opportunity
through domestic or parental in-
fluences, lack of faith
form of birth control whatever,
fear of losing their good name,
fear of venereal disease, all these
reasons would still restrain a
large section of this 15% even if
birth control were introduced,
and When we adq moral aesthetic,
physiological and religious influ-
ences, we are left with a very
small n.inerity indeed, who would
pe induced to sin with she acqui-
sition of such knowledge. ,

How can we are the in-

ducement to indgetnate sexual
relations of this small number of
persons, to the evil conditions
which exist because of the
Is.and’s overcrowded state? The
very evils agaist which the
Church is fighting, are propagated
by the indiscriminate overbreed-
ing which has been going on du-
ring the last few decades.
Most of these evils could be re-
moved by an energetic and prop-
erly organised birth control cam-
paign, A few ‘of the obvious
benefits to be attained are:—

(1) Less unhealthy over-
crowding the —-poor-
er houses, where five or
six children sleep in a
small room.

Less undernourishment ©
the children as two childrety
could eat what five or six
now have to éxist on.
Longer life and increased
health for mothers who
are at oes bearing
¢hildirep fakter than they,
should. ety

More marriages, as couples
would not be faced with
the possibility of three or
four children whom they
could not support.

Fewer abortions—no one
ean gauge the number of
these.

Less unhealthy over-
crowding in the schools
where little could be learn-
ed in classes of eighty or
one hundred.

Longer lives for the chil-
dren who would be housed,
fed, clothed and educated
better.

The removal of parasitical
occupations by people un-
able to get productive em-
ployment,

High standards of living.
The obviously stabler
economy of the Island re-
sulting from not having to
support an _over-burdened

(4)

(5)

(6y

(7

~

(8)

(9)
(10)

in any

BARBADOS





ADVOCATE



ity Sidney Rodin

The Greeks Knew
Then the family began promot-
ing the idea that eating yeast was
very good for health, The ancient

»° Greeks knew it as a blood purifier,
WS The monks in the

Midt4e Ages

t used it for curing the plague.

The yeast the Fleischmanns sold

for eating containeq one of the

earliest forms of vitamin B. Soon

millions and miilions of their
yeast tablets were being swallow-
ed. The habit which they in-
spired was the forerunner of the
n.odern vitamin pill.

UT young Max, who rose to
the chairmanship of the firm,
discovered an even faster way to
increase the business.
1 )Yeast is a growing fungus — it

But there was something mioreiis present in the bloom of grapes

and must be kept alive in per-
fect condition up to the time it is
used, Therefore it had to be de-
livered to the customer with
rapidity.

Max put the speed into distri-
bution by organising fleets of vans
drawn by fast ponies. Hundreds
of depots were set up. Soon
Fleischmann’s fliers serving al)
America became second only to
the U.S. mail in the,swiftness of
delivery.

For Survivors

lornes replaced horse
vans. Aeroplanes superseded lor-
ries. Wherever a flood or a tor-
nado caused havoc, Fleischm.nn
sent his yeast by air to make bread
for the survivors.
“The yeast must get through”
became the slogan of the company.
O successful was the delivery
system that grocery manufac-
turers eventually suggested a mer-

Motor

ger so that their goods could be
transported on the same wheels
and wings. To-day that merger
sells more than 50 brends of

groceries to the world.

Distilleries were added to
the Fleischmann enterprises,
and vast profits began.to flow
in from eight brands of gin,
whisky, and rum,

The group founded by the
former yeast van boy new owns
43 major factories in the United
States and 23 in other world cen-
tres—inc!uding one at Liverpool
which produces b°king powder
and coffee,

Sales we're
America alone
profit £6,800.000.

From Fleischmann’s yeast
have developed vitamin prepa-
rations which are multiplying
cattle and pigs for the table.

£100,000.000
in 1950.

in
The





OUR READERS SAY

Community.

Even if a birth control cam-
paign were started immediately
and under expert and energetic
guidance, and this is our only
salvation, the effects could not
be realised for several years, per-
haps decades, as’ the damage has
already gone beyond any imme-
diate recovery.

D.ES.I.

Wonderful Suggestions

SIR,—Recently, I have read
some wonderful suggestions as to
the cause of the spreading of evil
in this island.

It would be a great thing if the
writers of these suggestions would
blend themselves together and try
to do something for the advance-
ment of the human race rather
than criticize each other.

Few of us ever think about
doing anything for the benefit of
our less fortunate brothers unless
there is some personal benefit to
be acquired. We will never be able
to reform Barbados unless we
erase all selfish ‘thoughts and
attitudes from our minds.

Let us arise and do our bit
regardless of our walk in life. Let
us avoid evil thoughts and
criticisms and arm ourselves with
good thoughts for everyone that
will be the foundation to a better
Barbados,

Yours faithfully,
CLYDE BRATHWAITE,

Self Control A Difficult
Problem

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—“Saxonicus” has whipped
Miss Cecile Walcott for advo-
cating birth prevention rather than
self control, and Mr. Beckles and
“Flora” have told us uncontradict-
able and basic facts about human-
ity. But the stern fact remains
that the professed church hag al-
ways taught by precept, and not
by example—for the same basic
reasons. “Do what I tell you to
do; but do not do the things I do.”
‘Some years ago this was actually
told to people in this Isiand, who
have repeated it as a joke!—a
bitter one at that—which in one
aspect bears out Jesus’ prophesy
given at Matt, 15; 14, Article 26
of the articles of Religion says that
i unworthiness of ministers

fh not prevent the good done by
the receiving of the sacrament!
That is man’s way; but God’s way
is very different.

In this hard, material, swift-
moving age people are mostly con-
cerned with the things that they
think will bring good to them-
selves; but few pause to consider
the reasons for the present world
conditions, — over-population for
one, Utterly blinded by their reli-
gious doctrines they will “know
not” until shortly disaster such as
that of the flood falls upon them.
—Gen ch. 6. Matt. 24: 37-39,

What will “Saxonicus” and Co.
do then?

With thanks for space.

TRUTH.

Commercial Class, B’dos

Evening Institute
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Please permit me to in-
clude the names of four others who
passed the L.C.C. Certificate Ex-
rmination in English during the
Course at the Combermere Centre.
Their names are:

Miss E. Denny (Distinctions)
Miss H. Burke
Miss S. Jones
Miss D, Legall.
STUDENT.

apvomTe | Maam Leaves £26.000.000 “ccm

IN 1905 when 28, Mex Fleisch-
mann married Sarah Sherlock,
an American woman of social

bench, then sold the yeast round standing, who shared his thirst!
accumulat- “¢ countryside from a horse and for dangerous~ adventure. They

trap, as his father and uncle had went on a North Pole expedition
done before him. .

for their hone It lasted
five months, cost £15,000, and
the killed 30, rein-deer,
100 seals, and 23 pi bears.
On African safi they killed
innumerable . lions -and ele-
phants. On these expeditions, in

Edwardian days,
mann wore knee-length skirts,
high leather boots, and a water-
proof mob cap.

Fleischmann w a _ fearless
man and a fine athlete. He wrote
of one of his African trips: “Big
game hunting is not as dangerous
as su hee

When he narrowly’ escaped
death from a charging rhinoceros
he said: “I don’t believe the
rhinoceros charges so much from
animus against the individual
hunter as from a nasty temper.”

£350,000 Yacht

Between such exciting trips
Mr. and Mrs. Fleischmann stayed
at Claridge’s in London.

He owned a fleet of private
planes and nates? yeehts in
succession, each More magnifi-
cent than the
When 70 he went cruising in

the 168ft. Haida, rated the most
elaborately equipped private craft
in the world.

Manned by a crew of 17, Haida
cost £350,000, was fitted with
radar and an exhaust system
which disposed of the smoke
emitted from the two 2,000 horse-
power diesel engines three yacht-
lengths astern under-the water.

From his home by a lake in
Nevada old man Fleischmann in
his later years would go on patrol
as an honorary State policeman,
wearing check shirt, corduroy
breeches, and tWo pistols strapped
to his waist. He loved to chase
speeding motorists,

But one of those pistols he
turned on himself last Qctober.
That is how he died, at the age
of 74. he ee

Played Hard, Too

A close friend told me:
Fleischmann was a_ sportsman
and business man of the_ best
American ‘type. He, worked hard
and played hard all his life, and
was a leader of his community.

“Then, while still in full en-
joyment of his rugged vitality,
he was given the death sentence
by his doctors. They told him he
had an incurable disease.

“There was nothing else a man
of his calibre could do but shoot
himself. And he did so.” .

All but a small part of his
colossal fortune he left to be
used “for the betterment of man-
kind

His widow survives him.

—L.E.S.

Difficult Problem

The Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—'Flora’-is much mistaken
if she thinks that the matter of ar-
tificial birth prevention is simply
the foible of “Anglo-Catholics.’’
The condemnation in general
terms is that of the whole of the
Anglican Communion pronounged
as far back as 1930 at Lambeth
The Provincial Synod of the West
Indian Church (only too well
aware of the conditions of living
here) has condemned the practice
even more emphatically. When
the whole of Western Christendom
condemns a practice as being jn-
herently evil, any person h
some small intelligence must
realise that there is sound reason
for coming to such a grave de-
cision. Decisions of this sort, cere-
fully arrived at after weighing the
facts, are of more importance than
the mere opinions of a few scient-
ists who happen to be wholly ma-
terialit and pagan in _ outlook
and by no means so infallible as
Flora might wish to imagine.

It seems odd, to say the least,
that at a time when a child can
Obtain better chances and care
than ever, it should be advocated
that children should not be
brought into the world. It is ab-
surd to suggest that cancers and
mental diseases come mainly from
those who produce large families,
and there is not a shred of evi-
dence to support such a_ wild
statement. From a_ psychologi-
cal point of view there is much
more , danger in causing and
spreading diseases through engen-
dering fear. The fear of child-
birth, the fear of having too many
children, the fear of providing for
them; all these fears are better
calculated to produce neuroses
than anything else. The fear is a
wholly unnatural one.

To
8

Scientists of the more intelli-
gent kind have asserted (quite
truly) that if the world were
more sensibly goyerned and or-
dered, we could in this very age
produce all that is necessary to
make edequate provision for —
world’s populations, This is fhe
crux of the matter. People seek
easy solutions instead of facing up
to the real problem. This is espe-
cially true in the West Indies with
its general lack of initiative. If
we are to solve problems of “over”
population by going round and
chopping peoples heads off no
doubt it is all very simple; and
some nations have already tried
it, Only a complete disregard to
human personality favours this or
any similar course; but this is the
basis of the widespread communis-
tic atheism which is rife to-day
and which looks only for easy and
“practical” solution of all diffi-
cult problems,

The problem is not only a physi-
cal one ,but moral and spiritual.
Any disregard of this fact- is
fraught with danger. Danger to
human personality’ as such and
danger to civilisation as a whole.

To add one more word. If birth
prevention is to be advocated in
clinics one wonders who are to be
the “lucky” recipients of this
knowledge, assuming they need it
at all. Most of the children born
are illegitimate. It is. proposed to
encourage, amongst the unmab-
ried, a widespread practice of birth
prevention and so foster an in-
erease of immorality, which the
Church is still old fashioned
enough to oppose?

Yours faithfully,

“SAXONICUS”,
18.4.52,








































A Rocket For
The General

From R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

ONE of the things that make most Ameri-
cans angry is the suggestion that “the mili-
tary” are encroaching into spheres that do
not properly concern them.

America’s top military critic, Hanson
Baldwin, points out that by means of
“broad-gauged public speeches dealing with
international affairs,” and sometimes in be-
hind-the-scenes moves, the generals are
having their say on national policy in fields
which traditionally belong to the politicians
or diplomats.

As an instance, Baldwin cites the case of
General Omar Bradley, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, “who has on several
occasions mate public talks that dealt dis-
creetly, but definitely, with foreign policy
and issues of domestic politics.”

At Pasadena, California, a few days ago,
Bradley spoke out sharply against the
“Gibraltar theory” of U.S, defence—the
isolationist plea for a retreat to the “bastion”
of North America, and called it a “will ©’
the wisp.”

True enough, comments Baldwin — but
the general should not have said so in a
public speech, and certainly not in the
middle of an election campaign.

Down around Fort Hood, Texas, some of
the biggest and most realistic war games
ever held in America have been going on.
So realistic, in fact, that both sides have
been using female radio propagandists,
“Laura” and “Lorelei,” played respectively
by two W.A.C.’s (officially and tersely des-
cribed as “voluptuous”), Private Shirley
Atterbury and Private Betty Lee Bruno.

In soft, alluring voices they keep “need-
ling” the opposition troops, asking them
what they are doing out in the cold and
wet when they would be so much more
comfortable at home.

Tallulah Bankhead on her “Big Show.”
Buddy Baer is playing the giant in “Jack
and the Beanstalk” with Abbott and Cos-
tello. Joan Bennett is taking Rosalind

.|'Russell’s place in the road company of “Bell,

Book and Candle.”

Sir Cedric Hardwicke who has just re-
joined Charles Laughton’s quartet on Broad-
way in the amazingly successful readings
of “Don Juan in Hell,” has made a film for
Paramount called “Caribbean Gold,” in
which he plays a ruthless pirate.

wicke’s agent, who could not remember any
bald pirates telegraphed his client: “Better
grow some hair for the part,’ whereupon
Hardwicke telegraphed back: “Send me the
hair and I'll grow it.”

Regardless of Pop’s decision Margaret
Truman has signed up with a big American
broadcasting company for another year —
£890 a performance for a series of nine. .

A Colleague of mine telephoned to Mr.
Attlee the other day, to see if he could get
an advance text of the speech the ex-P.M.
was to deliver in Philadelphia that night.

“Well,” said Mr. Attlee, “I’m afraid I only
brought one copy with me, and I shall need
it for myself.”

Next July the U.S. Marines will return to
their traditional policy of accepting only
volunteers. By then the corps will-be 235,320
strong, and “capable of maintaining its
strength through voluntary enlistment.”

Senator Pat McCarran, of Nevada, who
heads the Senate’s Committee on Internal
Security, receives a brickbat from John
Fairbank, Professor of History at Harvard
University. Complaining that he has been
trying unsuccessfully to obtain a hearing by
the committee since last August, the pro-
fessor says that McCarran employs pro-
cedures similar te those used: by the Rus-
sians. : ;

Today’s Favourite headline, in a Miami
paper: “Pope dissatisfied with fight on evil.”
And favourite caption explaining a front
page photograph of Chancellor R. A. Butler:
“British fiscal pilot.”

Talking of “Rab,” the New York Times
says: “The British Budget deals out so
many blows and softens them with so many
pats on the back, that it will take some days
to discover the net effect.”

The Human Touch—Fred Allen gave Jack
Benny a tie costing £7 7s. But Benny in-
sists on wearing it back to front so that the
price tag shows.






















Groucho Marx is to trade wisecracks with}

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22,

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TUESDAY, APRIL 22,



1952



Shopkeeper On
Receiving Charge

The trial of Melva Walrond, a shopkeeper of Hunte
Street who is charged with receiving four bags of suga>
valued $69.16 on November 1, last year, knowing them to
have been stolen, began at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday before the Acting Puisne Judge, His Lordship

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor.

The case was adjourned during
the address of her Counsel, Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, to the jury.
Hearing resumes today.

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

The man from whom Walrond
is alleged to have received the
stolen sugar, Ronald Hinkson,
formerly a clerk of, Harold Prov-
erbs & Co., pleaded guilty to
stealing it from his employers and
‘was last week put on a bond in
the sum of £100 to keep tha
peace for 18 months.

The case against Walrond is
that for some time Proverbs &
Co. had been missing sugar and
on November 1 when the sugar
was stolen, the police had fol-
lowed the lorry which went to
the bond for the sugar. After
loading the sugar, the lorry went
to Hunte Street and put, off four
bags at Walrond’s piace. When
the police first asked her about
them, she said that the sugar was
sugar she received on an order
from Proverbs.

Her defence, so far as the case
has proceeded, is a denial] that
she ever said that the sugar had
come on order from Proverbs,
but that Hinkson had passed in
the lorry and asked her to keep
the sugar for him for a while.

Out of this sugar larceny, three
eases arose. Hinkson, four lorry
hands and a porter were first
charged with the larceny of the
sugar, but the day set down for
the trial, Hinkson arrived at
Court late and the case against
him was given separate hearing.
The four lorry hands, three of
wkom along with the porter
were represented by Mr, E. W.
Barrow associated with Mr. L. A.
Williams and Mr. Brancker, were
acquitted of the charge when the
defence was urged that they
were innocent assistants in the
offence and were acting under
the orders of the clerk.

Next day Hinkson pleaded
guilty of the larceny and the case
against Walrond began yesterday.

The Prosecution’s evidence yes-
terday came from police and from
Gordon Proverbs, the clerk who
identified the sugar. The police
had followed the lorry and seen
when the sugar had been carried
into the shop.

P.C. Eric King said it was in
answer to him that Walrond had
first said that she had ordered the
four bags of sugar from Haroid

Proverbs & Co. This was corro-
borated by Sgt. Marshall.

In a statement to Sgt. Philips,
however, she said that Hinkson
had passed Hunte Street and told
her he wanted her to keep the
four bags of sugar for him and
she had done so. She had not ex-
pected sugar from Proverbs on
that day.

So it was not admitted by the
defence that Walrond had said that
the sugar had comé to her on order
from Proverbs. Two witnesses
were called for the defence, Wa!l-
rond’s niece and Civil Servant
Stanley Headley. The niece told
the Court of Hinkson’s coming
there and asking her aunt to keep
the sugar for him and said that
her aunt had not said that she
had ordered the sugar. Headley
was called to give evidence of his
hearing Walrond tell the police
that Hinkson had asked her to
keep the sugar and not that she
had ordered it.

Mr. Brancker said in his address
to the jury that it had to be proved
that Walrond had received the
sugar and also that she knew it
had been stolen, The Prosecution
had to produce such evidence
from which they could reasonably
and irresistably draw the infer-
ence that the accused had stolen
the sugar.

He said that the transaction had
taken place during the day and
altogether under no suspicious
circumstances. It was by no means
peculiar or strange that Walrond
who, like her husband before her,
dealt with Proverbs, and who had
come into contact with Hinkson
in this way, should goodnaturedly
allow him to leave sugar there.

He observed that in this day of
competition between shopkeepers,
such a way of obliging an ac-
quaintance was the stock and trade
of the business and Walrond
would have on that strength
expected patronage. So having no
idea that he had stolen it, she
would have kept it for him.

As to the police’s evidence, he
quoted from Taylor on evidence
and said that police usually
ascribed actions to the worse mo-
tives. He said that they police had
the habit of thinking’a person
guilty until he was proved inno-
cent.

Mr. Brancker will continue his
address to the jury when the
case continues today.



Tree Gives £1,000
For Playing Field

MR, RONALD TREE of Heron Bay, St. James, has left
£1,000 in the hands of the Colonial’Secretary for the pur-
pose of providing a playing field for St. James, the Chair-
man of the St. James Vestry told them at their meeting

yesterday.

The Chairman said that Mr. Tree was very keen on
assisting the St. James Vestry in getting a playing field.
All the vestrymen were once invited to meet him to dis-
cuss the matter and Mr. Tree had asked how much land

would meet their requirements.

Mr. Tree was quite willing to
give three acres of his land, the
Chairman said. But he consulted
his solicitors to be told that if he
gave up part of his land for a
playing field, it would depreciate
the value of his property.

Mr. Tree was very sorry that
he had to change his plan, but
kindly decided to leave the £1,000
with the Colonial Secretary to
be given to the St. James Vestry
whenever they found a suitable
site for a playing field.

Mr. A. G. Johnson thought it
was a very good gesture and said
that they should approach Sandy
Lane Ltd, for the piece of land
to the south of the factory.

Mr. J. M. Crick said that the
Vestry should thank Mr. Tree for
his kind offer. He did not think
there was anything that would
uplift the youth of the parish
more than games, He was urg-
ing the Playing Field Committee
to go on trying to provide a play-
ing field for them. He hoped that
Mr. Tree’s £1,000 would not go
waiting. He moved that the Ves-
try move a vote of thanks to Mr.
Tree and he was sqconded by
Mr. Johnson. The Vestry unani-
mously agreed on the motion.

JEWS MOURN
NAZI VICTIMS

' The small Jewish community
of Barbados join to-day with Jews
in other parts of the world in
mourning the death of 6,000,000
Jews killed by the Nazis during
the war.

Jewish stores and establish-
ments will elose at 2.00 pa and
a Memorial Service will be held
in the hall of the Jewish Commu-
nity Centre at Country Road, St.
Michael.

He was told three acres.

Five Killed
During March

During the month of March five
people were killed as a result of
motor vehicle accidents. Two
were killed in St. Michael, one in
St. John, one St, James and one
in St. Andrew. The vehicles in-
volved were two buses, two motor
lorries and one tractor. —

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the Advo-
cate yesterday: “Most of these
accidents were caused by im-
proper overtaking and might have
been averted if the drivers of
motor vehicles had more road
manners and consideration for the
safety and comfort of passengers.





Two Appointed

The St. James “’estry yester-
day appointed Mr. 4A. L. Jordan
(Churchwarden) and M J. H.
Wilkinson as their delegates to
meet representatives of all other
vestries of the island to discuss
the Maude Report. .

The meeting will be held with
a view of either asking the Gov-
ernment to make certain amend-
ments in the report or to petition
Government to do away with it.

Si. John’s Vestry had written
the St. James Vestry asking them
to’appoint two dlelecates to attend
a joint meeting of ail the Vestries,
The St. James Vestry accepted
the invitation without debate.

Government also wrote the
Vestry asking them to form 4
board to send a memorandum ot
their views of the Maude Report.
The Vestry did not appoint that
board yesterday.

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Scouts Celebrate
St. Gearge’s Day
To-morrow

Hon H. A. Cuke President of
the Boy Scouts’ Asscciation, Bar-
bados Branch, has made the fol-
lowing appeal:

The boy Scouts will be cele-
brating the anniversary of their
patron Saint on St, George’s Day,
tomorrow, April 23. There will be
a special Scout Service at St.
Michael’s Cathedral at i1 a.m. and
I hope that ali who are interested,
and find it convenient, will make
an effort to attend. The Service is
also in Cemmemoration of Robert
Baden-Powell, Founder of the Boy
Scouts.

During the week following,
there will be many other activi-
ties among which are two main
events organised to raise urgently
needed funds for the Association,

They are:—

(a) A Marine Display, including
Aquatic Sports and Fire-
works, at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, on Saturday,

26th April at 8 pm. The
programme has been ar-
ranged by the Sea Scouts

with the kind assistance of
the Harbour & Shipping
Master,

A Torchlight Tattoo at Ken-
sington Oval en Tuesday,
29th April at 8.30 p.m. All
Scouts are expected to take
part in this and the recent
Jamboree Contingent will
stage a “Pageant of Bar-
bados” which was put on
by them in Jamaica.

I am appealing to your readers
to assist the Scouts by attending
these two functions. The Scouts
are doing their best tc help the
Associstion but they need the sup-
port of the lay members and the
general public.

19 Pellssiinai Get
First Aid Certs.

_Nineteen Police Constables were
given First Aid certificates of the
St. John Ambulance Brigade at
Central Station yesterday morn-
ing. Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, spoke to the
group and told. them that with
their added knowledge of first aid
they would be able to help more
on the roads where they are on
duty.

Mr. E. B. Williams, Commission-
er of the St. John Ambulance who
enrolled the 19 Police Constables
in the Brigade told them that most
of the policemen in England are
members of the St. John Ambu-
lance Brigade and they should
think it a great honour for them
to belong to such a Brigade, but
they were not to consider them-
selves doctors, but should always
be prepared for any action.

He told them that they would be
called to sit re-examinations so
that they will be abreast of the
time. After they had served for
ten years in the Brigade they
would be given a St. John Ambu-
lance medal which took prece-
dence after the war decorations.

(b)



JudgmentReserved

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 21.

Sir Cecil Furness Smith, Chiet
Justice announced in Court of
Appeal this morning that the
Court will reserve judgment in
the appeal of British born Cap-
tain’ Roy Musson and wife Vivi-
enne against removal order made
against them by Acting Chief
Magistrate B. W. Celestain.

The appeal came on for hearing
last week and lasted for three
days during which the Court
heard the argument on behalf of
the Crown and the Mussons re-
garding their right to appeal and
also their appeal against the Mag-
fstrate’s removal order.

The order followed the decision
of the Governor-in-Council find-
ing the Mussons to be undesirable
visitors or inhabitants of t he
colony. Judgment will be
delivered this week.



Stow For Kenya

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST LUCIA, April 21.
Administrator John Montague
Stow, C.M.G., has been appointed
Director of Establishments
Kenya. He is now acting Gover-
nor of the Windwards.



U.K. ASKS RED CHINA
FOR INFORMATION

LONDON, April 21.
Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden told the Commons Britain
has asked Communist China for
information about all United
States, Canadian, Australian and
British citizens reported under de-
tention there. He said the step had
been taken on behalf of o‘her
countries concerned and with
their approval, Eden said 55
Americans, Canadians Britons
and Australians are at present

jailed in China.
—U.P.



BARBADGS ADVOCATE



RiOT

ee
Ps





AND REWTUM IN STRIKE



POLICE CRASH AGAINST a picket line (top) in front of the Western
Electric Company distributing plant in Philadelphia as they attempt
to clear a lane for non-striking office workers. They were meeting with
grim resistance when this photo was taken, but strikers later retired to

the side lines. At bottom, gir! pickets,
encircle an official in ring-around-the-rosy fashion.



Four Vestrymen



weary of marching back and forth,
(International)





Protest New Rates

FOUR out of ten vestrymen refused to sign the Rate
Book when the St. James Vestry were laying the rates on
land and trade for 1952-53 yesterday. They were Mr. C.
B. Searles, Mr. E. St. A. Holder, Mr. A. G. Johnson and Mr.

J. M. Crick.

The four members objected on the grounds that the
method of laying the rates was unfair and unwise, They
said that the rates on houses were too high; they felt that
the burden of the taxation in the parish should be on the

shoulders of the land owners and not house owners.

By a majority vote, the Vestry
decided that land be taxed at $4.50
per acre and that trade tax be
$1.20 in the pound. Last year,
land was rated at $3.72 per acre
and trade at $1.10. The rental
value of land this year is fixed at
$18. The rates for land and trade
were moved by Mr: S. A. Walcott
and seconded by Mr. S. Massiah

Before the rental value of land
was fixed, Mr. Searles moved that
it be put at $24 per acre, He said
that the average acre of land cost-
ing about $8,000 could give about
30 tons of canes; in lean seasons
it would give at least 25 tons of
canes

They were assessing landowners
yearly and not every five years, so
they were then concerned with
what the land made last year, he
said. Land owners got about $12
for a ton of canes which wouldebe
$360 for an acre of canes. Even if
the agricultural expenses of the
acre of land worked out to be
about $180, a man would benefit
about $60 on an acre of canes, But,
he argued, there were few lind
owners in St. James, and the, land
owners had big estates.

He said that the average man in
the parish owned a house. If the
Vestry did not place the land value
at $24, they would be taking the
burden of taxation off the should-
ers of the land owners and putting
it on the poor majority who owned
houses. He moved that the land
value be put at $24.

Mr. Holder seconded Mr
Searles’ motion but Mr. Johnson
moved that the value be put at



$19.20. Mr. Crick seconded Mr
Johnson's motion for which Mr
Searles and Mr. Holder finally

voted. It was lost and Mr. Wal-
cott’s motion that land be valued
at $18 was egarried.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson said that
Mr. Searles should be more cer-
tain of his figures before making
such.an excited speech. He should
have checked with the Agricul-
cural Department to find out what
was the yield of an acre of land

Mr. Searles said that he did not
mean that every acre would give
30 tons of canes but that the aver-
age yield’ of a plantation would
be 30 tons per acre.

Present at the meeting were
Rev. A. W. Johnson, Mr. J. H
Wilkinson, Mr. S. A. Walcott, Mr
S. Massiah, Mr. C. G. Massiah,
Mr. W. H. Walcott, Mr. A. L
Jordan, Mr. J. M. Crick, Mr
C. B. Searles, Mr. E. St. A. Holder,
Mr. A. G.’ Johnson.



Infant’s Death Due
To Natural Qauises

A nine-man jury returned a
verdict of death by natural causes
at the inquest into the cireum-
stances surrounding the death of
Judaleen Grandison, an infant of
Waterhall Land, St. Michael, yes-
terday.

The Coroner was Mr. H. A.
Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”. Judaleen Grandison
who was three months’ old, died
at her mother’s home at Waterhall
Land, St. Michael, on April 19 and
the body was taken to the Public

Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by
Dr. A. L. Stuart the next day.

Dr. Stuart yesterday told the
‘ourt that both lungs showed
yaemorrhage but there was no

sign of any external injury. In his
opinion death was due to natural
causes, namely, bronchial pneu-
monia

Enid Grandison, mother of the
dead child, told the court that oo
the night of April 19, 1952, she put



:
Fined For |

Bodily Harm

In the Assistant Court of Appeal

yesterday, Their Honours Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery ava Mr. H. A,
Vaughan confirmed the decision of
His Worship Mr S. H. Nurse,
Police Magistrate of District “E”,
who imposed a fine of £3 and 3/-
cor.s on Ashby. Haynes and £)
10/- -and 3/- costs on Irene
Nicholls, both of Endeavour, St.
James, for inflicting bodily harm
on Doris Payne of Apes Hill, St.
James.
_ The offence was committed on
February 24, 1952. Nicholls ap-.
pealed against Mr, Nurse’s decis-
ion and was ordered to pay the
costs of appeal which amounted to
10/4 in seven days or in default
seven days’ imprisonment,

Doris Payne told the court that
on February 24 at about 7.30 a.m.
while she was doing something in
her yard she heard someone
screaming. Looking out she saw
Ashby Haynes beating her daugh-
ter and she went to her assistance.
fhen_ Irene Nicholls assisted
Haynes in beating her and they
both .beat her with a stick on sev-
eral parts of her body.

She went to Dr. Gibbons because
her side was hurting her.

Irene Nicholls and Ashby
Haynes both brought cases against
Payne for assaulting and beating
them. These cases were dismissed
on their merits by Mr. Nurse and
the Judges of the Court of Appeal
also confirmed this decision,



Y.M.C.A. Glee Club

Te Give Concert

, THE Glee Club of the Barbados
Â¥ M.C.A, will stage a concert at
the Y.M.C.A, Naval Hall. Pinfold
Street at 8.15 p.m. on Wednesday,
April 30. This is the first concert
to be given by the newly formed
Glee Club.

Apart from songs by the Glee
Club, there will be violin solos by
Mr, Maurice Fitzgerald, songs by
Miss Nell Hall and selections by
the Police Band,

The purpose of the Young
Men’s Christian Association of
Barbados is to help young people
develop Christian Character and
to aid them in building a

Christian Society, by the mainten+

ance of such activities and ser-

vices as contribute to their
physical, social, mental and
spiritual growth, and by such

other means as may be conducive
to the accomplishment of this
purpose,

fie
Mareh Rains
@ From Page 3
“Some Aspects of Co-operative
Principles and Practice”.
Registration
One application for registration
was received during the month
and is being considered, Three
other societies have adopted their
draft by-laws and are expected to
apply for registration shortly. A
fifth society is continuing making
adjustments to its draft by-laws
before renewing its application for
registration, '
The_ recently formed societies
are making good progress. Two
of these, the Welchman Hall and
St. Barnabas Co-operative Market-
ing Societies, by the end of March
had increased their membership to
91 The relatively long estab-
lished Shamrock Co-operative
Credit Society continues to func-
tion satisfactorily. In addition, to
its regular general meetings, this
society is conducting study group
meetings among its members.

WOLF CUB SERVICE
Cubs taking part in the Wolf
Cub Parade Service at St. Am-
brose Church to-morrow (Wed-
nesday) are asked to assemble at

245 o’clock,
The service begin






will at 4

her child to sleep in good health. | o'clock.

Then she got up at about 2.30 a.m,
on April 20 and saw the child in
an unconscious condition. She
called on the father of the child
and then she realised that the child
was dead, She then notified the
Black Rock Police Station arid the
body was removed to the Public
‘Mortuary.

At this stage the Coroner pre- |
sented the facts of the inquiry to
the jury who returned a verdict of
death by natural causes.

“W. L. EUNICIA” |
ON DRY DCCK |
|

compara-
as theyre



The
tively quiet
were no. schooners unloading
cargo on to the wharf. Most of
the activity confined to the)
schooners where the usual paint-:
ing, splicing, ete., occupied the
seamen

‘he Mary M. Lewis was heav-
ed about by means of lines at-
tached to ring-bolts on the wharf-

waterfront was
yesterday

was

pide, and transferred to a new
terth opposite the Customs on
the wharf

The schooner W. L. Eunicia

Was dry-docked to have her bot-

tom repaired.



Mex,

Mittens in





10,

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My 42 '&





$1.40

Wine, Green,

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WIFTS PROCESSED CHEESE—12-0z. tins ......-..- .73
PHICOT NECTAR (A Refreshing drink)—per tin .40
APRICOT NECTAR (A Refreshing drink)—per tin 4c
ALETHORPES SKINLESS SAUSAGES—per tin .54
KARDOMAH TIPS TEA—'%-lb. pkg. » .39
NECTAR TEA—\%-lIb. pkg. ; 35
ED FEATHER HAMBURGER STEAK—per tin . .60
WIFTS LUNCHEON BEEF WITH CEREAL—per tin 69
& B CALVES FEET JELLY—per bot a , 44
& B GHERKINS—per bot. . $1.08
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PAGE FIVE

vt

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BIRTH





Apail













































BARBADOS
FOR RENT





PUBLIC SALES }

REAL ESTATE

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









HOUSES

“BUNGALOW—Modern furnished bunga-
St.









FOR SALE

























































scusstaseniaiibediemainidediipamatt tee aa aa tc
}
. ZEALAND
Dial
March 3rd, Sydney March
Sh

ADVOCATE



SHIPPING NOTIC



The M.V CARIBBEE will

accept Cargo and Pussengers for

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

SS

























: ae —_ 10th, Bris- a me . Kitts. Sailing Mon-
19 a VE ' ’ h sites jay 28th inst. :
to Shelia. (nee AUTOMOTI Also four fine similar building sites | “SEACH COTTAGE on St, James Coast,|pame, March 22nd arriving at Trinidad The M.V. MONEKA wiil accept
; adjoining. Apply to Miles Cecil fect bathing: about 22nd and Barbados about a
fe of Richard Murr : TELE 1949, Green Morris|25i8 or 4207 13.4.52—12n. | Petfee ing, quiet. All meals and April Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
vets. 22 4.52—1n AUTOMOBE. 040, Gr ition | I services supplied from main house. Own 4 mica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
5 Miner, 24,000 mites in exce Ment cond WD © itteantnaenaai us oie “ ass - Telephone. Reasonable te ood ae to one eargo this ves- 1 St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
1,200. 0¢ nearest. Apply Jason Jones HOUSE—One board and shingle house + bead table ample space chilled and hard
DIED a eeeee j 22.4.5%—3n. | with open verandah and ‘shop situated oe eee Beachlands, St. James or | frozen, cargo. oy, — DAERWOOD will
ans = 70 | at, Boscobel, St. Peter. Apply: Gordon maee . 14,3.52—t.f.n. Care, accepted so esr Bills bs accept Cargo and Paengers for
L “ » 2ist April, 1952, at_his AUSTIN PARTS—One (1) Austin Chandler on premises 22.4.52—1n Lading transhipment a inidad . Lacia, G da d Aruba
LEW iicnke| “Merriville”, Rockley Ter-| van Body; one (1) Austin. Spare Engine —— —______—______._ | ,, FLAT Welches “ADDIS naee® Mull side. | British, Guiana, Leewerd and Windward ee ee da Vanes
race, Alexander Lewis. His funeral/and other miscellaneous parts Apply:| The undersigned will offer for sale by Dial ; . me Islands, Date of Sailing to be notified.
Sih tebe ia ote recianaes SLADE |D. y- Soott & Co. Lid. WiNee time [Bane Scare Bniagetown’ on Thursday = For furiner particulars apply — on
4 fon, . ; »
Mand Lewis and Famuhy er Di ole Ist May 1982, ALL, THOSE buildings, c = , very modern, seaside flat. $8 WITHY & CO., LTD., wee, eee. =
tledlinentieianetier —-—-- BEDFORD TRUOKS—3 ton chassis} comprising offices and warehouses on the | Comb a anf ee Telephone, -, AD. Co ee Tele.
McALISTER—On April 2ist 1952, at her] ,ew. For immediate delivery. Courteay| Wharf and Prince William Henry Street ae - Facing . Excellent and and nsign’ 4047
parents’ residence “Bougainvillea”.| Gorage 4616 20.4.52—6n.} and MeGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand- | safe nt. te “MARESOL’ a al .ap.
Seclusj6n Road, Black Rock, Eugepia | —___m_____________._ | ing on 5,137 square feet of land and now ST. LA’ . Phone 8496. mag Py
Bernice eegge ewe Her ae a CAR—Morris Minor 10,090 ‘ a occupied by Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., 17.4. 52—t.f.n.
the above residence at 430 pm. for/|,», 593 in} Ltd
the Westbury Cemetery aT iia mes ree ure particulars from the under- TARAS aS. Philip coast, 3 bed-
Annie and vans cAlister CAR: One Chevrolet (Stylemaster) i signe room furnished. Lape Plant. To
(parents), Annie, Julian, Hilda, | yoge1 in first class condition, Dial 2550 COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., Watermill i two |
Hutson (sisters and bsothers! a ether paxtiowians 22.4. 52—2n Solicitors servant rooms. From May Ist. SAGUENAY be3°9. NALS Zt
(Ciiracao Papers please copy) aiineaen eeriliainamntteabntamiiaaiatate a 20.4.52—10n 10.4. 52—4.£.n Sk = SSS
: 22.4.52-1n | CAR—108 A‘40, 4 new tyres, New i —— ae
paint job. Reeent rebore. Telephone . ILFRACOMBE—Maxwell’s 4 bed:
———<—_—$ 18.4.53—7n Public Official Sale fumnished Gith or without Maen. Dial CANADIAN SERVICE
i Al ‘MORRIS MINOR—Tourer 8,099 miles " Act 1904 > s
IN MEMORIAM i Oni, conaiee Meee’ Wee| Te ‘ MOUSE TO LET From Montreal and Halifax
a cinsernettemtmet _.— | Saloon 7,000 miles ike new. Fort Roya!) On Tuesday, the of April, apr venue, well
HOYTE+In loving memory of our dear Gavage Lid. Telephone 4504, 1952, at the hour =? Sek a in = a PR meme 4 ae Montreal Halifax ‘Dalen tetebetee.
beloved father Berkeley Hoyte, who —_ [afternoon wi 80) office be: study, servants room, \ etewn,
il, 1952 ~lthe highest bidder for any sum not . . P - Barbados
departed this lite on 22nd Apr UAUSALC WEVERER cis gupelient sas ne oc ometaee ‘elon gas-cooker. Small garden. No ¢! . ‘BLUE MASTER 14 April 19 April 6 May
one s ‘ COURTESY _| Available Ist or 12th to ist DIAL” 20 1 5 Mi: vA
Ever to be remembered by— condition, under 3,000 miles All that certain piece of Land contain December. Tel, 4631 22.4.5—1n Vv a Apri 5 May 25 May
Iris Hayte (wife), Doreen, Elene, bis, |GARAGE, Dial 4616. 20.4.52—€6n. Jing by estimation 2 Roods, aiguete at : . . . . a vee 4 May 19 May 2 June
Keith and George Hoyte (childrep), | —<—_—$—$_——————aaeemen |Phornbury Hill in rish Christ MODERN FUANMEED FLAT wih ae ones
Glarence E. Hoyte (friend) . ELECTRICAL Church butting end bounding on lands} giver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing. eters
gf one Ward, on | Silver ang UNITED
22.4.5%—1n - of G. Dash, on. lands ot) ing, | Por further ‘Apply. to Alms . = Senn tae ra
MILLINGTON—In loving memory of Rita] GASOLINE SPRAY PAINTING Ome jana on the Public Road, appraised as ey No. 8 Coral es, oe rom Sou ales, Liverpool and Glasgow
; : ‘ 2
who Was called. to rest on 23nd April, Outfit with guns. 20ft. airhose, Respira- follows faised « — South
1951 . The whole area of land appfai: oO Expected Arrtva\
He and smiling always content, | tors. and Striping tools, book included |) 0)" nundred and eighty dollars ($480.00) {| MANUELITA — Maxwell Coast for Wales _Liverpoel Glaegew Bates Bridgetee
Happs we ane wherever she | with instructions. Apply Kenneth King, Attached from. Charlotte Priscilla| further particulars Dial 3373. ge n,
went: King Street, 7 days Avenue Bt on. |Marshall for and towards satisfaction, 22.4.52-2n. | mv. “SKAUVANN” .. = 18 April 14 April 8 May
To a beautiful life came a sudden i. os keaeas aes os NE! ; s.s. “N. O. ROGENAES” 28 April 2 May 6 May 22 May
omsied as she lived, everyone's | REFRIGERATOR— “Frigidaire” 4% cu, | NB—25% Deposit to be paid on Gay) oy “ii” sienished, lighting Plant,
ie diet t ’ tt rfect condition, $250.00 Wilkes, }of purchase. . T. HEADLEY. Watermill supply, Double Garage, -_
Errot thusband), Llewlyn (son), Mrs. | Dist. “C" St. Philip we nt “Provost Marshal. | servant rooms. May and from Oc. UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Jordan, Hessie and Glennie, _ Pearl }————————— “ Provost Marshal's Office, tober Ist Phone 4476. From Ant Rotterdam and Lond
Howerd 22.4.52—In LIVESTOCK 3rd April, 1962. ike 10.4.52—t.f.n werp, on )
-———— -- — a 4.52—- —uceo=wbtinttaginniiialinlialiphasisipiamneniii: t tiliteninntnittin
PRICK--In ever loving memory of our ]* |. SMALL COTTAGE in St. Lawrence Expected Arriva)
r : GRADE, HOLSTEIN COW—To calve 2
dear mother Albertha Price, who wa 3 2 Bedrooms, furnished, Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
called to rest, April 28nd ‘1947. Sith g few Sere aeeeee. ee NOTICE ear pathing, immediate’ possession. Apply Barbados
Ty eB B Srdane te ae more Lodge, Black Rock. 22.4.52—t.t.n Re Estate of “Hollywood”, St. Lawrence Gap.
A temple to the eS oT deueheadbiantaies ADA MOORE deceased 22.4.52—1n.| m.v. “SPURT” 16 April 18 April 25 April 11 May
eee No sane Seen POULTRY NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that alt |
ily Layne persons having any debt or claims against | SEA ; Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
The Barrow family, Kenneth ye ff the estate of Ada Moore|Hastings, fully furnished, three bed-
Burke's Read, Britton'’s Hill. POULTRY--Black Giants pure bred | °F #ffecting rooms. Apply to Mrs. Fred Roach.
22.4.52—In. | chicks 4 weeks old at $1.50 each, Black | deceased, late of Prince of Wales Hoad,



PERSONAL

a isthe ARiaainesatcinnapy

The public are hereby warned against
giving “credit to my wife, KAT
HOWARD (nee Blanchette) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her 6r an >
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by- me,
JOHN HOWARD,

Atry Hill, St, Gearge.
*"20,4,52—2n .

LOST_& FOUND

LOST

——











BRACELET--Silva “alaid Biue Mother-
of-Peaz] Bracelet, Saturday = marnins
around Beckwith Place and Lower Broad
Street between 10 and 11. Finder retury
to Advocate Advertising Office. Reward
offered. 19.4 .52—3n



ma.



WANTED





Correspondence and eentrol of staff And
must be capable of organising Appeals and
Publicity campaigns, The hours are from
9 ame to l-pim. each week day nad
the salary is $60.00 per month
in own, ng in first instance giving
two names. for. reference to: The Chair-

Office, “Central Police Stn. Bridgetown

“ 22.4,52—2n
—_——————— C t—
PRODUCTION MANAGER — Reliance
Shirt tory. 17.3.52-—9n

4
in

SCHGOL TEACHERS—Wanted for
Board School now to be started
Barbades—T'wo School Teachers eithe:
Mole or Female to teach English to
Spanish, Boys. Apply stating experience
and required. P. O. Box 255,
Bridgetown, Barbados 20.4. 52—2n



‘MISCELLANEOUS

Bungalos
ial district, 3 bedrooms,







——$___-___
_ BUNGALOW—Modern
in good resic







ervants ts, all round wall e
sure. preferrod—not exeeeding £2,700.
ApplyrAdvecnte, Z.24 22.4, 52—a;

ES
CAR—Wanted to purchase 10-12 h.p
Car, low mileage, good condition. T
be 19.4,52—

IB BEER BOTTLES Did you
know that you could get three cents
for every two Carib Bottles? Bring them
Rae A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
(Barbados) Ltd., Victoria Street

22.4, 52—3n

>a IPHONE in good working order
Portab! preferred. Also records by
Richard-Crooks and French Conversation.
Write Landfall”, Sandy Lane, °
James.” 22.4. 52—in

OPPTCES at_ 48, Tudor Strect, suitable
for Doetors, Dentists, or Hair Dressers,
Apply: Cecil Jemmott: Phone 4563

q 22.4,52—2n





al



PUMP—One (1) Small Hand-operated
Pp Made of Metal other than Iron
suitabie® for transferring Rum
Casks to smaiier containers. A. S.
r & SONS (Barbados) Ltd. RUM
tem 20.4, 32—S





* WANTED TO KENT

PEANO—For one or two wears. Will
be kepfin good condition. Phone Mré
MacKefizic 2135 18.4,52—4n



ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR

~ SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
~ CEYLON

THANI'S

Pri Wm. Hy. St. Diai 3466



«

A tt

POPS PA

. SPOS








Apply} England's leading Daily Newspaper now BARBADOS.

man, BarbadoeS.P.C.A. C/o Heddquarters tact: tan Gale,

from | only

KOO

SHTON”

LLL LECCL LL PLLEELLLVPLELPLLPPPLILAE ASF GSS








20.4.52—2n.

int Mich-

Giants and Plymouth Rock cross at | Bank Hall in the parish of Sai
ael in this Island who died on the l4th

He ee teed” st att | sear hu Wit evened | PRMEY COPERGE Tul ture

Highgate 22.4 52--2n|in particulars of their claims duly at- | three-bedroom - vn Stinne se
tested to the undersigned Hesketh phone,/evailable from May. ioe =
Chatham Pollard, c/o Messrs Haynes ae :

MECHANICAL

Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High Street,
Bridgetown on or before the 3th day
of May 1952, after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the deceas-
ed among the parties entitled thereto
having regard only to such claims of which
I shall them have had notice and I will
not be liable for the assets or any part



/ SUN
SHADES

MASSEY-HARRIS FARM Sareea
—Manure spreaders, Fertilizer Dist: -
tors, Grass Mowers, Rakes, Side-delivery
rakes for windrowing Se Grass
Loaders, _Strnkea. aitoonmeyh
to Wheel Tractors to _ prevent w’ -
spin. COURTESY GARAGE. al 4616
























thereof so distributed to any person of
#0,4.88—@n. Whese debt or claim I shall not then
have notice,
MISCELLANEOUS And all persons indebted to the said



estate are requested to settle their said
GIBSON V-CLASS SPEEDBOAT, built | indebtedness without delay
nnd imported in 1948. Length 18 feet,| .Duted this 24th day of March 1952.
Beam 5 feet 9 inches, Draught 12 feet HESKETH ATHAM POLLARD,
Seating capacity six to seven people ct .wy e. ‘Qualified Executor of the will of
Steel hull materials and construction Ada Moore—deceased.
comply with Lloyd's Board of Trade | 29.3.52—4n
requirements Me _ ee — Rbbehdwomnesbnandnnnntiniciteienion
motor—10/32 B. Spee nots EN NOTIC
App Reginald French, D. V. Scott & LIQUOR LIC SE E
Co., Ltd 22.4.52—n
peep nee apsteutnn of Beatrice Boyce,

RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM | shopkeeper of St. Joseph, holder of
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your | 4auor Licence No. 1078 of 1952, granjed
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD. to Mildred Clarke, in respect of a board
: . 9.4.52—t.f.n. | “Ma shingle shop with shedroof attached
at St. Matthias Gap, Christ Church,
within District “A for permission’ to
use said Liquor License at a board and
shingle shop at Bibby’s Lane, St. Michael.
roe ~ 2ist day of April, 1952

o H.

all different styles and
types available

From 727
to about $9.00

—

INDIAN NEW STYLES SANDLES—In
smartest styles that will appeal to jour
taste, they ore very latest. At Thani’s,
Prince Wm. Henry Street.





Call TODAY at your

22.4,52—1n . TALMA, “

. ; HELP “1 Police Magiatrict, Dist. “A” JEWELLERS
“A TRACTS! é =e pg yh ity ne yy ae

A R DRIVER and Bulldozer | goed condition. Apply to Antony Archer, | wp _ pis application will be con- VY D LIMA
Operator. Apply to “The Manager” oes} who you know must have a nice oan. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held oe ie
River Facto) . . 19.4,62-—3n.. | Halls’ Village, St, James. 22.4. | | at Roller, Court, District “A” on Friday,

APPLIC. are from men] FDDOTRON INBA EFor Tellet ut | Pop POS, GNM OF, (AY, 1988, .a4, 1) Selo » & CO... LTD.
dnd” womer keenly titerésted in Ani. | Asthmatic Sufferers, « $3.00 bot. Belgas H. A. TA \ a ;
pale icae for gprs 4 og | Ltd 22.4. hl Police Magistrate, Dist, "A" 20 Broad Street.

» £ vt, to the R- | . q .

BADOS SCA. Candidates must have| RAIN GAUGE CYLINDERS — Haye 22.4.52—1n. |
experience mittee work, gengal} yours: handy now the rainy season ig

a

approaching, Knights Ltd.



a
22.4.52—3n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

———
Subseribe now to the Dally Telegraph

arriying in. Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London: Con-
. c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. | pay

Local Representative, we or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the p

to bring before me an account of their claims with thet
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesda
12 noon and 3 o’clock in the aftern
Bridgetown before the 13th day

roperty of the defendant’
r witnesses documents and
y or Friday between the hours of
Ve Se Hesizetion Office, Public Build ngs

°. ay, » in order that such
may be réported on and ranked — according to the nature and priority Tere te,
spective! otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree
and be ived of all claims on or against the said property, ,
“ee PLAINTIFF; CLARENCE SAMUEL KING

DEFENDANT: NATHANIEL PILGRIM

PROPERTY: FIRSTLY ALL THAT certa’n piece or parcel of land situate
Yearwood's Gap off Black Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement one rood twenty-seven perches or thereabouts but-
ting on lands of L, Cummins on lands of one Arthur, deceased, on lands of one
Cerybin on lands of L, Cadogan and om a Publi¢ Road or however else the same



WATER PIPE-—Galvanized water pipes,
rita“? 1o/?, 27 also pipe fittings.
City Garage, Victoria Street,

22.4.52—t.f.n



PUBLIC NOTICES

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
NOTICE is hereby given that in ac-







cordance with Rule 8 Club will be | may abut and bound and SHCONDLY ALi, THAT certain piece or parcel of
closed to Members on Saturday, April | land situate at Brighton Road in the parish of Saint
Shh, from 130 €O WA0 pin., tor | afedenia Sontaining We. © in pa M'vhael and Island of Barbados

ment twenty and four fifths es or there-
gz on jands of W, H, Leach on ds of Blanche
Gittens on lands of one Blackett on lands of Martha Bowen and on a public road
or however else the same may abut and bound Together with the messuage or
dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and erections thereon.

Bll filed: 12 November 1951.

Dated: 10 March,

Marine Display and Aquatic Events by } abouts abutting and bou
the Sea Scouts.
By order of the Committee,
H. SPENCER
Secretary
22.4,52—25n



} H. WILLIAMS,
NOTICE Registrar-in-Chancery.
re Estate of 11.3.52—n



CHARLES ORMOND KNIGHT
Deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all per.
sons having any debts or claims against
the Estate of Charles Ormond Knight,
deceased, late of Roaches Plantation in
the parish of Saint Lucy in this Island
who died. on the 17th day of September
1951, intestate, are requested to send in
particulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned M NT
KNIGHT c/o Messrs Carrington & Sealy,
Solicitors, Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 6th day of May 1952, after
which date T shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and & will not be Hable
for the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed to any person of whose debt or
claim I shall not then have had notice
AND oll persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay
Dated this 3rd day of March 1952
ILMA MILLACENT KNIGHT,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate































Over 100 flights daily, 800,000 passengers
flown a year on 47 Skyliners along 18,000
miles of “Maple Leaf" routes. The 7th
largest airline in the world—T.C.A. has
built its great record of reliability on
years of smooth comfortable, scheduled
flying.
For Complete Information, See

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD

Lower Broad Str. B'town
Phene — 4704



TRANS-CANADA
of Charles Ormond Knight, deceased. ” Alr Lines
4.3. 2—4n International Trans-Atlantic

Transcontinental

———— Oo
FOR SALE

1 small table model Gas
Cooker complete with oven.

Only used a few months,

GLASS ROSE BOWLS

7 oF

good "as new, owner left Come and see our lovely assortment
Island.
See it at your Gas Co. }}| CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Bay Street.

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.







JAMS

and

MARMALADES










FULL FRUIT MARMALADE

GREEN FIG PRESERVE

GET YOURS TODAY FROM:—

SSO SOO SSS SSS SE SES

Alcoa, Steamship Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 18th April—arrivés Barbados 29th April, 1962.
A STEAMER sails %h May—arrives Barbados 20th May’, 1952.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A STEAMER sailed 28th March—arrives Barbados 16th April, 1952.
A STEAMER. sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 24th April— arrives Barbados 10th May, 1952.



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
Barbados

S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER” HALIFAX April 13th April 23rd
s.s “ALCOA POINTER” +» MOTREAL April 30th May 10th
$.s ‘A STEAMER” és .» MONTREAL May 16th May 26th
s.s A STEAMER .. MONTREAL May 30th June 9th

NORTHBOUND "
a 6 oF * i Due Barbados

April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.

La
These vessels have limited passenger aceommodation. RR ree eee

s oseeemnenemneemenemenl

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

MORRIS OXFORD

proves to the world




2 ee

' Britain builds the best
medium power cars

Down the years of Morris’s long
history, cars have been produced
which have set the pace for high
performance in automobiles of
modest horse-power.

To-day, the Morris Oxford with
its modern styling, precision
finish and engineering excellence
is a’car with proved appeal. Its
specification reads like the cata-
logue of features describing many
of the world’s costly big cars —

lodependent frout wheel suspeaston
Booths out the roughest road.

All seats within Wheelbase — where
they ebould be for driving aod
riding comfort.

“Mono-constraction of body and
chassis for aided strength,
With reduced weight.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

A SPECIAL SHIPMENT OF FINEST JAMS At SPECIAL PRICES speciatty ror YOU!

‘FIVE FLAVOURS AVAILABLE in 1b. GLASS JARS’
STRAWBERRY

‘
&

34c. 55c. '

APRICOT

40c.

Colonnade

39c.

TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Creation of a Post of Executive Officer to a
Secondary Industries Board





The Government of Antigua is considering the creation of a post
of Executive Officer to a Secondary Industries Board which is shortly
to be established. The duties of the Executive Officer will include
supervision of a Cotton Ginnery, a cornmeal factory, an arrowroot
mill and a cannery. In addition the Officer will be required to advise
the Board on the technical aspects of any further secondary industries
which may be introduced in the Presidency.

These industries will be on a small scale and it is not expected
that the Executive Officer should be an expert in all of them. He
should be a practical man with a knowledge of electricity and machin-
ery, with ability to control and train staff, and with sufficient know-
ledge of simple accounting to be able to take managerial charge in
the initial stages of any industry which may be established. He should
be willing to turn his hand to anything and to have a pioneering
spirit.

The appointment would be for three years, with provision for
six months leave at the end of that period. It would not be pension-
able. It would carry a salary of not more than £900 per annm, and
a transport allowance.

It is anticipated that the post will be createa sy the middle of
1952; and, jf it is finally decided to make this appoints..ent, vhe selected
candidate will be required to assume duty in July, .195z,.

In the meantime, persons desirous of being consider.«: for the
post (if created) are invited to submit applications to the Administra-
tor of Antigua stating age, education, and a full record of past experi-
ence and present employment. Testimonials need not be forwarded
at this stage.
Administrator’s Office,

St. John’s,

Antigua.

SHEETS



and
PILLOW
CASES



WE prove that we’sell Cheaper than the rest.

Hemstitched Linen Sheets—72x108 @ $10.78 each.

», Pillow Cases—18x28 @ $2.02 each.
Best Quality Cotton Pillow Cases — 20x30 @ $2.08 each
» Sheets 70x90.

Compare these LINES with others and see for yourself.
Cotton Prints 36 inches wide at only 68 cents per yard.
and

still we give you 5% Cash Discount and furthermore there are
no Parking Problems when you shop at

$99



A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street _ Dial 4100
where %
Prices are LOW
, f and

: Qualities are HIGH




THE NEW

~CORDUROY

SHOE

The latest and
most modern in
Rubber Soled SHOES
suitable for Dress and
Sports Wear.

A real Bata Scoop!
Available in

BLACK + BROWN + WINE
ALL SIZES

PRICED AT ONLY $3.35 PAIR.

SHOES cost less

Remember ! at

oot

SPECIAL STD. MARMALADE
34c.

LOGANBERRY

40c.

Stores, Alleyne Arthur, W. A. Medford,
Johnson & Redman, Perkins & Co., Stuart & Samipson 3
SSSSOSSSSOSSOSOSSTL








TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1952

2 BARBADOS . ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN +









~

f JUST RECEIVED

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |



> Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor

4 Sugar
Sliced Ham and Bacon
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GROCERIES







The Life of
Mahatma

Gandhi

GANDHI once said that people described him
as a saint trying to be a politician. The truth, he
claimed was the other way round, Louis Fischer, in

. this intimate biography shows that Gandhi was both.
He was also a warm-hearted and high spirited man
—yet always an enigma.

BRINGING UP FATHER

BEFORE THE COMPANY ARRIVES
You TO oo. AND TELL THE



vices!
I



AROUND TH' GUESTS
TONIGHT //

How did it happen that Gandhi rose from obscur-
ity into a world-famous figure, the most powerful
Te AcinGl seven EEO Excale Ma es z t leader of the most populous country? What spiritual
WOULDN'T DRAW THE WARI\"S) CAPTAIN I HAVE | 3p sre, Re force converted the English-trained lawyer into the
a raiemienanaeat \: P saint who freed India and was looked to by the whole

) 5 s 4 ; world for spiritual guidance. What kind of
man was it who could aid the British in three wars,
and defy them as the living symbol of non-violence
and peace? How could an agitator command such
respect from his opponents?



THREATENED

Louis Fischer, drawing upon his knowledge of
the acquaintance with Gandhi, and using much un-
published and revealing material, has produced a
vivid portrait of the man, the statesman and the saint.

I HEARD IT,
MYSELF /

‘HE PHANTOM
a ae.
; HANK GOOPNESS YOURE (! FEEL FINES



NOW ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE
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THE JUNGLE +



HE DIDNT REALIAND (LL BET



SORRY TO BOTHER YOU \THAT+ FORME?
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AND MANY THANKS. —y—\¥








oy

PAGE EIGHT



College

Defeat

Carlton 2-1

HARRISON COLLEGE

beat Carlton two goals to one

in their First Division football match at Kensington yes-

terday afternoon.

relegation faced them, played their

team were too much for thei

was small.

Carlton defended the screen

1, Harrison College touched off.

was at once apparent that each
came was determined to make the
other go down or die in the ef-
fort. Right from the beginning
Harrison College showed Carlton
that they meant business and
Williams took a pile-driver shot
which King the Carlton goal-
keeper barely deflected. Nothing
resulted from the corner which
was well kicked by Morris,

Again and again Carlton tried

to break through the schoolboys
defence but to no avail; the boys
averted every attempt. Then the
boys tried several raids but the
Carlton backs were proving their
worth and several good moye-
ments were robbed of their sting
ag the backs or the custodian saved
or cleared what looked like can-
gerous balls.

Two balls found the net in the
first half-but each time Hutchin-
son was offside.

In the second half both team

redoubled their efforts to open

their score and it was Harrison
College who drew first blood. Mar-
shall handled just outside the area
Mr. Williams took a powerful kick

at the goal, Kennedy miskicked,
the ball bounced over King’s head,
and the College were one up

Each side then redoubled
efforts, Harrison College on the
one hand to increase their lead,
Carlton on the other to open their
score,

It was Harrison College who
showed that their pressure was
the greater and while the Carlton
defence made several mistakes
the schoolboys again bore down
and Tudor, running through, beat
King, who came running out, with
a well placed shot in the right
corner of the net.

Time and again Smith the Col-
lege custodian brought off some
spectacular saves as the Carlton
forwards went all out to save
themselves from disgrace at the
hands of the schoolboys.

Carlton got their lone goal when
Smith, thinking that a freekick
which was awarded because he
earried the ball over the goal line
pas an indirect, moved away

m the ball which seemed to
grupt from Lucas’ boot so power-
ful was the kick.

Carlton tried every trick in the
book to score again but to no

its

avail; when referee F. A. Hoyos
blew off Harrison College were
cheered from the field: the win-
ners!

The teams were:

Harrison College: C. Smith
(Capt. ), Trotman, Mr. Smith,
Simmons, F. Squires, Pilgrim,

Morris, Tudor, Griffith, Mr. Wil-

pms, Madtors.
t nm: Ring,
icant (Capt).
drews, R. Hutchinson,
G. Hutchinson, Warren.
The linesmen were Messrs. D.
McCollin ood Sere R. Parris.

‘Trinidad tidad Beat
Barbados 2—1

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, April 21.
Trinidad and Barbados swung
into their encounter in the
Brandon Trophy Championship
to-day following Jamaica’s de-
eisive victory over British Guians
last week, the powerful Trinidad
team making a bid to retain the
Trophy which to do they must

Porter, Kennedy,
Clairmonte, An-
Williams,

beat Barbados so as to meet
Jamaica in the finals.

In the singles played to-day,
Trinidad's captain Jin Ho chose
Gunn Monroe to meet Denis

Worme and Ralph Legall to meet
Evic Taylor. Trinidad’s pair over-
vehelmed Barbados in matche:
which had some bright spots
Gunn Monroe beating Worme 6
6—0, 6—2 and Legall beatin
Taylor. 6—4, 6—3, 6—0. Th
DoéubleS will be played tomorrow
Ho puts himself and _ Nothnag
for the doubles but if Nothnagel’
bad eye which was caused by
eold. eontracted before leavin
Trinidad forces him out, Gunn
Monroe will play.

WATER POLO PRACTICE
THIS AFTERNOON

Members of the Water Polo As-
sociation’s Ladies League had
their first practice yesterday af-
ternoon at the Aquatic Club in
preparation for the 1952 season
There will be a special practice
match for the ladies to-morrow
afternoon at the Aquatic Club at

5 p.m,
This afternoon is practice af-
ternoon for the men’s “B” League



‘They'll Do It Every Time

At the start both teams, realising that

utmost but the school

r rivals, The crowd at the Oval

Your Football
Problems

By O .S. COPPIN
I must Cc. FP. G.

for not

apologise to Mr,
Reid of Roebuck Street
having answered his four queries
until today, but circumstances be-
yond my control prevented me,

In addition to Mr. Reid’s quer-
ies, I have much pleasure in an-
swering one from Miss Mary Craig
of Bank Hall and another from
Mr. Rupert Grant of Crumpton
Street.

Query No, 1. In taking a free
kick inside his penalty area, a de-
fender passes the ball back to his

goal-keeper, who misses it and
allows it to pass into the nets. What
should be the decision?

Answer No. 1. I have already
answered this query but Mr. Reid
has obviously not seen it, The an-
swer is that a corner should be
iwarded and not a goal. Law 13
states: “Free kicks” shall. be
classified under two heads—Direct
-from which a goal can be scored
fgainst the OFFENDING SIDE.
In this case the goal has not been
seored against the OFFENDING
SIDE.

Query No. 2. In taking a pen-
ilty-kick, the person taking the

kick passes the ball backwards for
one of his own side to shoot it
into the net. What is the correct

decision?
Answer No. 2. If the player in
taking a penalty kick, passes the

ball back to one of his own men
then the referee should award an
indirect free-kick against the team
of which the offending player is
a member.

The player taking the penalty-
kick must kick the ball FORWARD
and shall not play the ball a second
time until it has been touched by
another player.

Query No. 3. A_ goalkeeper
fields the ball direct from a throw-
in but allows it to slip from his
grasp into the net. What decision
should be given.

Query No. 4. What decision
should be vaken if the ball is play-
ed before it reaches the ground
when dropped by the referee?
Should not the opposing side get
an indirect freekick?

Answer No, 4. The referee
should drop the ball again. No, in- es ee
direct free-kick is awarded but if — F
a player persists in infringing __¥———————
this law he should be “cautioned”.
Query No. 5. A full-back in his
own penalty area sees a going
toa ho who is definitely in
an off-side position, He tries to ainf rom Codrington:
stop the ball with his hand but a otal Banged for aoe

deflects it more favourably

poly
e off-side player. What should
be done?

Answer No. 5. Off-side if the
player attempted to receive the
bal, at the moment it was passed.

Query No. 6. Suppose a full-
back after a heated argument with
his own goalkeeper strikes him
when they are both standing in
their own "meant area, what de-
cision should the referee give?

Answer No, 6, Send the offend-
er off the field and recommence
play with an indirect free-kick.





Martinique
Velo-Club Plans
Cycle Races

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 18,

The Velo-Club Martiniquais
will be holding a series of cycle
races in Fort-de-France on July

13th and 14th under the patron-
age of the Prefect of Martinique,
it was announced to-day be Ms
Louis S, Lau, Executive Secre-
tary of the Caribbean Interim
Tourism Committee. The chief
prize to be completed for is a
Sevres -_ vase donated by the
Presidenf of France and the com-
petition will be named “Grand
Prix du President de la Repub-
lique Francaise”.

Cycle clubs throughout the Car-
ibbean are invited to take part
und it is hoped to make this event

truly intra-Caribbean event.
Secretaries of clubs may obtain
the rules of the contest and other
particulars - by application to
Monsieur. A. Boisson, President
du Velo-Club..Martiniquais, 18
Rue _ Blenac, Fort-de-France,
Martinique.

—(CP)



St. Lucia Score
143 vs Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADAS April 21.

St. Lucia scored 143 to-day,

Barry Auguste top scoring with

41 opening to-day against -
nada who at close of pla

lost seven wickets for 96. Lo x
lent St. Lucia fielding kept down
the seore and the bowling was
very steady.

The match concludes tomorrow.
Wednesday is an off day and on
Thursday the winner of the pres-
ent game will play Dominica a
three day fixture,

SEDGMAN WINS MEN’S
SINGLES TITLES

ROME, April 21.

Frank Sedgman of Australia de-
feated defending champion Jaro-
slav Drobney of Egypt iS; 6—3;
1—6; 6—4; to win the men’s singles
crown in Italian inter national
championships.—U.P.

———

The B'dos Prigndly Football



Assoc.; Today's Fixture
Rangers vs. Advocate at St.
Leonards. Referee: Mr.
Hinds.

WHAT'S ON TODAY
Meeting of Board of Health

at. .. 9.00 a.m,
eo at Grand. Sessions at

Meeting of House of oe |

rhird Division secthan” -

we 1,99

Highest Jaxipeatvens! 87.5° F.
Lowest Temperature: 71.6° F.

Wind Velocity:
hour.
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.971,
(3 p.m.) 29,885.
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.45 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, April 17.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 2.04 a.m., 2.39 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.41 a.m., 8.49 p.m.

8 miles per



SPORTS QUIZ

The Barbados Advocate will
ward a book on sport to the
rst person who sends the cor-
‘ect answers to the following
)uestions,





CRICKET

1. When British Guiana
won the Triangular Inter-
colonial Cricket tournament in
one British Guianese

took the last four
Trinidad wickets in the first
innings for an extremely small
score. Who was he, how many
wickets did he take and for
how many runs scored?

FOOTBALL
» 2. A player throws the ball
} from the tonchline to the cross-
bar and it bounces off the goal-
y keeper into the nets. Would
you give a goal?
WATER POLO
/. 3. Who was captain of the
Trinidad “Discovery” Water
Polo team which visited Bar-
bados in 1949, and was this the
first tournament between these
two colonies? *

SWIMMING
4. In what part of Pt, {

world did the crawl swimming “
stroke originate? ‘a
TABLE TENNIS ny

5. What is the first stroke °:
in a game of Poe Som Tennis?
HORSE

the weight carried by a horse
in a weight for age event?

NOTE: entries for
“Sports Quiz” should be ad-
dressed “Sports Quiz”, c/o
Advocate Sports Editor, and
must reach this office by 12
noon on Saturday, April 26.
The correct answers and the
name of the winner will be
published in the Sunday Advo.
cate of April 27.

Bach _ must be accom-
panied by A COUPON as Set
out below,

SPORTS QUIZ

an
6, Who is oa =f









Registered U. 5. Patent Ofte




By Jimmy Hatlo |

IX ANO A TIP OF

THE HATLO HAT
7

( Roy E.CLARK,

3256 23*° St

(WHAT © rye). “



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Cricket Board
Meeting

@ from page 1
The Board has decided on a
policy of uniform allowances to
all players irrespective of status
and a lump sum bonus to each
player in a Test Match.

The Profits.

The Rule coneerning the dis-|
tribution of profits on tours has
been completely recast, It has |
been decided that
should at all *times maintain ‘a
Capital Reserve Fund of $144,000 |
(West Indian) (£30, 000). Profits |
of all tours whether in the West
Indies or abroad, subject to the
maintenance of the Reserve
will be divided as follows: Bar'
dos, British Guiana, Trinidad
Jamaica 22.5% respectively. Wi:
ward and Leeward Islands 5%,
respectively. Losses will be borne
by the respective participating
Colonies in similar proportion, [t
has been decided that an Inter-
colonial Tournament will be held
in British Guiana in September.

October, 1953, and provided the
Indian tour materialises the
tournament will be = against
Trinidad.

The Board has adopted on trial
the Rule of a new ball being
claimed after 65 overs of six balis
each.

Mr. W. M. Green was appoint-
ed as one of the representatives of
the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control at the Meeting of the Im-
perial Cricket Conference to be
held at Lords in July of this
year. The other representative
will be appointed later. Mr.

P. Ramsey, Editor of the
WEST INDIAN SPORTSMAN was
appointed Hony. Statistician to
the Board; his address is c/o re |
GLEANER, Kingston, Jamaica
The Board voted a sum of ae |
to the Jamaican Cricket Board of
Control for the assistance of
Sricket Clubs in Jamaica which
suffered damage during the hur-
ricane of last year.

The Board extends its thanks to
the British Guiana Cricket Board
of Control for the excellent

arrangements made by them for!

the Meeting and to the Manage-|
ment of the Carib Hotel for Bro.
viding accommodation for ro
holding of the Meeting, and to the
numerous persons in_ British
Guiana who extended to the yw
bers of the Board extreme capi
tality and kindngss.

6 Leave For St. Vincent
To Try For Barnard Cup

(Frown Dur Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, April 15

A tournament team of six left |
Antigua for St. Vincent last Sat-|
urday to compete in a series of
tennis matches for the Barnard

Ed-
Alvin
Robert
Turner and

Cup. They are as follows:
ward Martin (Captain),
Hill, Edgar Edwards,
Johnson, Kathleen
= Hall

‘PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 oe

eas sta 1°

not only a
eet oe he swell-
nerve
ce ech eras ther pegs troy
6,
Constr pati
tate

eine
carte ea ty 6x from your
r the positive
must stop sor pis
pains and fea les or money back
returp of empty package.

| Results Of Eighth Regatta

|

the Board,

|

i




|
|
|
1 i









TUESDAY, APRIL 22,

1952
















she tiek tually ihdis went sai is he N Natt
on Satur a erie a “oneers - we succoade llbscith 5 atin siiaad ew, a
= z z
Poth hh p Materi
= 2 a” R
gah Bagg i aterials
3 ns: cf ce
B 1 Gipsy $25 3450 “36.90 . 1 h 4
ih Bak Be eet te )
B6 Flirt fo 3927 §«=— 939.36 an sf »SHOTTED SPUN in grey
2 Moyea Blair an a oa Z 3 “ a "
B® Okapi DNS 7 = 3 9.3 only 36” wide
5 a Wizard =. - — — = ing 8 d $1 1.07
13 Ranger 26. 41.05 4043 399 5 nS ®t
481 7, ciass 2736.37 37.$2 1S BB per yara._____._
air S8 Sf BS 8b os * war
: 24.41 “30 16-3 10 8
TK 36 Fu DNS. o a - PK 37 Tempest ois 225s 3.00 sl 2 FLE PIQUE
Stee Ge He
wansea N.S. — — _ a _— _ .
TH $2 Yemoose a te mm 1 ® Beige ya.____-$1.17
a ty :
i Cais ‘ White yd_____$1.14
G af aS He 7. 3
- .) oe ae 5
3 < es
tMasewr te Be kee te
. Scamp F s . 5
3. Madness ' 2% GS Ga. vbo 6 & NAVY BLUE SPUN
i ate as 22-468 5 3 8
10. Genpet 39.58 8641.52 «© 40.55 2 9 «8 d
il. 4133 «43.00 «421 3 8 83 per yar eae
INTERMEDIATE. ° ¥
: oe oo oe ge eS
2. Invader 4 .
4c tta 4215 4. 43.57: 5 a6
7. Mohawk ax. | 6GhlhlUGe CUdtlllk WHITE SPUN
8. Skippy D.NS. eee o og 8 d 9
11: Rese Ses fons 45.34 3 10 )~= «6 per yar oe 4
12. Dawn 4459 «46.17 46.38 $ «2 8
18. Clytie 44.40 43.51 44.15% 7 6
le LAS ’
2. tap ' 4731 50.23 «= 48.57 5 a 3 6
3. Rainbird 48.15 48.24 48.1946 4 9 82
4. Seabird 51.09 50.10 50.39% 6 7 73
7. Sin 45.02 46.59 46.00% 2 u 4 a ’
8 Pe P: RN. = _ = -
9 blive Tijeseonn tetas ites aliens . 7. = ; : :
10. Yep Tyorndyke = faa aT. 030% 3D 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
14. Hurricane 45.30 44.00 44.45 1 12 73

OFFERING A FEW
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BAY ST.



LUCKY AND UNLUCKY!

MR. CHARLIE TAYLOR of the Hotel Royal was having a’
| quiet drink with a friend, when over the Radio he heard this —

cee
|

“Mr. Carib may be talking to you.” and so he was — Mr. Taylor
said “Gimme a Carib, Mr. Carib” to the man who is always
glad to see you: who is a Barbadian: and was never chosen
to represent the colony, and who is represented by the figure 0
(the meridian of Greenwich pronounced Greenidge) Mr, Carib
was none other than Mr. Clayton Greenidge, Manager of that
popular Jewellery, Alfonso B. De. Lima—where he'll be pleased

to see you.

A case of Carib to careful Clayton who didn’t have a-
chance against the luck that we've described above, and our
utter, complete and absolute regret that Mr. Charlie Taylor
only qualifies for the $25.00 prize because he made the chal-

lenge without a Carib Cap —tough !

We suggest that YOU carry a Carib Cap !
details tomorrow of another Mr. Carib, you may be talking to
him too — HAVE YOU A CARIB CAP ?.





FEED THE
CHILDREN

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7MEY LOVE fT...
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FILES



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H ESUAY. APRIL 25. IK? RARRXDOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY M n*E PRISOCRS WERE ASIEEP. I KELEASEP THE 6UARPS. (T PIPH'T TAKE TMfM IC6 TO T THe CC**VUTS SACK SEmNP BAM." JOHNNY HAZARD TU£ £W UAZAW A SHORT STALLING FOB TiME..."AAvee i CAM n*>rt •AAVK BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I #*NT >OU TO GO ** ANC TBL.L TH£ MAO MQT TO WBAE — ALL THAT LOJO (? ^EWEL^V MCM 6fE I '•OLIVE BUWI — ++>Tr> ON TV46 TABLS i 6WB MLf*T **/E rr# iO VULOAB *T I BOUGMT"MA J\ HAf7OT#vBE l i-.-t-; BCCC i !>•*< IT AOULP K WMC P*Oi DO *. a run WMQ AOOl*OTWOJ 194 -— r %  -'*-l L-J TMAM* M3U-6lffI OWK.' | -i~*C" I— RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND "VITACUP 44 FOU HEALTH JUST RECEIVED rkn Tte i.jlr Cuter 8or Sllcrd HUD UMl IUr.1. l-li-. and Snail Tins Vienna Pk*. Gedd*rd Pl*fe Powder Tliu Store Polkh Tiiu Hems Vefeteble Salad Bhfl, Bridal Line Sumr Tlni Olatlnr Tina ANU. Sweet BterulU Tint Plaeapplr i hunk* Tlni SL-zwberrks Ate: TIN HAMS Special prlcr | Shepkeeper. &f All thrte thlnts iel from INCE & CO. LTD. t JL* !' %  JJEBlCiI 8T. '^•o—tec6f.'."^.' Mae your selection /roin Met* * %  MACARONI Tin* MACAMnNI A .. 14ITOW Cl .. M K .. NWArT BoU %  niAWBKKIIV JAM MAItMAI AI'E UMAl'BJEHMV JAM Tim I'INEAI-1'IJ; JAM I'M*. ICINO HL'UAIt lilANrMANQB PITIM>!N1S nitmn pr ib HAIMNS p-r lb ri'lWANT* pe. lb I-KM. I-I %  I'KTilCS •'. 10. to T %  njfl II AVI ^ I Em-HALOT n-t STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. >.W.W///VAV/MVAV* IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SI'I A IAI III II US nrr mm ii.uiliihlr .n our Kritiirhn I %  ilsi.li-. S|i. iUliisi.>.. ii and Sn Sin-el Uiu.lljr Now Usually How POTATOES-*4 lb. 411 M Boltlcs MORTONS Cl'RRY 54 W Tin* CLASSIC CLEANSER 24 22 Tin> JACOB'S CREAM CRACKERS 1.82 1.50 Tins NESCAFE (4-OI.) 87 Ml pk,,. IIONirY COMB SPONGE .. 1 18 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE v o i o \\ \ ii i: i. it r i: it 11: s The Life of Mahaima Gandhi \ I HE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY M00RES THANK uxtMKmef itAHWl • BUTWUMUSTN'T) *X1 (HP A !C-ET w> r-r'-> -rTCx **• .."OlPtVlWPllfi VU, fAJK 1HBU THC jum c£ • 'HE D*PNT HP I WSAM AIL THfi< N0-TUI5 6EMII ,: % %  ••ItllS. PtAl.'JNt GANDHI once said that people described him as a saint trying to be a politician. The truth, he claimed was the other way round. Louis Fischer, in this intimate biography shows that Gandhi was both. He was also a warm hearted and high spirited man yet always an enigma. How did it happen that Gandhi rose from obscur ity into a world ramous figure, the most powerful leader of the most populous country? What spiritual force converted the English trained lawyer into the saint who freed India and was looked to by the whole world for spiritual guidance. What kind of man was it who could aid the British in three wars, and defy them as the living symbol of nonviolence and peace? How could an agitator command such respect from his opponents? Louis Fischer, drawing upon his knowledge of the acquaintance with Gandhi, and using much un published and revealing material, has produced a vivid portrait of the man, the statesman and the saint. NOW OBI SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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TUESDAY, APRIL K, 1M! BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE March Rains Above Average Rainfall for the month of March. 1952 was above average. In the great majority of districts the first fortnight of the month was dry. but heavy and well distributed showers were experienced between the 21st and 25th According to rainfall returns received from 33 stations, situated in tru various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total rainfall for tlte month was 2.74 inches. The average total for March, 1951. was 2.28 inches, and the average for March for the past 100 years was 194 inches, writes C. C. Ska*U\ Director of Agriculture in his report for the month ot March. The highest total fall for March, baen diverted from examinlnc 1961, at any of the abovemenUoned buildings only to_examining ftrtda TUIfr &AM60LC -, was 4.55 inches, meaaof newly reaped cane lor ured at a station situated in the ants and iheir nests, as It U neceshlghlomli ol St Thomas and the MtJT to nod out the patent to which lowest wa* 1 61 Indite, recorded wood ants are again Inttatin,. at a station In the coastal areas of cane-fields Fields on six estatetha i).,u-h i( Si PaSSS were examined during March. ExSupar Cmn* amtnations and treatments werThe hSE** of the old *• "* <** ,n fOUr cane crop wi during the month. F1*ld fields Jumiiiiii KwiMhn "! %  —t mom building. % % %  """• %  > csldoncos. Jamaica To Honour fK.S7."; Marcus Gar vey U.K. May Soon Be Eating Reindeer Herdsman" Tak*s Sugar To U.K. The 4.0)8 ion motor Herdsman which arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday has not yet t>o*un to discharge her cargo. When idle In imtoariad abe will take load of sugar from here to the have remained variable and, in the great majority of districts, have not realised original estimates. According to information received. First Year Seedlings. Approximately 30,000 seailliiin are now growing in the cistern* a. u,,, ( lallty of the Juice. In some areas, towards the end of the month With the welcome rains whirh fell during the latter part of the month, there Is a possibility of the crop .jtt.iinintf the original 170.000 tons of sugar first year seedling trial lism mos-s second year uotoriei. m his "Back-to-Africa" whanta is thair staple food and sttmate' of seedling trials at Pool and Anplan, his Black Star L-ine SteamUie / started nuizllng it immedidrews were cut during the month. s hip Companv. and the Universal elery memory of the late Marcus OarMay. VO y_ the Jamaican who gained Second Year Seedling Trials world-wide .mention. Two plant cane second year notoriety STOCKHOLM. A Christmassy cavalcade ol nine reindeer is on the hoof from the 3-foot snows of Swedish ..apland to the soft IWMd Kingdom, warmth of the British spring Thfl fcBoon#r Knlrrpr „e s .ho They art' to breed in the wilds of Scotland arrived In Carlisle lUy yesterday. The nine antlered animali .wandered tamelv as rabbits on she brought a cargo which in, tO Ihc train at Lulea, the luinU'r-)ackim centre of Arclic eluded copra, eacoanut oil. posts. charcoal, cocoa nuts, honey, empty %  nd %  trim*. The young plant cane crop had Forty-one selections were made. N#|ro improvement Association La<*r they were hoisted on to begun to „how-signs of the lack of o< which 17 will be tested further lvh % h hr | ound#d a cargo boat at Narvik, the Normolslure during the drat half of In Barbados, while cuttings of the „ lf p Topose d that ihe stall* *** %  iron "^ P 0 the month, but its condition imselections will be sent In October shou |,i taJca the form of a head and proved with the rains which fell next to the various colonies from bmt am) ^ ^rcted g| a suitabk I pleasure launch. Firth in the extreme norta. I'luianuII. ha* lefl Southampton There, it la hoped, they will 1 become .i crirgo vewl in th" mihiply and eventually increase South Sea Islands. She was bounti! He British meat ration. by two young New A-alaim-' The 5ft. 71ns. Lap Mlfckcl Utsi Aihnll RUMJCII and Ron B*kei. who is married to lowering Dr. who sold their rnassafascttirlni pi| ,j 0 ,h. r v irt .„c M u,. n d. ^ „„.„ ,asapa. E S. 1 T^£tr'^ s s:sns£S"?i*?i;E.-& Vn third rear seedling tlrs! raEEL. 8 !^ , l,_^S^S? e ^J X! P^. !" <* "> !" ^J^W .rt.r-c.bln. .ad saloon ol lb. S.J~-f could be oMalnrrl but the retail price was high. Prauinl AErictllllire ln trials "we'"'. Some Bond yield, ct eddoes and m " c >" '"V'" 1 , „, -o>„ rimvi wen reported by smallB -*l** and B 741 gave good „, hold..* during the month Sup>ld. ol ratoon cane with mgt !"!" pile, of cam. and sweet potatoes, luice quality B ,738 and B.4,47 '"' *""-'> '"""-', TX. '^iS'J^SiVSlf. p. U r?" n • dl "' rainfall area.';, i5ider.no,, 'of ..""i"SS £ !" fcvS. J kk !" '* ** * ^^2^'^^ Aaaorlations in Grenad, thi. The leader ol the lltUe rierd la (..p^.iy a prlaed ox rwndeer with it. grey phtiante II ha. a ima. nau, They are Dr. U K. Arnold, and brown lur neckect with "?if",„!' ^tLJ^ _?"V Preildent. Mr. O. D. Sangulnelt!, white. S. .? "'""""'•> l Altogether Ilia and tola landly ? 2 „''iV ffflL""*?": Sl " '.TJti v i ....,." ...,_1T Fii-iii~iu^ii" 1st Vtce-Prcsideiil, Mr. K. u< rkawiaKB>i w i>u m> > long dry A pell haiidelayed the f n !" ^ %  ^^•^J !" £% Scott, honorary Secretary, and Mi. own one of the finest herd, in ^ •"*_*• Pi: planting of food crops and In some '"""^^r^r" STEn^Sum J Mc'ntosh. treasure.. „ -as has resulted in a shortage of |"Wj>e necwrary^uj !""£• %  „„,„„, who orynria ted the idea niaaUir, UM i adequate supply throughout I month Supplies of balanced animal feed and green fodder were adequate throughout the month. The Ptassanl Agricultural instructors visited 743 peasant holdings and 30 school gardens m Match. Members of the extension stall ISSafMd the Co-operative Officer at (I of the meetings of co-operative groups held during the month. Moth Borer Control hole of Scandinavia The ,ni1 B motor launch for the A.i._ T9 said to add up to ndralty. wed of the Federation and u Secretary more Ouui 1,000 The Ulala hop" _"" •* --wners nm vistied ill not attend '* %  < hev will be able to extend *• South Seaa together on %  Iheir business in Scotland. pleasure cruise in a aa-ft schooner trial It Is estimated thst <[*". left the island th thr equivalent of Iweaty to Ih United Kingdom Iwenty-flve Ions of cane to the mori'.iis study leave. aere were Irft on the field aa Formerly a member week for four ,h low ,Mr. C. H i mac • -—', -— potato slips for planting. Green 'WJ—' ,n adcauatc supply ghout the ""d he,r yield,, here je consed ^Bhrenc ol th. Fed"Xaat"."uTun7n & M cW two Uy bought. The, were . Ira. uently not outat.ndlng ,.rS !" ,".""",,."liarbadoam P" reindeer which wintered ao preued they sold th.Hr bualne : ',?, „ w "'" m B • ^1 00 • ,n irti In Britain Hut a larger and inverted In a Wl-It ketch. BM (general '"" experiment la thought worth New tlolden Hind, which dun ,i During the court* ol Ikla rrap o„.K v R,.„„ ... ,he while. Utl prdnta out th.,1 leUlthe war was used by Ihe Aiust,-..aeaaon. the ameonl el ra. dam,J££i2S !" J%Z&£ -I deer nourished in North BrUaln |, u ilovemmen, ... ,,,,,, %  ,„„•• we observed baa been e.ce-lve. ffil 'fSPJJZBSJrJSTZX C right Into the Middle Age. ,„&,„,. |„ ,„. p.dnc They wet in the present r'a^ignment %ltUl h ,. i rtt duig and cy the American Conauli„ UU1 by boat. ,,,, ^rquesa. Is and.J.ouromma were bred, and 51.population, as this pest can only ate Qeneral u, Jamaica for the Both men hove their tribal Atholl Husdon and '""'• 841,000 were available lor diatrlgain entrance to the cane alter It construction ol their own otnee. in costumes with them consisting ol u.)Ui luive .cm oi ""•"; bution to planters, rectory counts has been damaged and the rind the city. Include provisions lor the blue felt tunics wrth red and yeleluding two women—iruv. iomrn> of cane Joints damaged by moth ruptured. The ravages ol this pest building to be extended Into %  low trimmings; blue caps with Wtnnrum (-4) ,,t t->m,<<> an, borer show a satislactory low Incan account in part at least lor legation should Jamaica become large red woollen bobbtea. sail. J^ruutc, i.oly.o '-.>> a ,;o, cidenco ol moth borer damage some ol the poor juice, which are the capital of the proposed Federleggings, and upturned skin mete/sB,haae home la In New 7ieaiarui This Is confirmed by the reaping being obtained, as many rotten and atlon of the British West Indies. casino Most ol the other momoci ol experimental plots of new and half-rotten canes are finding their Actual construction ol the new In Scandinavia the usual way standard varletiea and by the way Into tha cane delivered to the building has been delayed as a ol eating reindeer Is ( smoked or factories. result ol other building pro•***'•''•. Kronoinir Tree Propagation gramme, now being unde, taken Tn* hide is wed '<* J** Seventy-seven orange. 5 grapeby the American Government In "?_ glove, as well_aj lag wear frull. 42 mandarin and 11 lime other parts ol the world, trees were budded during th, ... ,nth. Fruit trees delivered from Plans for setting up an aviation iK T Codrlngton were as follows:— training school In the Caribbean Q |U 7 ,j aY Harbour Log In l.irli.lr Bay of u are young men anxious la emigrate to New Zealand or Aug. trails. The sinew, serve aa thread The horn is useil lor carving. No pan nt the animal Is wasted by Gravediggvr Gets Pay Kiw Utsi hopes also to Introduce Into the Brltiiih tales his tribal arts and crafts which are based on reimieer >erdlna. general low Incidence of dead hearts In fields of young plant cane. Varietal plots were reaped and recorded in March. Rout Borer of Sugar Cane Routine observations were cartied out In Aldrin treated field Some fields of young cane have Orange 52; Grapefruit 10; Lime for sncilllary services—meteoroshown root borer damage during 23: Shaddock 9; Mandarin IS; Palogical cornniunicatiuns, air traffic the dry spell. Root borer grubi* paw 1; Cherry 2; Pomelo 18, Pear un d areodromc control—were dlswere also found severely infesting £; Breadfruit |; Guava 3. Water cuwed by Civil Aviation officials food crops grown in an area of lemon I; Golden Apple S; Sugar i n Jamaica recently soil previously planted with cane. Apple 3; Total 144. At the meeting were Mr. Glen An experiment with GammvxTwo hundred and fifty ornamenGilbert of the International Civil one laid down in 1948 in blocks ial plants of different species were Aviation Organisation in Canada. of randomised plots in a field likedistributed. WHIR Comniam.er L ^iTlesfield WASHINGTON. April 19 ly to suffer from root borer attack. Co-operation Director General of Civil Aviation Republican Senator James Ke; was reaped this year as 2nd raDuring the month of March in the British West Indies Mr announced Saturday night he will mo tion was toons or 3rd crop and all gaiy^ the c<> ^ ven tl v 1 officer atWilliam Grlnslead. Director or l"*oduce s Bill on Monday to rt Searles. meXflne .. tr ??* e€ L?! 0 ^ ?^."_ Ji,l -S2 tended 11 meetings of co-operative Meteorological Services in the ,orbld 'mports from Communi.„.%  _-; '— ,T group*. These were as follows:— Caribbean. Mr. W. J. fowler, countries_ of Tarm products which Ml Mil GAaHfO lus In Ihe United States /Via**'*: /lV "TUTA'" same lime Ihe United MHI Oft flbTA Departmenl of A*ricultur The 3.4gO ton Norwegian S S nched a programnio to purTfcHa under Captain Jaiobaen ai ducer.' "and Marketing Society, 1 PTvll T^SSTSr^XuSr -l* U 'P"". !"• ">. ** """ "•? s "HUle Bay al 6 3. Curb Reds Hill The St James Vc-lry yesterday SMpeaftad lo Hive their grave dinner $2.50 for opening sacfe pauper's grave. Before Ihc grave dlggvr used to get $1 50 t-r each. Mr. A. GJohnson made %  motion to the effer t laying Thai the cost of living had risen and ne did not see how the grave dlgner culd exist on that wage. Th'mded by Mr ( Savings Society 3, In addition, cith the i evidence, plus the |,n larger experiments are planned mcrtlr ;,, wai held this year with a high gamma con„ emcn committee of the Chi tent gammexane dust Church Co-operative Produce V Mealy Bugs and Ants in 3nf j Marketing Soviet' and ni Cane-fields ance given In the preparation oj Following rains, and a softening this Soetety'* accounts for mm of the top soil, the above new before the holding of Its anni l species of mealy bug has again general meeting and application been found on cane roots in a field for registration is submitted On which was being examined bethe 10th March the Co-operativi> cause of root borer attack. Officer also addressed Mr. Thompson, of the State* Weather Bureau in Miami. Further discussions on the pr ject will be held In the near futui try. Communist Poland being perSundae. HATES OF KXCHA \GE !" Z7 milted lo flood the United Stales She came from New Orlear market with hams and other pork bringing a cargo whirh includeproducts from behind the Iron cotton goods, flour pickled pork Curtain" Kern said In a pre** commeal. coffee-beans, and con statement—DJ. lectionery. Wood Ant Control The Wood Ant Inspector has clasi at the Housecraft Centre a> on' page 5 APRIL 11. IH CAMAJ1A 71 10%  Chaqiic* on Banl ( %  ".t.-mrl Doll* %  U ghl Uratu TB 'I-T Cable ipecnl 73 •'10-Cuirenty • Silvor in i'lf* MODERX M EQUIPMENT InilHding . TRACK, HAl.F-TRACK grid WHEEL TRACTORS PLOUGHS CANE CARTS BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for applying Filter-press Mud. Ashes and Pen Manure) FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS MANURE LOADERS GRASS MOWERS (Trailer & P.T.O Types) GRASS RAKES GRASS LOAFERS' SIDE DF.LIVl.RY RAKES—for windrowlng Cane Trash and a host of other useful attachments A Good Nights REST Is So Important Do yon aihk 1-1.1. -fuiiv on tout ptUow und tio.it nwiiv on %  1 1of reatfnl alaap? Or do you hr down Sftth Blart'iit mytm ... to run., th wiirnW of the day come lvi< k and aiunf you? Many men nn.1 women wlutMe nvrvrw nnInn 1.1 by miiii-t v -or •< run-doun 1 i-ondiuoti find thito I.true [ And tli.it .. lha lime wh. n I if Chaaoa Narva 1 -.1 can do >i> much to Itolp you. For tinraliahle Ionic runtnina \'ii.,n ,, Bi, Iron nnd othi-r ntaHlpd miner>U whi.li Mp huild up your vitality and tone op your wbola ayprtem no vou re in hafttar condition l>. -, t your aorsaal wM reat. Canadiann hy the fnoraumdn hava /in-eif In nvt-r rmlf a < 111 tury of oae. Ilwl von mu brtl*-. ml irtfrr. /V tm-tler aftee Uku> Ilr. Chaae'a NWv. Food. K doa't let vouf ntvira rob you 0/ pnpar itt' 'I-'l l)r 1 'liii*. Nva Food in the lr K . •;m omy %  ire". The luinw "Hr Chasa" is your aaiuranos. 14 You'll be ihrUlcd vruh ihe dirTctencc FepMKlent makes 10 youi smile! In just one week your teeih bevonie duihngiy white, brighter ihan you've ever seen them! Thai'i bccauic Pepwdcni contain* Inum. the special ingrciiicni ihn rl%  ..• awav dull him from leclh, gives them a wonderful new sparkle! iAcmkdio Niir-i inn YUM I**** I c 1 'i-i 1*,. tan, nasst sad even inn, lur .^AUVJJAMU-JM'A'JsA:: IH, 1 ,•' paaea AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS HI Dl Mil ON-THE-SPOT PRIORITY SERVICING. AND OUR . SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF MR. G. D. CLARKE IS PART OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE WHICH IS ESSENTIAL. are Cordially lsrrited: COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED DialMlt White Park Road M/REUEVE CHILDREN'S cor.os WtmiGHT! This Pleasant Oin nent Bring* Swift R. ief In 2 Oiro-.t Ways at One* in ova 71 countries! I best'known ransdy AUOVIt IH(W( b D -VU^Vawfiubi *.r.l m ym i-n try it in your lily—jusi ruh 1 vi chest, throat and Deck r Chikli 1. oveu.andyouwill.tool (aroly-j %  HE FEELS BETTER RIGHT AWAYI 1. SOOTHING MIDtONAl VAPOUIf. As soon aa it i n bhed on, thli rena w kable oimment Harts tHcas-m; a "teadv How of ooiliinK. medicinal vapuurs. Incsr '••pouri arc inh.dcd. with every breath, lor hour* They "otht Irr.tatlon. make breathing casv and calm coujdwnk: 1. STtONO fOUlTKE ACTION. At the ame time, the powerful Bird ..•••on of Vicks VapoRu) orks dlrntly ihiuui/h the skin, prft-ur^ihii-hc'i i.k aauswIng, cofT.fortir.. poultiLc that quKkly •*drai out" tighlnrx ami 1 ,n 1 ; PNE SiMPlE TRUTHENI KUWES HI niEII IISttMFMTt ^Xf ^ faas< SJ Soolhn m tfciort \ oiow5 as" aasafai WONDEKFUl DAYTIME COMFORT FOR VOUI AnvinTir >nurnov (eatsdo >' ' %  '' %  during the d-^. put 1.nt. \ kl V rpoRub >.n-is.'. It't Bood if. A allow s little, if4>. for a f-ore l!m.at c: <rc feet. rough akta, gij kg 1 \e+ ill not BDII Hothintf. Screwdrivora Grinding Wha*l Cotnpassea BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD.



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run BARBADOS \DVoi \TI TUESDAY, MRU -'-' %  *' %  QaJub foiling M R. A. ,UK. FKAMPTOK. Agn\ to tnc %  %  Si i"tnStM Board ol to DP %  .. %  New Salvation Army Head M AJOR WALTER MORH1S ..i %  n Army srcorn;. .. %  on Tnursday I %  Lie* Eisner to taka up In* new 'I of the Salva1 wiaiiiaatiim m Barwho is a been >lationecl in I tow The aflei will i %  ; | headquarters in Rid Street. i .1 : awloMIM will IncUvle Mr. Justice J W. B. K v rawvra, lb BccklM ..ML! Rrv J. B. Winter. > took over l i • re on i has been in Bnrbinios for about one month. %  Guiana, Panmaribu and Trinidad, returning to lit* u stationed on POCKET CARTOON B. OSBI III LANCAS'lk Now %  • IN* (oar lor all rood mtm I. cam* I. I*. aid ol AfarlhriJ. ilrJ Mala* • M Intransit M %  t. El '. jw.-vn: in Harteflo* -.. :, • .Manager of tfc Bank of Canada in Caracas Thev :*Gwr|nwnB(; on -re swaitini. air it* -*:..inwh)le thex are I Married U Trinidad M R OAYS BABCAKT, aan of -•i-S^*irL Ku married in on Saturday v %  •cat ssvassjsss. s4 Fabtaa Canwsrae %  • • Par! IMstdad Dave i* stall .. Tnmdad an evera1 nrraaaeni ._ ttaatr toarmaanenls ifitoft Barnsdoa On Hone> ft S : S—ymoon in • Mr and Mr* %  %  amed in Thr> arand ere ganats at the Crane Hotel 1 %  d Mr*. Hut< Row. also of Trinidad rhadoa for about ln • • M R. and Mis Gilbert S Mc%  rttn PresChurch, ">, ..m. arrived I ti.Hnnr morning l.y B.W \ A. on 1.-.1IH.H1 Rftd . i klev. n Marine i AtctM with the Trinidad 1 M while his bride, Howard, la %  %  Visited Her Mother M RS. J F. WALCOTT. wtnl ol ..ent asj %  i the I'K.oni three-month visit to her mother. Mrs. H. L Purbis .• ho was quite ill. returned Saturday morning h> th.f^MH* ac\-ompanieoaa ner huebassd ate is snploved wsth bj :v.: 0 .:* M ..- (M CaasV Bssjs, She said that she had a eerr aa> iB j ab h i uy and bees to say gondbye to her many frtends. U transit 1 NTRAKSTP on the C-afrt. from England yesterday on their way to Trstuded were Dr A :i McShme <-f the Ceaotual Hospital. rori-of-Spain. and Mrs Dr MrShine went up to the U K. on post graduate study leare in Surgery, the first part of which he took in London and the remainder In Edinburgh. Barbadian Returns Home M R. LIONEL DRAYTON. a Barbadian who has been reading in Kenya iu-t 1913 is now tack for three months' holiday a'aying with his brother Mr. C. M. Urayton ol Frere Pilgrim. This is his second visit since he left thfl island, the first being in 1S2S Mr r-nyion who used to manace Poriers Group of Estates is now Miruger of the Kenya Farmers' Association. He saw service in World Wars I and II with the Kenya Contingent. Also arriving from England vesterday by the Cattle wag Mrs. P Iliulock from Yorkshire whs has .come out for an indefinite ha. visited Barbados %  I Cherr..at In Arube. S PENDING three weeks' holiday here is Mr Lionel Coombs. Chemm of the I-sfr. Hospital in A rubs He arrived on Saturday bv B W | A and is *ta>ing with Mr and Mrs G B Griffith of Holltgan Ro1 Bank Hall Wkli T.L.L. M R and Mrs E MiUs of Trimdad have been K •ere fss ahe pan two *v*k* Mr srltb Trinidad leaseholds 4S8WUB TO The Women's Editor's Quest ions 1. Yes, in moat Instances, especially if the "man Of importance refuses to sit whale hevisiting for a few minutes Of course if an executive merel) 'teaks in pu-sing. it would seem foolish to Stand as if at attention To speak politely would be sufflLient 2 A speaker's table Is a long trble where the people who are to speak and who are being shown special recognition or honour at the dinner are seated The toastmaster sits at the centre of the taM*, with the guest of hon/ our at his right and the second person of importance at his left The others who are to speak and those who have been invited to nine al the speaker"' table usually sit where they please 5 Yss, if he is sure the couple %  s not conversing very intimately, or thai no signs of jealousy would be aroused 4 Yea. it the person inside knows he la corning and wtU recognise a short signal or sound of the horn If fruit is to be served eftee ine dessert course, the fruit plate and the dessert plates are slacked and brought n tossrUksr. the desvxre yourself d§* DIAMONDS M Trinidad Civil Scrrul R niANK A BARSOTT1. • nvjd . Suwlw Monvlf br RW 1 A for • nU'i k*IM.< >Kl .. *wmt l -Laoua-oa^M'. T1 %  % % %  a. After Thr Wk> M RS HAROLD Bi-R.\rrr ahaar kuafcaaa Cuakam OaVar la Tnaataa. rnnMM. aa Suaaar na k> W1A ar H III ; taraa aaaks' kaalw Barkaaaa Saa waa ataMaa •~. RaoUar ilaaa"3j5^2S' put !" >a Mil. tw, [MM IVa-n awoaa aa4 frull Mn< an hnnvfii ,a wftfc *, put*. • AoaJutal, aa.' A latovhoaa •a.ln rancana 55T*oVaUa .UM ft, IMI uij .ar aaura a*Va Had Prartki >* >?l TmaW aa aaan Kla." kr B.WIA altar aMmmt over the until you can he heard er*ii if you whisper CCfyfCSfTTwuf V4L.tr Msr/wyfo iv FIHC %  VIM CVOW ~II i a— %  GaWtWrTOWK. B,G. Aprsi JI a SL*' *'" ' C ea w rsw i ....; SSSSSS. b) LBSS Thaatrss at • cssck em Missalaj Fint Time JN Barbados for two weeks' holi%  dsy are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kittredsje | Cuwinaui. Ohio. That is their first visit to the West Indie" and they are looking forward Sfjabla *ta> They arrived on Sundav evening bv B W I A v M Puerto Rico and are guests at the Ocean View Ho*! Mr Kittreclge is the owner of Kittredge's boat building shop in Cincinalti Kriuli-rs* Reeipdfl raTgsVfDfi UCM r\nrs % %  .. i;.' idci The response to my request for Hi-el ivhas not been us : waeh there SnaS l toiitiibution. M Koachefurri In> one of her favI Ipas • French Rice Tarts." I tbsp, raw rice. 2 tap*, sugar. i \-i boUlni water, i tsp. butter, I egg. J up. Vanilla Essence. sgnajOB rice hu been wall pint <>! boiling water in .i i apan, aUosi tins invner for I the HIT is quite m lire and orain %  inlds, allow iu %  Ud v.,-11 Iit, tgar, 1 tap butter. | tsp. vanilla, turn this mixture into pajtry lined tart pans. W a moderate I Take from fire. dust lighth wilh brown etainagraiuhilaled sugar. Serve cold. The Women's Editor Asks... 1 Should an emp;. when a .superior official of the company enters the office" 2 What la meant by the speaker'), table at public dinnei 3 May a gentleman ask a girl to dance, when she is sitting-out? A. Should a parson •** %  up and honk for som%  the house'' 5 What is the service of the dessert %  i fl Should oears ngsn he more xnbdued in a telephone conversation than in a regular eonvrrLssnsda* m gasrhsdsi, uhena S e s P a n at Evsttah Guiana and Mr* Mane McZamd who pi • i assssj sapeea ss r.:-.:9f*u\. left tar Tnnadad by BWIA on e.wSi; Tasty ware Kaying at SUrer Beach G-jert H i -e aanMaa Mrs. Sue-Peu baa gone u> spend a further holsday aa the bouse tuest of Mrs. McDarsd before returrune bame Tint In 35 Years 1>AY!SG his first visit to the island in S5 years is Mr Carleton Inms&. a Barbadian now resi> USA He arrived on Sunday evening by BWIA ess Puerto Rico to see his mother who and will be remaining lor three weeks. S*r Inmss is custodial* lot properties uaed on the KfM lair.* Television Show in New York Gitv He is a brother of Mr Kyle Inmss. headmaster of St Barnabas Boys School Co-Op. Bank Employee M ISS MOLLY WHARTON of Oorernmcnt Hill and an employee of the Co-operative Bank. returned from Trinidad on Sunday by B.W LA. after spending three weeks' holiday staying wit her brother and sister-in-law, M and MrWilmot Whsrton. r !f ."^L 0 MG^, IssK tanxinal Tresser. I^rseaoant Ubs Araah, sasi ColuanbSa nlsas. m !.:%  jbjgfSS gggi IV rv A van not steeW m saa vauat aw of taw fire, but snany bag pRsssartioaa. tor early U.S. Wholesale Prices Fell Last Week WASHINGTON. April IB. Average wholesale BWteaa NB DSM tenth I I BtM psl ent djrltu, the week ended l.*t Tuesday. Thi f Labour statistics saio farm products led the decline. I ggdaj the who'esale index was ill.! per cent of the 1047—1949 average nnd three per cenl under the January 1051. Rupert and the Toy Scout—€ Stop Pyorrhea in 24 Hours i-rrh.. !"•• Tr*lh i iran til MS MI.I <1i**.. -hRft N.*ai or iMt-r will mak* your l**ih fall out anil ma* % %  "•V*">•'"""" 10A lOarl TTtiMr Hln|t IM. ,11,-.., nnv wlth ha WW SSseovarv Amasan. Slop* MM). %  %  aU asttiaad a-T. ,,.„, ,...,,, -r mnnev Krn-k on r-turn ft -n>pt IwrH.ar i.rt Amassn from yaar ^S a^aaaw ^a> — — ch.mtat toSar AlSSOSgUS !" ', !" ^-* rarPraarkaa— mMMMk UC. lafw fninnm •w-. ,_uav i, i. TW w^v it ia SaliBUaa. pJraK wrlu far FREE HOOK I Wblek M..CODS WAY OF : SALVATION ?LAIN" -. a-aaaarta. Oaaarl ?~ • Jnrt tow. M Caalral Aar.. Baaaar. Nl HAIR You i-in make your dull, dry, hard-to-rnanage halr aparkle like diamonds! 1 %  <• Pluko Hair Dressing and see howlt brings out hlghlifthts. With Pluko your hair looks softer, longer, silkier-betomes so eaay to arrange. .... you'll be one of a wonderful tw YeaII both be in the best oei gaed. best looking. nnf iwimwear fir teen. For i-tre" has something. *"d rou can have it. too, %  -. riggf s.\BLACK %  WHIT^pLU KQ HAIR D "SSING .RETAIL i PRICE 3/Kiiilht'a Ltd Bruce Healherhead Ltd. Hinds' DT ii.: Store H. P. Harris' Drug Store Sloule's Drus Store II. 1 I'i11 rim ..nd BOOKERS (B'DOSi John Gill & Co. Walkcs' Drux Store NeasSSI pharmacy (irilori Browne Jones A Co. B. C. GUI P. A. Clarke IIKI'G STORI-:.-i Broad Street and lla-tlnr* i ALPHA III \KM \( V -.// 4GENTS METRO GOLDWVN MAYER C.I OKI 20TH CENTURY FOX A TRIO OK CROWD I'l.l \s| RS riMllll To-day 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. anil Continuing PHYLLIS THAXTER RATM ND MASSEY Gig YOUNG— James GLEASO> lOWII t 411 HOI II! YOU'LL SAY ITS BI BJ S I PLAZAIIIIIIM.I l>\S OPENING TIltRSDAV 24TII. 4.45 & 8J0 P.M. Also 1-KID AY (3 ShowN) 2.30—1.45 & 8.30 p.m. and ( ..in iniiini: l>ail> al 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Clhtr i *uty I l((ihrr thrv pull M a. "IUM look, it' I a propfilx inn I i. ,t Was .1 .• hart t" il.-o* hii he spoken ahfn ih* j.* ( %  -:'' •lulled h> %  high piirrd >r^i< •ent Alii* nir. th.t .t*. uaati i And, htr • Stth ago i loan Irom WIIUOVW rtl.VaVS DIAMOND ENOAOBMENT Aad DIAMOND WFItDINIi RINGS Anlbklr Rramtrlr or la aala Voar J' rllrr. | V. II. I l>l\ A rc ETD. "t Broad Rlreel 3MOYGASUEL I liililCS FLORAL & STRIPED w OMSS tfNcrws ONir *'" T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 Opening Thursday 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. THE LONE STAR"Clark GABLE, Ava GARDNER \ Qrand Calypso Repeat Performance Wilh IHI\II>MIS l.t.MIIM. CW.)/'M>V/1\S IN THEIR iM'Hiia SHOWa AT o*v rn-Dimi .1 I M OI.VMril T. moira. MI.M .1 • * KMflat Thar..., M,hl at a A faia.lrla Lane al BR<|iaaia allh av,i .1 a.w ..n. 1 END OF '.'SEASON" CLEARANCE Nex l lo S ingera Buildinc I BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT ...... STAKT.MMONDAY APRIL 21.1 DRESSES of ALL TYPES Gre.ll> Reduced _ u BATHIMi SUITS on SALE For Babiei. Glrln and Boya—from for l.adie — in Elanlic Sal in—In.in for Men „„. ^ UNDERWEAR on SALE Bra*, in various Mvlea Panlie — Girdle Lovely Salin Slips Nylon Briefs and Panties Nylon Half-Slips Nylon Slips Nylon Sloekinia -. %  — , GUTS on SALE Boxed Linen Luncheon Sels— Tea Sets—Pillow Case' Compacts Evenini; & Cocktail Bags—Silk Squares Straw and Raffia Handbags—shopping Baskets—Beach $1.35 $11.51 >5.M from SI.I1 li.i.n $2.97 S4.08 from $1.72 $7.48 $7.76 from $1.30 Face Towels— Baskets—No\rllieK ALSO on SALK liililr.-nPanties Ladies Mittens and Gloves Indies Linen Handkerchiefs from 48c. %  I Lwrrrs S.f --.I, 'HI .ru '--',-.-,-,-.',•-'.', I.XI IN M Mki I 11.Tllh MHYTBM KI\CS 8TBSL aUrtD iMPiiu now r • *a a ess yni*n I A'TT OlANf'l P> -MPARAllown-a MA^rn. ewr. ..,„,„,„ ,.„.„,.. 'o"'.l TlTKHt ( iivmi rrr\T NSTORMANfS •• %  %  '• '• II.I-II, ana Ik. %  a.ila.n. Kiafi OLYMPIC %  -Sat i.aai t *•• %  • i as a s is i I unniDJ VvcmiMDv CARLO In -II I i ill and fradrtik MARCHBoll) 1 FIEJ..D %  utoitM ovra IKII T Rkawrd MARTIN I lll.M' un i Crrhralra i Blsel a...o %  BSSSM i SSS i i i vi rrBFORM*utt( . %  m* • %  Ihr Nfe.lbm Klnf. "t-orrea CASTOS%  I WALK U Df| DM si %  St i-.xvrso RsriAT OrskssVa d ik* ai -leal Band > aI I I I ..l: %  • llMay • % %  * JAMIsaumiK kilssoi ill Ikar. a Frlaa. %  .* %  : %  Sktmond OBUUaM m iii.iirra *q\ ARON.., .i -iMsr-rcroa crsraAL %  IO.AL %  I .• | Kkaw* *ss a I %  uc "HOIS aeauAi. lasraa naotHrsH PLAZA f I \ I Ki\\ >':—----..mm iieaiigae Rra a rfcyr. IXilU Wild Dill FJJ-IOTT ,n %  Miu. rrat • .. .i %  A.Mail KIM. Or rSXAS SiarrUaS AUn Rnr*> LANE RRiucit-rrqeAN— DUI uis TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. "The BLUE VEIL" CharWa I-*. Will TON In Joan BCONDSa-L—Don "i~>nj'jtr_Mi Also The SHORT.-" WINNING BASKETBALL" Tk-r. .a.-., is. saa • %  aoss or SANTA aOSA Hrt.'^ini HOT SHOTS A BID I* THK OCTI.AW TS\ll ria* STAMtsrrr. amiiy irsNrT-rrll Itosi BAKRAKKs llisl UT| K "11-11 "r.hniri ••>l> lira, %  SSS HattilMah HT1 -. li'll-.llilHV I-V-T %  drrriif



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. AFRIL JJ. 1 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE HO* BIKTII Ml *u*A| On H'i ApgU 11 Ttlnlf. -ft*i Slnei. to SB*rtlJ Mi lt.rM.nl I a ton M*B f P m c PIKI> MM Ml .tf.V I ".. %  ***** !>• MeAl.fgSK f>" April tf-t IfBS at n rir render— "ft.if.mviiiN %  ILIUIMI Boad. mark Rn". ruawpi Bernira McAli-te. He. firneral lea-toi Ihe above rr*eeice at 4 pm fa it c Wr.lb m CMMI •W and IvanA MrAli.e Annie. Julian. Mild*. %  MM therai i > %  • Paper. !••-• eepy i I I" 1\ MFMOKIAM Cine I t>ee t. trtt MoVto -. Keith and '"•• I OUI deal IVrke'ev Koytr. Who IF On nd Apr I IMI : foign'irn rmrmhrred By— IV. M.I. I .I gap Itovw I 4 ML-In ion BUM AUTOMOTIVE MT> MO 1M. OTMI Mo.ii' • 1-tTI* PARTS HBnrono TBUOSUV4 ton Oj rMM 10 4 a* • IAN OrChevrolet Made. M Brat etoae condit.nn further pameuiar* CAR— MM A 40. %  r.t job ReOent MOKIII* \U'.(* Tourar .,i .ondilton Mo Saloon 1.MB mil. Ilknew Full Mo>Gaiat Ltd Tiii..ito 4* M 4 '1II I'l Id H SALES BEAL ESTATE Ml of IMMI at Tha Lodge with a wonderful MW Pear the Weel roaM AIM four •*• MamMr building riM adjolnto* Apply to MllM Cecf Dial i. ., .: II 4 M_tft> lluUMJ. One board *M Wilaato to." al Boarobel St I'et.-r Ap|><> Gordon ChandMr on piwrini M 4 —In The una>r-ar>>ed -/III offer toe aale hf E lbe* eorapeUtton at lhetr oft.. No IT, igR Street. Bridgetown *" Thureder. |a| M.< IMt. Al-U TMOgBS bolldapa.. comfartotof iMnii end % %  naouHi on IM wharf ami % %  tine* Wi Ham Henry Street .••it McGregor HTM MHU.IOI.IV etandin on a,Ml anna*. feet at land and now up led bv Meeaf a ft M Jonca to LM Raj Further parnrvila aj COTTU, CATFOUD a. CO.. % %  tinar 30 4 Ml Ion I'ulilir llffirial Saltr.....l MaxkAla Aal IM4 ,!>-— M> %  toy. to* MM 4Mr o( April ItM, ai IM hour •* %  o'clock In tfta altrtnoan will m* aold al m mc# lo Ihr hUhl liWdav for any auto ml VALXMAI.I. WVVUtN -hi rKcellrt.l. urM|a( H „ BPprB |apd valoa (ondlUon, undrr S0 miln CT>Uim*lV I a^u mai rnialn %  • "* L*nd conlain (.AHAUR Lnai 4*16 W -•&. I ,„, by •mmatloa I Rood*, aiiuat* ai %  %  %  — iThomburr Hill In Pn*h of Chn I I V CTRIC'M Church huiiun and b-undiM on Unda = %  9 w.--.-!tr/ I i; 'rlrnd %  I'owartf rPU •hr livrd. i-itnoiu' Ucwlyn .rani. Mr. Ji.d Clrnnir. r*rai! a • M-ln nM i who 1 iht AlDOrih* Price callrd lo rl Atil 3tnd w; -. it i< .riiiuM to HIM A lamphlo Ihr Talhar • a*-"* ".to-l •* all Ihf RalnU who owi No tovtour but liar Living •**** The fUrraajf HymU\. fc>irnUi l*ri' I'.irkr-i FUwd. flrlllon'a MU1 Si Aj*-U PERSONAL Thr aninllc am h*"*> w.moa) •iui.il rUuii iiadn !•> my wife, KAT*fI HUM AND r-.M .,) vf or* rlM Mrilrtrtuw .. in n*, naM aWM hf atgnrd hy ma JOHN HOWARD. A'IV Mill. HI. Orort< tbllor hr or i drbl or • %  MM M* QADnijNT hTRAV PAMTTNO—Ona par !• h p OMoltoa IMraV PMMUit fUM l anno.*. Rawplr* MrtoHM !•*! %  hooh tociudcd %  | i i-rj Appt %  KMIMOI KUWI. %  a 4 u in lar-to al D. _._ %  M HI IK' Publir RoM. apptaiwd aa tSmm Tr whoW am ol Und ra^AtoMl iur hundrrri and aMTHy dollar! <*aaa)M> Altachtd from Char tot to PrtoriHa Manball for and lowardi utiitacilon. li r liIi;|-tATOM m**dai( < %  ".I Philip It i'. UVUIOCK EM -.TIP. e h* IM p o I." I! .:-FOR m;vi BOUSES UUMOAUtmMaahw, fur-afc.d bu-y.. %  RAC1I COTTAOB or. M. Ji parfnl bathinr qutot %  %  • MpMtoaJ bwaa HraaoruMM* .... %  'PA*a.i v ItoarlUanala. 14 IBM n 14 ] M-|( m 'mm Mar • %  Owrmmml Hill n. Apply Mr. TMrapr. H^r Now L'lanpiatorjr rurniatiad V,lnrHy SHIPPING NOTICES MOKTlia. ArrtTWAl^*. RW f I. -tlrtOA' from AOT.MM Mmr March J-l In addl'toa to < % %  —! rarpo thla vaaMM larath to-ca tor ahiltod aaM *wd "T^"2r^Md m thraa— Mte lawllnc for Iranahlpmaril al TrtoldaM U knlWi Guiana. La-iward and Windward •Ma urabalnina Apply *T UAW1KNCK UAP ial M. bcaltoni n 4 -1 i p FAIIAWAY -Pt PfcUto no.ua r-Oly rurnlarnM '• %  -.mill aiHU Douhto Car Pwn. iw. '"'' looma rrom May lt |M •id I-* M t r n K.: iiAllli KM ..I aa| huruWtow. 1 -chl Club Dtawin* dl *4ima. atudy. arrvanU ..i %  %  . Rknall (ardm . ..i.to i-t ar laah •rmibar T.t 4*31 woU walk, ; tm m 'child !" ., to Uri Mhrrr ror fui I— >y | BIM Hi M i --*)-. Dapoalt to b T. T. rlnAPLEY. provoal Mrrahal Ornro, 19 11—l.i FUUy furntohod. llajhUnc pUnl. Wairrmill aupply. Doubla Onmaw. Uir n-i.ti • rooma For May and Irom or. M-i Ul Phona 441* !•. -iii n •TA A CO. LT. %  ABPXDOI %  WI Th* M V CAR! arvaax Cargo Dominica. AntlaMa. .. N.vi. and Si KlIM SMIlnfl Monday ftKll Inrt th* M V MOHUCA will acc-w. Cargo and Paji wi g r i (or Dominara. Anlujua. Montornal Nrvt. and *< Kill. bailing fn,l., •nd May 1PM tPa> M V DAXaWOOD will nr r apt Cargo and Paaaarujrr* for !• Lucia. Oronaato and Aruba rtawnam only (or M VMillM Data of Sailing lo br noUSrd %  1 scaooMKB uwmii' AanOCIATIOM lOICl Uiillin lain. MA •.-,•; %  SACUENAY TIRMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal and Halifax 14 April 3P April 14 fcU) M.y UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasfow IMH'I.TKY l-.Hil.TTIV -Blarh Ul.nl. iiura brad rhu-h* week* old at tl M h Blacl II-* rroa al II M each Eara for utting M ranla %  arh Phona MM MlHarfaro. HMJMMi 4 M-tn MECHANICAL LOST *V IIHMI LOST %  BACtLTT OHvai nUld Rlu. Mothof-Paw:! Brarotoi. SaU^rrtav iw<, armand Brchwtth Plar* and towar fir. 9trra4 hi.rrr, id and 11 rindrr IWIu to Advaiair Ai4vnl..H,g OrTk*. B-rwaid of'twd. IS 4 M—* MA4KFY HA ft K18 PAHM EuL'IPMBNT Mamar* apraa4an Ferllllrrr DtolrrVuara, OrpM Mawari. BaBra. Slda dnirrarv •JH* tor windrowlng can* TVaah. Oraaa —... whaal S tar haw tat MMMM f Bl a Whaal Ttactota to pi.v.m wh*.lpin COVBTT-WY nARAGB Dial Ml M 4 M-•' NOTICE %  havln .1.1 AIAU. COTTAOE in fl* Lnwrar.r.' .a. 2 BMroorna. fuU 7 furnlap-d. BPod ,. | ,-i B| : aaMBSM pSMMMSB SBfel llollvwood". Bl Lawrrnrr Oap MISCELLANEOUS SraUrig raDaclty W nir-l hull .mitrnal. eornali' with Lloyd rr*riR U> UrrW* propl* and .nnatrocIMm Board cat Trad.| WIN. P—,l ..to. 1 knot. %  VMl dl I 11 "n %  Rortlni tha UU *aaad. Mto of "rlnc. ol Wato Boad, Bank Hall in Ih* pariih ol Saint M i thai Inland who dl-d on the 14th day a* July IBM nra raduaatod lo aand %  i iiarUculara jf tholt vlatma duly ntod lo tha undrnignrdl Heal -hatnam Pollard, c o Maaara Havm Griffith. Solicitor*. No IS High Btlial, %  Wait on or baiore the BMh day of May IMS. after which date I .nail proi.eg to dtruibula Ihr aaacu or tha decaaihavlng regard only to ruth claunt of which I aba;l Ihaai bava had aotto* and I wUl not be h.bto for tha aaaeta or any part Ihermf aa dlaUUruted lo arvr poraon of waMM datrl or ctoUB I .hall not than haww had nouaw Arid all penorut Indebted lo tha uM eatnto aia raqueatad lo .ettlr their laid inatobt-dnea. without delay -IJplad Ihi. Mlh day of Marrh IMt IIEBKaTTH CtlATI.AM ItlLlAMU. 4|ualiltod brcut..r ol tha will Ada Mooir—deceaard HEAH11HC BUNGALOW—At Palm 1 llaatlnga fully fumiihed. roama. Apply Mr. Pred Boach THINITY COTTAQl Ihrae-hwdtoani houat ihone. available Irorn —Pulry fumlahed in.i.iding Uliy. Phona UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Antwerp, Rotterdam and London GOVER NMENT N OTICE Creation ol a Post of Executive. Officer Secondary Industrie* Board The Government of Antigua la considering the creation of. s post of Executive Officer to a Secondary Industries Board which is shortly to be asUbllshad. The duties of the Executive Officer will include ijpst-vlsion of %  Cotton Ginnery, a cornmeal factory, an arrowToot mill and a cannery. In aidition the Officer will be required to advise the Board on the technical aspects of any further secondary industries which may be Introduced In the Presidency These industries will be on a small scale and It Is not expected that the Executive Officer should be an expert in all of UVsn. He should be a practical man with a knowledge of electricity and machinery, with ability to control and tram staff, and with sufficient knowledge of simple accounting to be able to uke managerial charge in the initial stages of any industry which may be established. Ha should be willing to turn his hand to anything and to have a pioneering apirlt The appointment would be for three years, with provision for six months leave at the end of that period. It would not be pensionable. It would carry a salary of not more than i!tOO per annm, and ;i transport allowance It Is anticipated that the post will be createu >y the middle of lr52; and. If it Is llnally decided to make this appointment, ihe selected candidate will be required lo assume duty in July, 1M*Y In the meantime, persons desirous of being consider.. < for the post (if created) are Invited to submit applications to the Administrator of Antigua stating age, education, and a full record of past experience and present employment Testimonials need not be forwarded at this stage. Administrator's Office, St. John's, Antigua I1.4.&Z—in. '*'* '.'S.'S laadaa Hale. 'SPURT Id April IS April ?'. April II May Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 SUN SHADES lllllths Clanring our Hock .if He-..rdi Threw tor TWd n-.u.,.. *. CO LTD tv \VIII> HELP A TBACTOl nun ASM] ... %  T APPCI. 415AA*, ,re and nulldorar la 4.M-'da I.MIIAN NEW HTYLEB BANDLES .ui.iteat Mylaa that will appeal to i. i'-e are vary late.t Al Thanl Prwxe Wi* IUry SHcel LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICfc e api*!*,.!^*. Of Healrlc. Boyre. 'h"'l-f ol SI Joeeph Iwhfe* of IJauor Ucenre No ISTS of 1PU. grjiiLrd •* Mildred Clarke, in ie-pe r | of a board tli mgle .hop wtlh 'hedroof attarhed It. Mutllila. Oap, Chrwt Chur.li. within UiaUlCI A Md peimlaaM-i" to ""Id lJquo. tJcnue *l .1 boaid and %  Uragle Ulop at Blbby lone St M'lio.l ltote.1 iiua Hit day of April, Mfd) TB_ H A TALMA Eaq lire MBgletnrt. |M*t A nBATBtrr BOVCT w. • ViVnly PART HUB SJOCTJ! V.1> 10 the i^H n*DO PC*. Caraildatoa muet ha. erperierir.*rr*arainirditoe un.i. gen' ,1 lurapo.d,,,, .„,.! .,t,ol „* M.rf?,,i mnat b.>a|>..ble ..f t>rginS Appe.il. and rviblieu. .-"bmiKr., Tt.e h.-.ra ire I.. ***"• %  '" B •" r...ti - day and Ihr aal.i. .. tdn 00 t w. m. in "—. MrrtWfl' hi M.I Ir-Hnnca 1 ring TI.in,,., %  •r.. hnrbew-af CA C ne#d-J.i..t., Tin. T**N IVrfAI^NT-Po. relief of t.ihmatie BurTeran. St W bot Knirahlf ItAIN ClAUaX CYLINDERS Have .o.it. handy nn th* rainv aenion n ii>;..,..."I..,* Knlghta Ud. Bridaetov.., riT-a 1. SnonMh 11 • Ani.lv %  and .ul-.-i requlrad BrldSBMrwiv tlarbnilm MISCEIJ.ANEOUK I.UNO \l. .. •o"i rardu, %  '. ..un.l Wall .. ure Orel | „. ,, ^.-.ne, Ct.Jua ply Ad\ r w X M |i 4 HrAh iw-rnj 10 pu.oia.. i rar. tow mileage, jood condition ** %  it 4 a 11 ,1 cAjtm nrpR ROTTI rs md i m krow Utot von eeuld sal three re. for ever) tuo C:nb Botn-a* Bung th-to Me..,, A S BRYPrN BON' •mttASdoai Ud. Victoria Brraef ss 4 M— si cBAsropnoNr. PortobU OPTfCKM .t *a. Tiidnr Steact. aurtab for Dor* .Denturta, %  Hair Drranrr Appay Cecil Jermnott phona 4SM PfhUV-One III Small IUnd-o.,.i.t ruaap na( i < ..{ Url I mrr than Imn a.iiinbiP' for Iraneferrine laller rontolnen. A J ASOVS .Rj.rbadn.1 lid BUM WANirn TO KrxT HpaVaP-Pof .-nc 1 be .epf %  |l • ORIENTAL PALACE REALKjVMtTEItS FOR ~ MUW II;FROM INDIA. CHINA J ORtM THANI'S fhibarrlbe now to the Daily Tatograi EngUnd'a leading Dally Newapaper M mg in Bartiadoa by Air only a If after pubueallon in London. Coi ton Gala. Co Advocate Co. Lti local Repraaanlativo. Trl til* IT4a.ll 1 A'ATER PTPK Gnlvanln --^. V I".'*. I" "lac tv (;. -age. Victoria Btr. I walai PIM.II IVOTICF.S SOTICK TO NOTtCP u harwbv given Hi ....I.".. ith Rule %  thr flu* win 1 VenUwra an Saturday. Ai SB>. from TSD In 10 hi 1 m Marme Utopia* anal AauatuEvent. Ulie Baa fhrouU. nor.tel of the I' H P BPEtfCXB. Baerrtar N '' %  Thi ipp I, agreed at 11 1 • %  > Pnlwe Court, rx-t.i't the Bad day of MAV IM a.in II A TAIAIA. Pollre Magntr.iie Dm. 'A" a 4 s-i l held o'etoct ^ Mcoa, StoamAhJp &>. Best Quality SHEETS NEK YOU SEKVICa NEW 0KUAN8 SERVICE %  II dlfftrart .tylr* .ltd l,P" tVBlUblr From T2; to uliom SB.OO Cll TODAT .1 ..., JEWELLEKS Y. DeLIMA 4k <0„ LTD. ".9 Broad Street. STEAMER aaitod SfUt M.tr'i STEAMER tailed lOUi April STEAMER .ana Mlh April— Mg Baibadoa 14U1 April. IS33 -. Barbadoa Mth April. 1PM I Uarbado. IMh May. ISU. CANADIAN SERVICE BOUTBBOUND Paaaa of Sh.p MX'OA PARTNERALCOA POINTER" A STEAMER A STEAMERThr-a veurli ha. .. 'LAI.WAX* April llth .. MUTHEAi. Apnl 30th MONTREAL May lh .. MONTREAL May Xth April ttrci May IDtli May Mil, June rtii Due BarbatMa ,, April Mlh For St John. N B MMl Bet, Lav.retKO Blver Ptfrla I BBMMSJM aceon-jnodallon OFFICIAL NOTICE TlASIIAIIMi had aecatdiric la tha naliira and priority thereof re'. :->"•"" I "• P"*lided ln,m the benefit, ol „,v decree ^^to "> -ir-ai In* aald propertr n-AiN Tiy-y CIARENCE tAMUEL KINO •3BB-SfDAIiT NATHANU, PlI/JRHJ V-ewSr"^' r-fV.*"!" AT "'" P "** r *""•' <* U la • ,1U "' %  Yoorwoocl Gap off Black Rk i„ ih? p.rl.b at Raani Michael and I.lard aforavid cantajning to. .0tneasuiem.nl one rood IV,rnty.aa n perchaa or thereabout, rmtting on l-iirti of u cummlna on ianda of one Arthur, itoreaard, on landa of ona Ctrfcln mi landa of L Cndogan and on a PuhlM Road or ho*r'et elaa the aapw %  nay abut and bound and SECONDLY Aid, THAT certain pi-,, or parcel ol 1 ind ertnete at n right on Road In the. pariih of Raait M chael and UL.no of Baibado. Id eonuming by adnatoBjremcni twaniy ,nd (ou artha nap he reported on •pwuv. %  " debtrdrw.. without delay Dl*d Ihla ltd day of March 1" ILMA MIUJCENT KNIGHT. qi.lined Adniiniatratrla of tha Eai .tof Cnarlea Ormond Knight, dere.d i on s AI.I: 1 "ii.ill uble model Gas Cooker complete with oven. Only used a few month*. Kood as new. owner left Ixland. See it at your Gas Co. Bay Street. fVW?W///////////ry///>9MjM 2?rese rating Britain builds the best medium power cars IX>wn the years of Morris's long history, cars have been produced hKh have |g| !h e pace for high performance in automobiles of modest hone-power. To-day, the Morris Oxford with its modern *>ling, precision finish and engineering cweNcrxxis a'car with proved appeal. Its specincation read* like the caueOfuc of feature* de*cribing many of the world's costly big cars— FORT ROYAL . Alt \<.l LTD. 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PAGE LIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. APRIL 22, l52 College Defeat Carlton 2-1 Cricket Hoard Heeling Th 1 l.< y • frean P-e 1 Bo.ird ha* decided oa • 4 uniform jl]..-.,iicek lo uiDDlcrw rni I tCF hem Carlton twit tfuala lo one TTie Velo-Club MartiniquaL *"d a lump sum boiiin rlARRIiur. tliLLlUl OMI . V. K _,; " will be holdlna a >eri of cycle player in a Teat Match. in the,, First Division lu..tball match at Kensirtgton yes,„,, m For ,. dP r „ nor „ n July „ lerday afternoon At the Mart both teams, realising that | Jlh lnd 4tn u „ d er the patronThe Rule releuatioli (ace.! thorn, played their utmost but the school .,,, u l the Prefect of Marluiktue, tributlon of The crowd at the Oval j^'^^ta^SfiS, tiS K '%X Your Football Problems %  > o s rorriN I must apoloitl'C to Mi < I 1 G NoUMnn which ibbean are invited to take part mid It is hoped to make this event a truly intra-Carlbbaan event s of club* may obti wak Sinai! Carlton da ftfl d n d floal, HarrlHi Cllege t It was at once apparent that each teem aasj determined to make the other *>' down or die fort. Rmht from the beginnlng Harrison Collese showed Carlton th.i'Bat. n aaa Inesa and took a pikHd which KJnc the Carlton goal keeper barely detected. taaulted •*""" narii I iiuinei„ was well kicked b. M...1I „| ,. K| ,„„ c __ ,„„,. s ,„.. , „ iVnM ^j u h ,.,. ,n 'T ln "' Afaln and aaainl ail..., : prevented me. pamculan by application . Preaidenr •'"' %  r u defence but to no avail; t boy. ^ ( nul t „ „,_ J(| velo-Club Martiniouals, l averted every attempt. Then the Iwerln ono ,,„„, Mutt Mlir „ Lnlu Bu e Blanac. Fort-de-France boy. tried stveral rsW but the u to ^ „.,,, Martinique. Carlton backs "ere provlnj,Ithsta Q crumpt !" " worth and several good move3 •" —— menta were robbed of their Minn SI E!L, s ._ u „ .„ r ^""S„r "'"e ball back to hi. T SSI. found the net ,„ the %  ..•, '.. "IT'n!i In lh<5*cond half bottt !Mtn AMM.IT NO I. I h..v redoubled UM lli.H MOn II MM H The nCollego who drew llnrt bl(-Kt M hould txIhjtll handled ,UM ounrtd* UK irm .* a( dcd and not a goal. Law 13 Mr. Williams took a powrtul bA mm Two -...kv shall t,.at the goal. Kannedy Mifled under two htwj W** bouncatt owr K %  a coal can b* aeorad and the College were HW up M ,| |. KNIuNd SI UK Each side then redoublifi its j n hl ,. aM .f,-. goal hi efforts. Harrison College on ih^^ usuimX thc oFFENDINC; f^^VyUe winner of'thapreato tbt J Martinique Velo-Club Pian* Cycle Races PORT-OF-9PAIN April |g. all players ltreapectlv* of The Vclo-Club MartiniquaU "^ lump %  U m bonua to a 7 The Profit Trio Rule coMertMnx the dia-< prof.!*, on tourti has -ompletely recast It hi.* decided that th LluorJ -ary 01 the Caribbean Inter m should at all time* inainbiln n Touriam Committee The chief Capital Rearrve Fund „f jm.oori pi-lie to i>e computed for ia a (West Indian) (£30.000) RoCUsScwrea china vase d<"-^ed by tha „ r aU t^,, wne her (n lh|1 WrBt 1-res.denf .f France and the com, ndlrs ^ abrrtadi ...hjert to lhr petiti"fi will be named Grand rnaintanance o* the Reaerv* Funu %  Pr.x du Prcaldent do la Repubwiu be divided aa followi ifaTaB imue Fraiicalae doB( BrttttI h Guiana. Trinidad and Cycle cluba throughout the tarJllM |c M .5% rMpertively Windward and Leeward Islands 5. ra-peclivly. Loaars will be borne by tha reapective participating Culonhm In similar proportion. It ided tii.il aj| imiiolonial Tournament will be held n British Guiana in SepicmbarUetober, 1953, and provided the Indian tour materialises tha tournament will be against Results Of Eighth Regatta St. Lucia Score 143 m Grenada i trial one band to Increase then Ion t'iirlton on the other 1 "pen thi The Board has adopted the Rule of a new ball being claimed after 65 overs of six bans each MY W M. Green was appointed as one of the representative-, of pandnau the West Indies Cricket Board ol GRENADA* April 21. Control at the Meeting of the ImStLucia scored 143 to-day, perl a I Cricket Conference lo be \nunte lop scoring with held at Lords In July of thli 41 opMlDfl 10-day aK'"st Greyajgx. The other representative ngdj who at cloae of play had will be appointed later. Mr. Lust -i>vi'ii wickets d.r 1*6 ExcelA P. Ramsey. Editor of thc HBBI St Lucia fielding kapt down WEST INDIAN SPORTSMAN was the score and the bowling was appointed Hony. Statistician to verv stradv the Board, his address is c/o THt The matcil concludes tomorrow. GLEANER. Kingston. Jamaica no. been Wednesday is an ott day and on The Board voted a sum of I Thursday Ihe s|i,f: ent game will play Dominica Mer> No. 2. In taking a pen, nroe jay nxture. .My-kitk. lit* pajrgon taking the — mt k paaMM tha if.dl backwardj for t.rif of ins own side to shoot it into the net. What is the correct decision^ Answer No. 2. If the player SEDGMAN WINS MEN'S SINGLES TITLES ROME, April 71. Frank Sadgman of Australia dell was Harrison College wtK showed that their pressure wai the greater and while the CortfcU defence made several mistake: £ ? i r to ru nn';!uf;b^S,. d be".;t u fiST' B S£ fiKSsS rste.acg: xts^xsgssxz sar^^g aM* 1 %  lege custodian brought off gopru R mffli|) i| % %  %  •* ,hampion-hip'.—V-F. which ws awarded because InQuery No. j. A goalkeeper carried Ihe ball over the goal lln' llelds Ihe bull direct from u throwws an indirect, moved away m Dut allows it to slip from In* from the ball which seemed to gratp into ihe net. Whul decision trupt fiom Lucas' boot SO powerhould bo given. |ul WH the kick. Query No. 4. What decision Carlton tried every Irirk in ihe ..hoiild bo taken if the ball ii lavbook lo score again but 10 no pd before it reaches Ihe ground avail: when referee F A Hoyos when dr )ppe( by lhc referee'' blew on Hinii-on i .i... < >< Should M the opposing side get cheered from the held: the winmil indirect freekick" ners! Aaawer Na. 4. The referee The Owims were: hould drop the ball again. No, inHarrlaon Collegr: C. SmiLi direct free-kick Is awarded but if lCpt.). Trotmnn. Mr. Ismith. „ pbij-er persists in inlrlni;iii r t Siinmons. F. S^uiie., i'llgr m. h( lav> he n „, (| "cautioned-. Morr.s. Tudor. Griffith. Mr. Wtli Cricket Board of Control for thc assistance L'ncket Clubs In Jamaica which suffered damage during the hurricane of last year The Board extends Ma thanks lo lhc British Guiana Cricket Board of Control for the excellen: arrangements made by them for Ihe Meeting and to the Management of the Carib Hotel tor prtvidlng accommodation for the holding of the Meeting, and to tho persons in Brititn New, Natty Materials SHOTTED SPUN in grey only 36 wide per yard flail WAFFLE PIQUE Beige yd. $1.17 White yd $1.14 NAVY BLUE SPUN per yard S4^ WHITE SPUN per yard S2^ CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET Rangers Leonards Hind"!. , AdvocaU Kofci-ce; Mr WHAT'S ON TODAY Meeting of Board of Health at 9 00 am Court of Grand Sessions at i % %  %  in .SC**Ung of HOUM of AHmoly at 3 P B rbird Division rootbaU at Oomberaei* — hntU and foundation Guiana who extended to the Masnbers of the Board etrtreme hoapilallty and kindness 6 Leave For St. Vincent To Try For Barnard Cup I ANTIOUA""April 15 A tournament learn of six left Antigua for St Vincent last Saturday to compote in a scries of tennis matches for the Barnaul Cup They are ii follows: Edward Martin (Captain), Alvm HiH Edgar Edwards, Robert I Johnson, Kathleen Turner and iLyder Hall OFFERING A FEW MORE USEFUL ITEMS puat, Mvuluiu. Query No. 5. A full-back in his c-srllon. King, Ponei, Kennedy. "n penally -iru r^ss a pass going ManftsaU iCapti Cliiinnont*. Anlo a forward who is definitely In drews R IIut_-|iin~on. Williams, an off-side position. He tries to G HuUh ln s..n, Warren. '"P *hc ball with hU hand bul The linesmen were Messrs. !> only deflects It more favourably Mi-Cullin and R. PBrris. to the olT--lde player. What should „_____be done? Anawer No. 5. Off-fatM if the player attempted t<> receive the IMIH Ht ihe moment it was passedQuery No. 6. Suppose a lullImrk after a heated arnumen1 with his own toelaawspai tuki-v him when they are both standing in ih.ir own passaJIv area, what decision should Hi, %  !„.. sesss) Aasuer Ne. 6. Send Ihe offvnder off the field and recommence play with nn indirect fre.-kick Trinidad Deal Barbados 2—1 KINGSTON. April 21 Trinidad and Barbados swung Into their encounter m UM Brandon Trophy Clumptonanlp to-day roUowing Jamaica's decisive \ ii i"t %  -" %  last week, the powerful Trinidad (Hm making a bid to n Trophv which lo do beat 'Barbados so ..lo meal Jamaica in ihe ilnols. In the singles played to-day, Trinidad's captam Jin Ho chose Gutin Monroe Dal ill I.I me*; Kilr Taylor. Trtaldads pair over..helmed Barbados In iu.it.li. v.hich had some bright spol-. Gunn Monroe beating \V 0—o. ti—2 and Leaall beatin Taylor 0—4. 0—3. 5—0. Th Doubles will be played tomorrow Ho puts rdnwell and Nothrt ii for Ua doubles bul if Nothnagel' bad evp which was can cold dbn traded before leavm Trlnidnd forces him out. Gum Monroe will play WATER POLO PRACTICE THIS AFTERNOON Memben ol UM Wgti i I.IIIK Ii their Bral praetke >eaierday al P>rnoon at the Aquatic t'lub in preparation for the It i There will it;i apecnvl pncUcc 1 match for Ihe ladies lu lUUICtif nfternonn at the Aquatic Club 81 a n.m This afternoon Is practice atternoon for the men's "B" League WEATHER REPORT rUTBEDAT Bainfsl) free. Oodrlngtoo: PU. Total KaiBfall for month to data: 1 M ins. Highest Tempsraturo: 87.6' F. Lowest Temperature: 71.0* F. Wind Velocity 8 miles sat hour. %  aiomtUr (S a.m.) 29.971. (i pm.) 20 880. TODAY Sunrise n 4'i a.m. Bunsst: 8.10 p.m. Moon: Last Quarter. April 17. Lighting 5 30 p.m. High Tide: 2 04 a.m. 2 SBp.m Low TUU: 8 41 a.m., t.4S p m. PAINSol PILES Sloapaa in 1* Mlayt.l II U • IOn|r "an •astury lo iu.l L ID. ISCklBS %  "! """""I "" %  HU*. w>k In IS Mlnul** snl ""H onlf .IIKM Ik. BSlS bul SiSS ION "Ul Oi. % %  •II|B(. Hopa MaMdlss sas *rab/ curains olh*r irouBlM MUM4 hiPtWs twf %  H*a(larha>. Niiviuin'M. BsarkSarn*. (-nnallpallon. IOH of •W|y i (ifhtllia ami ltiii.il> ddpoaitlon. Oal Hytas from om arucflt'l l<-*sy umiaiIha poalllxa | U aianlM Mytsa ".usl iio* Touf Silt iialna and m.ul.l. or monay bsrl ol • SANDING DISC GRITS 16, 24, 36. 50 • MASKING TAPE • RUBBING COMPOUND • SPONGE RUBBER • LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL • PISTON SEAL .. • KASENIT CASE HARDENING • RAWI. PLUG DUROEIX • COPPER TUBING Va", */" V, A" • TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck) • ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS • ENGINEER HAMMERS • HACKSAW BLADES NOT A SPOT ON MY ^vSKIN f ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY ST. DIAL 4269 Mcniliotaium Balm keeps bebv'i Skin in potlcs> cooJilion. It is so .impk W use, Altar -.i-hiiig aaby, GENTLY RUB r Mcniholaium' into ihe *km and around ihe legs. This protect* and comtorti Ihe %  km .IIIJ prevcnis soreness and chaling. Babies k>%c %  be soothing, cooling elicit of 'Menihoiaium' Quick— get a )ar or tin to-day. -I MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM SPORTS QUIZ Tha Barbados Advocate trill I ward a book on nport to the %  rat Barton who sends tbs cor[eci answers lo the following ||iietioiiH CRICKET Wlien British Oulani the TrlaiiKular Intei Ei-oloni.il Cricket tournament In 11896 one British Oulsnr— I howler took the last four tTiimil.il wicket* In the fit • igi for an eitremoly BBUU B Who was bo. bow ni.v wickets did ho Uko and for I how many runs scored 1 FOOTBALL I A ii.ivr throws the ball from tlic toiichllne to the cro bar and it bounces "on* the soa< ki-nper into the nets. Would you give a oal? WATER POLO f 3. Who was captain of the Trinidad •TMacovery" Water I'olo uam which vinltad Barbados in Kill), sud was tali the First touriiamant between UUHM two colonies? 1MO 4. In wbat part of tho world did the crawl swimming stroke originate? TABLE TENNIS G, What Is too first stroke in s game of Table Tennis? HORSE RA0INO 6. Who la responsible for the weight carried by a horse In a weight for age event? NOTE: All entries for "Bporti Quit" should bo addressed "Sports Quiz". Advocate Sports Editor, and must reach this office by 12 noon on Saturday. April 28. The correct answers and tho name of tbs winner will be publinked in the Sunday Advocate of April 27. Bach entry mast be ace ;,.,.i by A COUPON as Set out below, SPORTS QUIZ Name They'll Do It Eve r y Time UTTLE SeOCT 60Y SLUMPS CWM H m CHAIR.-" By Jim my Hatlo LUCKY AXD UNLUCKY! MR. CHARLIE TAYLOR ol lha Holal Royal wa having a quiet drink with a iriand. whan ovar lha Radio ha h.ard this — "Mr. Carib may be talking to you." and ao he was — Mr. Taylor said "Gimme a Carib. Mr. Carib" to the man who is always glad to see you: who is a Barbadian: and was never chosen to represent the colony, and who is represented by the figure 0 (the meridian ol Greenwich pronounced Greenidge) Mr. Carib wan none other than Mr. Clayton Greenidge. Manager ol that popular Jewellery. Allonso B. De. Lima—where he'll be pleased to see you. A case ol Carib to careful Clayton who didn't have a chance against the luck that we've described above, and our utter, complete and absolute regret that Mr. Charlie Taylor only qualifies lor the $25.00 prize because he made the challenge without a Carib Cap —tough We suggest that YOU carry a Carib Cap There will be details tomorrow ol another Mr. Carib. you may be talking to him too HAVE YOU A CARIB CAP ?. * Utnthilltum CQ. LU., itit. iiiiuitutk. fafMtt* e>WX^*'#-.V,'*'V^,-^i<.V>.*.V. JUST oi'ixin A Lovely Assortment of CHROMIUM WARE FRUIT DISHES FERN POTS — 7V4" — ir ,. W SMOKERS STANDS ASH TRAYS FLOWER VASES — 7" ,. -r $13.12 each 668 each 8.91 each 11.38 each 17.28 each .94 each 4.14 each 4 8.1 each ^V-^aV.'y*,',',',' -. PLANTATIONS LIMITED ',' ',VA'*t.V/>V'V/-V//.V/'>'-'' TO MOTHERS! \^J FEED THE 1^.^^**' < mi imi \ ox I w."^^* J & R ENRICHED BREAD THEY i.OYE IT... Ill I II Si: IT HIVES \llll \t.lll A E.XEHGY MA' oirt'K Tin: FOLLOWING TERMITE-PROOF BUILDING MATERIALS UN1TEX INSILATING WALLBOARD SHEETS I la. al... k I II k 11 II I II. U.l.lli iMill MOULDING lor covering Joints STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS TUB BOARD OF %  •*• OS '. In. Ihkk. in >i ft.. 8 ft.. U ft. TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS In. thirl 4 ft < e ft. • ft PLYWOOD SHEETS >. in. mica. IR.sia-4a.sta, :i U In. thick. I n. % 1 ft.. 4 ft x S ft. TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS 3/11 In. thick. 4 ft x S ft 'Phone 42*7, WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD.



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11 I >D\V. APRIL 22, l52 BARBADOS ADVOl ATI PAGE riVF. Seoul* Celebrate Sl. George s Cay To-morrow IK X A. Cuke Prs.ldenl ol Shopkeeper On Receiving Charge The trial of Melva Walrond. a shopkeeper of Hunte tn B 0 i-treet who It charged with receiving four bags of sugar £*" *££$. h m-dc w < ,u 'valued $00.16 on November 1, last year knowing them to Tne ktoy ^c OUtM wl ;| b ceiehave been stolen, began at the Court of Grand Sessions bratin* the anniversary i vcrterdav before the Acting Puisne Judge. His Lordship patron Saint un s: Mr. Justice U. L. Tavlor lomorro *A P"' W rnrr %  % %  ** • special Scout Service at St. The CM* wu adjourned during Proverb* & Co. This was corroMichael's Cathedral at 11 a.m. and the ad dr eaa of her Counael. Mr. borated by Sjt. Marshall. I nope that al. who are interest**!, J. E T. Brunt leer, to the Jury. in a statement to Sgt. Phllii -. and llnd it convenient, will cttdl He ring resume* today. however, she said that Hinkson -n tf fl ui; i 0 attend. Tin Mr. W. W. Reeee. QC. Solicihad passed Hunte Street and told .ijo ln CrmmmoriUon ol tor Oeneral. is prosecuting tor hw htf wanted her to keep th,Baden-Powell. Founder ,,( tinB> the Crown. four bags of sugar for him and Scouts. The man from whom Walrond ^^ hud dOM „_ she had not exDuring the week foUowVaa. formerly a clerk -jHarold Provh ^^ not admitted by the ^S^^^toVSJSSS ^Aiitim'I^SjSSSaS defence m atW..roml had said h.t ^^ EJSiTr th? AslcjiuiR it rrom his employers ana ^ u nad comt to her w ordcr are-— thai tor %  time Proverbs • !" ,;„.„ „, Hinksons fomili! w„ N S3S.T r thl "pSS.'hLi-S: K ,ue, r E S "IIS£ ', h h' KTborSf fSTV Sr !" AftJ? -ad ordered Ih. .ur. HMO* loading the .mjar, the lorry went •" "lltd to live evident* a*. !" to Hume SMt and put oil tour henrlnj Walrond Icll the police ban at Walrond'. plice When that llmkson had nUd bet to the police first asked her about keep the sugar and not that she them. *e said that the sugar wai had ordered It. nilar she received on an order •>• Braaeker said in Ma address to the Jury that It had to be proved the case that Walrond had received the sugar and also that she knew It %  till I AMI i.H.IIIM IK SIIIIKI ****** from Proverb! Her defence. has promolcd. denial th.il she ever said that the sugar had had been stolen. The Proaacutlon come on order from Proverh! but that Hinkson had pass e d In the lorry and asked her to keep the sugar for him for a while. (a) A Marine Display, including Aquatic Sports and Firework*, at the B I Aqumic Club, on Saturday, 26lh April ..I 8 p.m. Th.programme has lr< ranged by (he Sea Scout* with the kind asaM I the Harbour & Shipping (b> A Torchlight Tattoo a) K. %  >sington Oval on Tuesday. 29th April at 830 pin. All Scouts arc expected m take pan in this and the recent mi orta Conttaganl win stage a "Pageant of Barbados" which was put on by them In Jamaica. I am appealing to your readers had to produce such evidence from which they could reasonably and irresistibly draw the inferto MaM the Scouts by attenni ence that the accused had stole" these two functions The Been Out of this sugar larceny, three the sugar. a re doing their best to help t crjes arose. Hinkson. four lorry u e „,,) that the transition haa Association but they need 1he TO hands and a porter were first taken place during the day and port of the lay member, and tl charged with, the larceny of the altogether under no suspicious, general public. sugar, but the day set down for circumstances. It was by no rnvans the trial, Hinkson arrived at p^uliar or strange that Walrond Court late and the case against wh Ulw hmT husband before her. him was gi ven separate hearing. dca "fl w .„ h provwhs. ,.nd who hau The four lorry hands, three of come mlo conttct wllh Hinksot. ^^JSZILIZPL Mr F% *" thls WB >' houJd Boodnaturedly were .epreawnted. bv Mr. E. W a) iow him to leave sugar there. Fined For Bodilv Harm la the Assistant Court of Appeal < >euMlay. Their Honours Mr. i I Chenery -..-i air. H. A. conhrmei ine decision of H. Worship Ml S. II Nurse. i Magistrate of District "E". >vh iinpesed a fine of £ S and 3 " ^ mi Ashby Haynes and t\ ad 3/coats on Irene Nicliolli. uolh of Endeavour, St lames, for inflicting bodily harm on Doris Payne of Apes Hill, St The offence was committed on February 24. 1932 Nlcholls appealed against Mr. Nurse's dadsion and was ordered to pay the costs of appeal which amounted to 10 4 in seven days or in default Brran dan' imprisonment. Dons Pa* ne told the court that on February 14 at about 7.JO a.m. while she was doing something in her yard she heard someone MI earning Looking out she law Hitvnes beating her daughici .ttid she went to her assistance Then Irene Nicholls assisted Haynes in beating her and thay both beat her with a stick on sevii.11 parts of her body. HI to Dr. Gibbons because her side was hurting her Irene Nicholls and Ashby Haynes both brought cases against Payne (or assaulting and beat inn These cases were dismissed on their menu b> Mr Nurse and I JudfM of "he Court of Appeal also conilrmcd this derision For relief from ASTHMA -one small tablet arts qukkfy andejfg&bxfyJ %  yHB Ephaeocte treatment for Asthma M ao %  aimpk, so quick, so cflrctivc I AO you do is %  wallow one small tablet, and relief •tarts almost anmedutcrr. Fphacone contains several healing agenn which are released OQ reaching the sturaaoa and iran to dissolve the gem-laden accumulations which congest the bronchial tubes. This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the mind from the dread of those sudden oeree-ra^king umuughta. There n nothing to (car when liphazonc tablets are to hand There n nothing io in>eci, nothing to inhale. Ephaaone has succeeded In casts of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh which previously seemed hopeless. What a hat duoe foe others, it can do foe you I MR ASTHMA MID S BOHCHITIS TAKE %  r .tn:i, < ay Ml reMISfes catansls. If a** if**nf, anis to I a. ft BBTTDC %  I KMB IT. P.ft ftas ail. %  ^Igtaea. WilU with the ,vpree-nted bv Mr. E. W. v associated with Mr. and Mr. Brancker. were 19 Policemen Get First Aid Oerts. Nineteen Police Constables were He observed that In this day of ,| VC n First, Aid certificates of the POLICE CRASH AGAINST a pUkct line (t.-p) In hvnt of the Western Electric Company disUibuting plant In Philad. l|.hia as they aiU'mut to clear a lane for non-striking office workers. They were meeting with grim resistance when this photo was taken, but strikers later retired to the side lines At bottom girl pickets, weary of marching i ack and forth, nncircle an official In rine-aiound-lht-rosy fashion (futerHfllloao.) =iQ^£F3K& zrr^JTt.srsrt ^J**^ *<** dpfer.ee was umed" that they iucn a way of oWi ln an ac ~ Central Station vesterdav mi SSrTTnnocent tSSantS In tf.e quolntane* was the stock ajd irjde ,ng Co!oncl R T. Micheim. C SBSBS. and were nctlrur under of the business and Walrond miMioner of Police, spoke to tlv l£ m tier? of the clerk wouW ""^ m thal rtren th ">up and told than Hut uiU, Next ten years in the Brigade they value of land ihls ye.ir is fixed at would be given a St. John Ambu$18. The rates for land and trade A ""V*"" !" ". l" rv returne.1 a lance medal which took precewere moved bv Mr. S A Walcott ' %  "** dence after the war decorations. grid seconded by Mr. S. Mas nil, a* tnqtiasi Beforo Ike rental value ot lan.<•' "" %  %  '" W.Ichman Hall ,..,. ttlct "A". Judalcen tiiandi-.n s HainalHis Co-operative Market rrBD ths' old, died ing Societies, by the end of Marel I increased their memt>ert.hip t. r Land. Si Michael, on April 19 and > The r. L.tively long estab. "w.8 a i te JSSS CrieSl SoVl^'continuesTTu'nc: Uln Roy Musson and wife VIvJwhM ,,„. tand madc i„, year, he ,.„, "nalnn wL V"''*niegft UsV Against them by Acting f* Five Killed During March Chairman said. But he consulted his solicitors to be told that If he gave up part of his land for a playing field. It would depreciate the value of his property. Mr. Tree was very sorry that •'"ngthfmontho H he had lo chance his plan, but people wage "•** %  • ... .£. -, QQQ motor vehicle accioeiui were killed In St. Michael, one Chief for a ton of canes which VTOuUUw Magistrate 1> W. Celestam jjeo f or an acre of canes I The appeal came on for hearing the agricultural expenses of the last week and lasted for three acir ft f land irorfci I), gt u -tv m conducting stud bowSd "n.-tings among it* mem bers. ury, In his WOLF CUB stRVILh days M, h it H u £h c ? .r. jbjjTjav". m m*?£* %  << ; -,;,',;;..: :;,,.. < %  ,..,„_,. ,„ *. ch n kindly decided to lei ^ lh SrJ&fm RSS%l5 Sl"Joh' n ',"one"st" James and 5UrS5r% fcrMSK t" oW s pd re7wo mmT" %  VA. 8S^W 5 ,, "coro„e','VT"SlS,lin. Con, I-ane Lid.,, for. .he ploce „, tand rw^J" c UK(1 by m heard the argument on behalf ot about $00 on an acre of canes the Crown and the Mussons rehe argued, there were few I M It of ftarding their right to appeal and owners in St James, and the. land Two also their appeal against 'be Mag* owners had big estates. Irti rtrate's removal order. He said that the average man In ,' "'", o,T'7 a,V^i 'ID isM'ahT^t The Vdar followed the decision the parish owned a house. If the " '"*' '', i L ?,' "itt in of the Oove.nor-in-Councl findVestry did not place the land value '."'l > M' two motor in hp Mussons to be undesirable nl $24. they would be taking the Nen sl fi" u ''," 1 AH> ^ i i !" ." m twommor ^a^ ^ lnhab|Un|f of h e blirden of t( X ation off the should<"> A '"' * %  f **' ". 1 V, iioiuhidl pneuCub Parade Service at St. Ambrose Church lo-innii.,* (Wed. i'fii'i i >i iH.iti: 'in, laeiaaf of la* . ire asked to assemble at ouri that o 1 4S o'clock. The seivlce will begin at 4 clock. will be i of the land owners and pulling % %  L '" n the nonr majority who owned to the south of the factory. pro £V overtaking and might have Mr J. M Crick said that the J" erlcd |f lnc d rlvers of Vestry should thank Mr. Tree for Jf^ ^. hlcle ha d more road Two Appointed his kind offer. He did not think !"!" r cri l and ^deration for the there was anything that would ^ fort oI ^..cngers." uplift the youth of the parish -* 1 more than games. He was urging the Playing Field Committee to go on trying to provide a playing field for them. He hoped that Mr. Tree's £1-000 would not go waiting. He moved that the Vestry Mr^JrXnson 0 The Vestry un.iniJiySfaattottvSa of"Til other n the moUon. ve 7 Ul eT of the island to discuss Foreign the Maude Report In dltion. She %  %  the fluid ES sTS&TCVS "%  ";;" •*&*,* .,„ ,.., „, 9. was dead. BhS th< : .eeonded Mr '" J aMUw f „„•,,.,., i,m Mr JoluwKi Jf^y "" mmmt to UM Pufclle (From Our "" i n>_ %  imiiia K— •> %  •* %  >• Mortuary. ST LUCIA. April 21, i !" v $ "JJJ '^V'SJcolTdiS Mr *• <* %  •"*• "' Admlnislralor John MonloBue Johns(>n ., m „„ m ,,„ whk s, M ."Tiled the f..i, of Ihe inciulry lo Stow. C.M.O. ha. been appomled s d Mr „ d „„,„, U jury who rMurncd 1 SIOH For Konva Director Kenya. He is now acting (lover nor of the Windwards. Establishments volw „ wlf osl and j^ Wal death by natural cauw cott'a motion that land be at $18 was tarried. slued iting. ne muveu %  "-' •" dav appointed Mr. r. L. Jordan move a vote of thanks to Mr W UI JK. rden) an d M. J w and he was seconded by J.y. !" " „ their delegates t James "estry yesterUK AS KS RED CHINA FOR INFORMATION The St. day appointed Mi ;hurchwarden> Wilkinson as their <<* %  * %  J, "W. L EUNICIA" ON DRY DCCK ously agreed on I JEWS WtlR\ WZI VICTIMS • The small Jewish community S. John's Vestry had of Barbados join to-day with Jews ib* St. James Vtetij aal tfng^thee in other parts of the world in to'appoinl t*o deletes to atuo.1 mourning Uie death of .000.000 Joint meet In %  of JFb* Y??2S jew, killed by iho Nazis during The *. J^ Vtry ^ejted Jewish store/ and establishGovernment also /^ lh merits wlU close at 2 00 p.m. and Vestry asking them to form a IT Memorial Service will he held board to s^d n memnchsrn I ., of the Jew.sb^Commutheir v views ^^^JS% X Mr J H Wilkinson said that Mr. Searles should be more certain of his figures before making n excited speech He should The waterfront w ,yield' ol a plantation would %  ments in the report or to petition British cllUens reported under debe 30 tons per acre. %  M try M. I-ewts was hrav(iovcrnment to do away with t tentinn there He said the step had Present at the meeting -"ans of lines al-Itlen j,^,, tahen ^ behali of o'her Rev A W Johnson, Mr .1 M t % %  h1 i ring-bolu on the wharfcountries ...nrerned and with W.lklnson. Mr. S. A Walcotl Ml rerred to a new les to attend ih,., r a ppro\'al. rklen .vaid 55 S. Masslah. Mr. C. <• Die Customs On Anieiicaiss. Canadians Britons Mr. W II Walrott, Mr A L ttrt wharf. and Australians are at present Jordan. Mr J. M Crick, Mr T %  choonei \V 1 luni-.A Jailed in China C H aNWrlea, Mr F. Sl A II. rstJ bot—II P. MA <; 'John-on i-im tep.ured. Centre at Country Road, St. nit: Michael. board restarts. %  Zipper Wallelsi S1.79 eaah I lie I I >l \ OL tO.. LTD. ?• RROAI1 STREET IT'S NO HOLIDAY WITHOUT A CAMERA W£ NOW OFFER Wirein Foldins Camera 4/5 Lens Kodak Brownie Folding Camera 6/3 Lens „ Duo-flex Box Camera Reflex \\ 11.: in Flexco n 3 5 Lens Kodak Model I Box Camera Uni-Fex Cameras Bahy Brownie Camera Also Bertram Exposure Meters $36.00 KNIGHTS LTD. Phoenix At City Pharmacy For those very Special Occasions GLOVES & MITTENS Gloves in Rayon Mesh in a variety of colours including Red. White, Blue, Grey, Yellow, Pink % %  mr: pair . "i*la"iJ In White Mesh only s 1.111 pair Mittens in Wine. Green, Red. Grey, Cyclamen and Black & White, pair . • S1.'/1 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET. •uT\^\lili* 0 & Many sdmciiii ur taiiscd t may aflect the whole and lrnunon, umple jouiii are nature's sifnal poor blood which Skin erupouDi rhcumaiism and painful asl al ihai you need Clarke'i •sas Blood MisTurc Ihi. famous medicine helps 10 hleanse ihe bktod stream of u&punuc* and seep you fit and free from these and similar iroublen-cne complainrs. Be aars to ask tor CLARKE'S-aw Blood Mixtur e 1.05 Yd. 1.21 Yd. 11 l.\ Ol II I.IMV III I' I. 15" HUCK TOWELLING In WHITE In 1.1(1.IN GOLD. ROSE and BLUE. FACE TOWELS In GOLD, BLUE, ROSE and GREEN BATH TOWELS In PLAIN WHITE from 1.82 lo 6.80 BATH TOWELS In BLUE, PINK, GREEN and GOLD from 1.78 lo 4.32 BEACH TOWELS In Gaily Coloured Design, from 1 .59 lo 4.19 LAVATORY TOWELS In GREEN, BLUE and WHITE 'a (2c. and 65c. BATH MATS In BLUE and GREEN BED SHEETS .T' x •IV x tO" 80" x 100" 00" x 108" PILLOW CASES COTTON 20x 30" 1 *1 and 1.67 each LINEN 18" x 28" Ml a 3.06 5.14 t.ili f 5.84 |l 8.50 1 8.75 HARRISON'S Dial 2064 Try These To-day KW ZRAI-AND CHECSE5-lb Tin. WIFTS I'HOTKSSKI) ( lir.ESE -12-or. tin, I'HHOT NETTAH


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PLANS MADE TO THWART MALANS GOVT. Civil Disobedience Campaign Prepared JOHANNESBURG. April 21. South Africa's Oppoiition croups risked civil slnle in the sweeping plans they rune laid to thwart Prime Minister Daniel Malan's effor.ts to rewrite South Africa's constitution. Tap ranking anti-Government chiefs disclosed they are taking steps' to:— 1. Mobilize hundrrda uf thousands of their white supporters in a folded arms movement—a sort of passive resistance campaign which mighl paralyse industry and commerce. 2. Hit back if government uaes force to impose poilCWi which the OppostUon considers In I.,unc onstitutional. ucaiion of force might ion ,( government Thi TKJ OIOIST licensed pilot la the United States, J.mics W. Monlee. SB. climbs out of a Marine fighter jet at Santa Ana, Calif., after %  pending 10 minutes aloft at the controls Hit daughter, granddaughter and grrat-grandson witnessed the big event. Col. Jack sr %  %  asho piloted the plane, reported that hit ipry r-pilot •loved everv minute of ine flight" Htw Air Service From U.K. To Falkland Isles SOUTHAMPTON. April 31. A British Flying Boat top* off published from here at minutes put midnight this morning on an ex perimental night to establish the Am sir service between United Kingdom and the Falkland Inlands the most southerly colony uf tats British Empire hould attempt tu shut di aitgst lumrnando" a iu.i ,.f Waj > % %  terai %  oumi that Its activities were ubversivc. Mulan has publicly accused the "Torch Commando" the oppositions strong right arm el bgfcl l communist tinged, the Prime Minister wanted uti Friday that his government will not hesitate police and as %  last resort armed forces to avert chaos. Nationalist newspaper organs have charged that Torch ComTnind^ are secretly stockpiling arms Racial Laws Meanwhile ihe leaders of 10.000.000 non-whites of South Africa prepared then 'wn Civil Disobedience Campaign to defy ihe white man's strict Race Laws. Their idea n to enlist thousands of volunteers to break racial law* and a"o to prison inspiring the largely unorganised non-while assss to do the same. Members of the ccmmunKt party which Is banned in South Africa are actively supporting this campaign for mass disobedience but they do not dominate it. U sHpaptf 'Ilion plot of PreChurchill Back In Commons LONDON. April Jl. •rime Minister Winston Churchill arrived back in rWUamsjol to-day after bis bad I' looking hale snd hearty but wearing a hearing Kid in his left esr. The 71-year-old Premier has recently hao difficulty in picking an tverj remark In the ilnuse ( Commons but to-day he URnjreresJ its critics with gusto and typical harpness of wit Churchill looked UrWSWHy pate When h.entered the H<*m* Its first session since the Ha nagg nut hli pallor disappe* when he ran mto a hurrtcant questions from two Ijibnui I g sition leader* on recent in.ieof passenger fares on DUDlk I I port He appeared to enjoy the hi engagement in Ihe twenty minutes argument with his political opponent.; Deputy Leader Herbert Morrison prefaced the attack on Government's action over the fares Issue by saying Commons was glad lo see Mr Churchill and hoped he hail completely recovered An official statement to-day said the Prime Minister's cold was pursuing il normal course.—U.P. The flight is sponsored by lhs> Falkland Islands i-ampntiy and has the backing of the Falkland Islands' government and British colonial office. The ssjfVsCe will include stopovers In Madeira and Latin American Countries —U.Plh.it ihe Nationalist I Traasvsler ctabngs) tods. uncovered a possible rehcll .igr.inst the Government Malan. The newspaper Johannesburg said it possessed a sworn statement bj unidentified person who claimed to have read the letter In which • anti-government "Torch Com-1 mandos' asked, If recipient wa?.l prepared lo undergo "flight Iran lo assist commandos : rebellion IIOWIIIl MAI i n ion I.IIIMAV r B'dos Housing Manager Visits Antigua Housing Schemes "AIDED SEW HELP" SI:I:\ IN OPERATION I',.,n, III {)unrl,r.. Foul Weather Gear Tested A foul-weather ssd sueceesfully lest.il b> tin U.S Navy, promises complel. protection fnn | • sin and SUHPK A ni.ni %  I the oasftt, Hist %  tapping shower entered with wall ping from hat. coal, gla boots, a refiigerator like room. When he emerge*!, be WHO n c. kind but perspiring M iK-ated the nperlment, followed D] Ossl gl th.in'iTii.illv-.lad oUlookers wln> u.ituml aft-r him -i,;> t,, hi the icy KHIIU whentin niitci cold threatened to turn hnn Into SB uiilc in leas than .i mii.ntr last f.ml-weathr, gei Isaggr, %  > (ha dead-air gpacS i>etwcen his body and the freegmg air oujjasfle, returns*] rftet while, feeling warm anil i oi i'..liable Front Oni Own ( i.rnrspnnsWnl ANTTJ DURING ihnr-(i;.v vi hi to Antigua M T 0 ley, Manatcei .mil Secretary "' *** %  """ v ith Mr John Knng ginefH all ol this island's viK<< housing i • ni progress. Ai (.ii.invilles. Pares Vil how n .i numbr: mplatad until i nvttho •#nh Li Queen 26 Yefllerda>; Official Ceremony event of i Another letter, ihe paper aid advised its recipient to collect pro .ippnrrntly against tin possible time when commandos would nnt_e able to buy any fond 'hrough ordinary channels. —C.Pft U.P. Dos Santos Appointed New Cricket Head MERRY IS SECRETARY THE Annual General Meeting of the West Indit^ Cricket Board of Control was held at the Carib Hotel, Den. erara, on the 16th and 17th instant under the Chairmanshi; of Mr. R K. Nunes. C.B.E. There were present in additioi to the Chairman. Messrs. J M. Kidney and F. A. C. Clau monte, O.B.E. (Barbados). W. M. Green and K. L Wishai (British Guiana), N. N. Nethersole and D. P. I.acey (Jama' ca). J. M. Kelshall and E. J. Marsden, O.B.E. (Trinidad). D F. J. Clarke (Windward Island*) and J. L. Jeffrey. O.B.E (Leeward Islands). Messrs. R. K. Nunes, < B.I and D. P. I.accy, who nave been president anflSecretary of the Board for the past 6' years Intimated iheir Inability to offer themselves for re-election. In their -und were appointed Sir Krrol Dos Santos, (Kt.) and Mr. A Mciry. iHrth of TrmiiLid. M Proslderrl and Secretary, respeeu\>)\ The Board unanimously expressed and placed on record Its iUnp :ipprgeiation and profound Uon for the high standard of efnclency and loyal service to Wcsi Indian rrirkci rendered by Ihe outgoing President and Secretary over the past 6 >a years and Resolutions to that effect were passed Messri Nunes and Lace> were roappointod Trustees of the Investments held by Uie Board A Test Match Selection Commllli ASS appointed, the members bell Messrs. W M Oreen, K J Mar den. F A. C Clairmonte and \ N. Nethersole WINDSOR CASTLE. April 21 Today was Queen EluabethN 26lh birthday. Waking early on her birthd.' Ihe first she has spent -ii home for three years, she was in Rome last year and in Malta in 1950— the Queen lead hundreds of congratulatory telegrams from nil parts of Ihe world Then she played with herl children When shv walked into ihe' quadrangle of the Castle to In-1 spect the Grenadiers it was her 1 first out of doors engagement since her father died. The Royuli QOWt still iii mourning Though the nuns in London boomj ed out ;. salute and flags flew, throughout Britain full scale cere-* mony will be reserved until June' 5 when the Queen celebrates her "official" birthday —U.P. NASSAU. BbniAmbsassaor Walter Doauslly. US High Oom Dilsionr to Au*tria, u •peadlag a few weeks relaxing In the sunshlnr of thiBriU'li i-luAti. In*'esiioi>. are that Mr. Donnelly will b* appointed US HiRh OossstraUon'i and Ambassador to Oormany (tN.P.i Truman Warns Congress On Steel WASHINGTON, April 21. President TrumaQsivau* d %  ainsi resiricUi the use of f.^rrarftis*JPfwF > ni< operat KM, ut Umu-d stiM-i mills which oaold n suit m panlytlru gDTtminwni oTMTations In an emergency Trusnan wrote Vice Pn Alben Bark: nj| cAnqarri that ncntlvc Is^fitJa Uon nnylil lead to ;> BVtN rVhleh in turn would "Hiimr thfl abOIty of our troopa In KorM lo dsktaasa them%  lvOJ %  gfJtlll attack." Cripps \Y\vs In Switzerland (UMtKil April il (oin.ei British Chaneelloi ,f the Kx%  MIII war u b %  pr o ff aiw ne died night in ill players would have bee-i given if a reasonable profit had been made. Air passages for members of the team who were flow, to and from Australia represent' <> dditiom.l expenditure of ai< proximately £1,500 (Sterlinfti The allowjnces. including allov tiers for gear and clothing pant to West Indian Cricketers anhigher than those paid by any .ther corresponding Commonwealth Cricketing unit. Indian Tour The Board concluded its provisional arrangements for the ton of the Indian team to the W> : Indica next year. Il is hoped lh.it the team will arrive early in January. 1053, and the tour will last until the end of March. The estimated cost uf the tour exceed* [30.000. und based on the receipt* SI"" of the last M.C.C tour the anluil-a*** Sr human ffopes for Agreement With Russia Fitrnum tor Finland Fund The fund to defray the SB* nanses of Ace cyclist Kfii FAmum at the Olympic Oantss in Helninkl nest July. Is progressing very slowly You still bare Urns to follow the example of those who hove seat donaUou* '.or thi* fund to either aW-rLys Bask, the Royal Bank of Canada or Ihe Barbados Advocate AHT PREV ACK ttM.gl 11 L r.*c*lleney Sir William la*sge .. 10 Ml TOTAL !2iS li crtlanam Mgalnil an nmnidinent before4ht Senate to deny use of IB) sited fiiiils for Ihe nperatlon ol steel nulls seised by Government rhe Mnendtnent I He\ hl sponsored. U i %  .,'i.i ti.liiirnt of the (W0 upt-liiiiental Ap%  till tti operate some ni Federal agencies m endlnf June 30, < HARLEVILLE. FRANCE, April 21 Fnench Minister of Foiei Affairs Robert Schuman salil Sunday he hope an agreem'-'i' with Russia would lie possible lo Ive the German pi nbleni Baw Ing at the party Congress of the French Catholic Popular Repuhssan m-i\etneni (MRP) S*hum..n ,1' Ki..nce wished to carry nut i policy of co-operation and understanding — at the same time taking nil loear] (ireeautioos %  nut only with Germ-'iny but with all F.ii" iM'.iii nation; .soliii.irity Ol mtetc*! E Danger of War Decreased Homer Ferguson, author of the measure predicted Senate approval Truman in hli letter reIterated what ha had said before i'i l*kmg ovei steel plants That if Communists "stage mioth-i offensive in Korea this sprli success or failure of that offensive might well depend OR whether i of we have our ileel mill* operation." He said it would be "unfair" r.ift.Hartley law's compulsory ftO-dav "tooling off" %  rlod because th. C10 iteal minu already had post'poned strike for longer than ihst U.P %  Coras T lie Open at Night I %  •* %  < l.i.iir 1. | all Bsssst stare* Um-ugjuiut th. runti • are expi i Unenktruj 111 i < %  ) %  %  tore houra re.i-.•..,-LI,,' i.ugi lately who work in ilnie and faoumet mas run* |o uaOj) %  helping .it nlgnl T %  hopfBitj i speeted I" rnBUES %  WlnB f.um where the I Mi could aae nnd heai Ihe nuuwtr> .tut bi.iA iiitiuiiipei in harmooj : mi i baton Penicillin Penicillin baa bee* [ouod < %  < mbut 3 trap* s| ing lo racenj %  •.-. %  i \..,.!, i %  -. iral grid Oriental women It in 11 cellentl) I UrllUn The i %  ,-ourki'if Uv B %  Indl m fro a tha UQMi ..i the s ( % %  i "distinct i" i. hopeful ^.tilling yaws New Constitution WASHINOTON, ;i i !l A Wilfred May. Ex uliv.Idsir ot the New York Commercial, nd Financial i P/mwv/ la St Kills wioy ih-t hi.reeeni trip to rOSsea tn fcTfo nmn %  l %  In.i. u. gig illn. bj oeerwTora A r.miiy 4 a.-( iii) • |0 p.m. .it Hinder HCHM-I I linii IH i' betatved %  i p ^ %  Ui ured baarl Mangel ritl land "n %  i would ba l %  U.P. vhen the auBRl i height work* . |f | %  lhal a gron, "k on .' %  I groups ol i oeked ave Broup rrasjp asislillin of* • %  gfWf o| thi iffsu now work:: seen grouiCasBssgB 01 Material paoaji i. ills to ehai %  I i.ii rii. i ttttude whore .,-• inyUURfl othei than aroi | %  xpen % %  Itovt assj] tin. i iseli i u h in! gSjsH SSSIBBM I>, paeplg ihe i .. i on M-lp I l///,'/f I \ I W>/M\r.'WI\ IMTKItJS \IHi\ |1 MNAL8 Mr. |jiidile> U IniprenM-d with the speed* method *lih %  rssktt houidng I* improving henhut %  %  a the i#e houaa briiiE errcl fit here would hardl> be as eepird In Hartudirt. The -Und• rd. Iirre are lower. He ra i iiiiir< i.it.irssBl it means to MM iienplr here nuiii uf whom Brett MI hHBHsleai hi the IBSO i n.i II. %  it' ., %  % %  I ROMRs April 21 1 Arvillg MeG i "f Uv I I Kurt Nielsen oi Dennrl Rib* of lodaj Russia had the danger oi WBf has decreased May said he was gru.iefl tbout the worlrl lead them m the same directli It is with this idea that we have created the Council of Europe, the Atlantic Pact and the I j**.l which in the first wind asg ..ii. iHiild a ST KITTS. April 21 New Constitution and hich will M.axw Internauonal rrad. Can "Ine hour meeting -her U paled dencil would exceed 17,000. pasting pea II be necessary' to aCjust the! The Report the W i "mi Subject to adjustments the pr. Hminary Financial SUtcment of Ihe tour shows total expendilui'CS3,750 (Australianl against receipts of E32.50U (AiiHtraliani to Russia the Minister said F'1'i.i i. %  !. BCtl ftrtO. ihe M-in-urei | '" ** -nnusston to the %  * !" lL 1 *., K JZ.Z "i.upyrighte.1 interview in *J .— 1 .-A^ri;r'Matches. The programme contetndiveigeticles which separate I i? kl ~ A |V(tl ., flnd Vt r„ 1( ,ny Matches in encli, Soviet Union and densoor^U, „ a i d , Russian leade, n P walk out l th. Lo, lalive Co mors. t., lose tl. D majority vote d-.v. WiuUi conflict Ifaald % %  i electoral dUtricts K k) '..-'.v.-i: Hill is slmllnr to that •hrown hy Ihe Ruselaii i-ip*e sdOpted ir the Windward Islands .t!-1 ->• %  .-! l-l.il.ilv of tfl plf I'l'-tH >' \\\u-; Kle-'ni iiniil*rs objected to the flul ..i May made his statemeni '" (elector,! district*.' dcin.ind f- ^ the Island to continue as It does one electoral disJanufiea Prole* I Appointment The J.HU..I..I I nation has asketl the •|. bail i l rib Associations Federal ion < against thapposnssResM %  t tu McLoga"l """ J McLngan i, relir"l onVial wa, i i.... i w. %  Indies Custan prole.' thai the appoint! I poll) Bnti'h West lad* and lt„Federation I'lV.I Sl-IMM \ ions. %  i acting on tha round tha wa proi „_..ied I v tu .,,.ilngrti been built lo An%  year and the target for l2 h red liouaas. Win. I II i, hopeil that 1.400 houses wll. N I '.kilt two of which will be played In -a'7 f dirTci rrinidssd and one in BriUsh .together in peace (iulana, Jamaica and Barbados, H-spectively, In addition there will Afler various items of ...ddit'lonal, te two 2-day Matches against wpendR, • Indian team, in Trinldi and tirmted that the net loss on the BrWih Guiana. Efforts are being made to arrange a tour of West Indian 'ricketers lo Canada in the summer of 1953. The duration, it h expected, will be about se\*n weeks. • eat sage I to live —I'.P. tour In Australia will he £900 (Austi.ili.int against which there is a profit of approximately £400 on the New Zealand visit. Allowances to plavers exceeded £14,000 with a maximum of £1.0*6 and a minimum of ft617. 10s. A bonus SABOTAGE ? A concrete conveyor, nsed for speeding ap the laying of concrete blocks at Beawell Air port, was reported damaged yesterday. The Advocate" understands that the Police are conducting investigations. present trict. Ib< n u eaUssj referred 10 ihe ......... i nnunM prop* !? "T !;'." /SSZl 1 I IQptS mode ihJnhlng ih' "* r when the HHI sriil (" %  I ul through |..t of atomic bnmls. .irnl thai they, in Ha m-iginal 10— will inused against Russia -U.P. j , niwlo really ~> iwln ' '"' ^'J""^ ...mil %  • cMt llr TuwAy ma %  10 IHIRSKS KII.I.K1I ffl II It I QgSTKOYt W I'"' BO AC. tntioducei The "Comet let Passenger ATOmC PARATROOPERS GO INTO AiTTlON TODA Y NEVADA, /.pnl 21. from Ground Zero" (point on History's First Atomic paraground directly beneath the trooper* made final prsjparaUona exploding bombs) will advance tu D their spectacular part attack enemy positions. A* in "exercise desert", the fourth troops move towards "Ground to be held before more than 100 Zero'' four C—40 planes will invited observers tomorrow — II drop 120 selected paratroopers clouds and winds permit. These well behind "enemy*" lines. Then res against Ihio twro elements will combine tu behind Imaginary hills wipe out the stronghold. on the Yucca flat will involve an Atom Bomb drop of more than Kelnrr And Alter ordinary proportions between Ahead of the "dug in" Combat 1700 and ISOO G.MT Battalion will be machine-guns Nearlv 1.S00 troops from 4 foot Ismail planes and trucks. Thsy deep foxholes about three miles will be Inspected before the blast then re-fxami.ed afterward* to determine the crTegls of the thrust heat and radiation uf Ihe bomb. Press and Civilian Dafssace Observers will hawg %  > grandstand soot II mil* . natural promotory {tad in front of the control building Before ground troop* ad paratroopers jump ra *afetv monBors will move inte No Man's Land make sure that it is *afe t<> This may be an hour after detonation — If t.-.. HOME Apnl 21 Comet" gave a pro Vtew ..f the first regulnr service ,f which starts Ul l flying from l^tnrtf*i aiicr*ft to Ciampino. Home in 2 hours and IT, min*. Thi* four-jet ..' %  : 3 6 l•' eengers Ii fwJum to t. <-m. Ugsjl j rnetely damonstr^tiim am % % %  The stable was destroyed and record set by Group CHICAGO, April %  horses in the I that was levelled hare spectacular runaway fire m the Ltoeky.',. buUd -nd eonsol kl ate relations with the Arnn i-.r. Uie ftrw spread %  iwaresiouv* befo I m evidenllv >• i < hildren | lav n| Wltl m th,roar of th.stable -C.P ,. f test" pilot The L.I I-Hie nesborg BSTVH- which starts on %  %  be coverwl In %  > flight an hrs. 40 mu.s -IP DEAD IN CAREENAGE; INQUEST TODAY A aost ntortem wai nerh %  bv III A ' • %  ing by n bicycle and the Plet Head LIKESOMAm It \HII--H ol TO-n.\i I" s I.N.I(lllMi — LACTOGEN • ii, MHUJ IMSHM V l| Hil'U N'il.imiii anil Irun 9 ll\ I r.


PAGE 1

I'U.I I I.I R BARBADOS ADVOCATE 11 I SOAY, APRIL 22, l B\RBADOSAD\OG?TE Tuesday. April 22. 1*52 Man Leaves £26.000.000 A MAN a/I a.-J_ |. _g. I" '* whan 2d. M ly known across the United MTV IHIRI-l ll*l> maim marrttri Sarah Sherlock, H// iuc IV COLl M\: HOOKS! BOOKS 1 SII.AH PACTS ONI wonders how long a time must elapse before representatives of the people tn the House of Assembly realise the harm done to the people's interests by irresponsible statements. Everyone agrees that the primary need of the island is education. The true facts of the island's economy must be known by everyone if the wave of prosperity which the island has been receiving as a result of very favourable selling prices for sugar is to be maintained. Facts can be ascertained in Barbados if a little trouble is taken to obtair. them. But some politicians do"not appear to n i>u T!,.. little effort. Almost any rumour is adequate, ft seems, to set them talking and it would be impossible for all the misstatements which are made in the House of Assembly to be corrected, except by an army of scribes. The representatives of the people must therefore*, if they ere : I to carry out effectively the responsibiltttes which they bear for informing public opinion, take greater pains than now are taken to obtain facts from accessible sources of information. Only on Saturday the Barbados Sugar Producers Association was compelled to point out that so far from their being a decrease In willingness on the part of sugar factories to take peasants' canes this year, tn comparison with last year there had been an increase of 27.605 tons in the quantities of sugar cane accepted from peasants up to the 12th April. This statement was made in refutation of an allegation reported to have been made in the House of Assembly last week to the effect lh.it sugar factories were not taking peasants' canes this year as readily as in past years. The importance of Barbadians being educated as to the true facts of the sugar industry can be illustrated by a comparison with Australia. The New Commonwealth Sugar Agreement by which Great Britain hasgiven guarantees to Commonwealth sugar producers to buy specified tonnages of their sugar for eight years also benefits Australia and the Queensland sugar industry ll taking active steps to increase its output of sugar. In Queensland a cane cutter can cut and load five tons of cane per day. In Barbados cunc cutter can cut between four and five tons daily but cutters do not load canes. In Queensland it is true that there*are labour shortages in the sugar cane industry but the output of Australian cane cutters is high compared to that of cutters in Barbade:: where loading is done by another rategory of workers. In Australia too individual growers are paid according to the sucrose content of the eane. This means that factories take samples of load tonnages brought by individual growers and payment is made according to the sucrose content of the cane tonnages brought by individual growers. Every grower therefore has an incentive to spend money on .fertilisers and to do everything in his power to get the maximum sucrose content from every ton of sugar cane. In Barbados the system of payment is much more favourable to the small grower than is the Australian system. Here all canes are purchased by factories and payment is made on account, according to the weights of the canes'supplied to factories, but the tinal price per ton of cane is based on the avernge recovery of twjar from an entire year's crop. This means that some small grower who cuts his canes early and from whose cane* ten tuns might be required to produce a ton of sugar benefits at the expense of a more efficient grower whose canes having been properly matured and having enjoyed the benefits of superior cultivation will yield one ton of sugar from 8) tons of cane. If the Australian system of paying for sugar according to the sucrose content of the individual grower's canes were enforced here the inefficient grower or the grower who cuts his canes before they are fully matured would be forced to change liis methods to earn more money. Under the system of payment as practised here the efficient growers whose canes yield tlie highest sucrose content are helping the less efficient. The suggestion that discrimination is practised against the small cane grower cannot be sustained in the face of these facts. What the poliUcUni ought to be doing is to be lending a helping hand in the drive to encourage the small grower to increase the sucrode content of his sugar. Suite* "but herdhr known outside ~ ..„ ... "... _.,„,. **" American woman of aortal it has left l^B.OOO.WQ—oneof the *•*£ "jen soldllhe yeast round rfanduig. wh, shared lu> thirst %  umulaicountryside f" %  norse and roc dangerous advemurr trap, as hu father .-rirt uncle had went on .. North Pol* expedition i tiefor* mm. (or their honeymooe. It lasted The Greeks Knew five months, eoat TlS.OtO, and Then th: family began pronvttthe party killed rein-deer. ins the idea thai cling yeast was •'. a !" ? ? P Ur o*? !" ; health The ancient African -Marts they Killed I as a blood purifier. Innumerably *nwiji ekth* Mldc-ie Ages Phant*. Cm *• epsrfiUons. greatest fori cd In the world. It ii muck ni. •< %  tfaa the legendary Rockefeller left Just a mere C 3,000.000 under what Henry Ford was worth when he died *9z5S&~ s ulirtanllallv waa lfca gwnka (>.„ %  %  tin'" ''r$32! !" "?S"";?!', •"""" '<•• curm "" •*•*" %  cS.V.Sr"-"" h c i*. *~' u rwi-*".-...ia '--and millions and mi.lions of their Edwardian days. Mrs. Fleiseh,„, maim woes knee-length skirts, of the nt£h ,ealn r hoot*. %  "** %  waterforlunc v. a, Ma i He .lie.i ]„,t October. FleUchmann was a fearless man and a fine athlete. He wrote luatlon of his possessions ve...! tablet* were being swallowof TO rtf ^ African trips: "Big has Just been completed. •<> %  The hdbit w nch they ing me Anting U not as dangerous How did he one .ifihoar Flelaehmann a filer. Mrvliu all elaborately equipped private eraft sed them to aervo a Ameiica became accond onlr to | n the world. populalinii pourio, in from other ,no us ma ln 'he awlftneu of Manned by a crew of 17. Halda lands to maKe a mlihty naUon delivery ,„si 1350,000. waa ntted with r fE neiaehmaon atory begin! t „ B t£., r .„.,Awm ." n<1 an **nauat system in the 1860a. Max's father For *"'"" !" r which disposed of the smoke left hla native Hungary with a U91 Molor lorries replaced horse emitted from the two 2.000 horsetube of yeast plants In Ml irtmix Aeroplanes superseded !•— !" ^:. d .'5?fi,''"" l l"" .L" !" 0 !""*"" ckat lo found a small y, • >'. '"' """' %  '"" iSiTi,!!^!'' *f^ i factor, .: •Rlveram.. Ohio, lo nado caused havoc. Flelschrn.nn .. F "."> fda home by a lake lo America's rav. Miadle West. sent his yeast by air to make bread Aided by his brother, he began for the MOT to market yrast in a compressed, "The yeast must get through" hygienic form. Ha sold it to the became the slogan of the company, baker,. In one-pound packets and to the farmers' wives in smaller cakes. A Rocket For The General I ..MI, B. M. M... I nl.I. WASHINGTON. ONE of the things that make most Americans angry ia Ihe o„gestion that "the military" are encroaching into spheres that do not properly concern them. America's top military critic, Hanson Baldwin, points out that by means of "broad-gauged public speeches dealing with international affairs." and sometimes in behind-the-scenes moves, the generals are having their say on national policy in holds THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY ;.*,-,. -,-;'.','. ',:;'ss.'. ,'*•***'*'*'*'*.••''' r ;;'s. r ,'s*'ss. He t.wne*l a Beet af private planes sad had It svehu in j which traditionally belong to the politicians -in. i---i.ni each nv>re masnill rent th*n the last. Hi • %  Nevada old man Flelschmann in his later years wouM go on pglivl as an honorary State poUei-inan. wearing check shirt, corduroy oecame imslogan ... .n. cp-.,,. brwhea an(1 (w ols ltr d CO successful was the delivery |(J ^ Wl|s ,, e ^^ o "^ & system that grocery manufacsnoedlng mo 'orlsU. .„ turei .ventually suggested a metBl|l ^^ of 0um pi6lo i s he l>oal Always aseee m n tha| their goods could be turned on himself last Oelober. Must wtve m those davs baked nPorted on^the same wfcestt Thai U how he died. at ihe age thnr Dwn breed ITp to then they nn ,^ *"**• To-day_ tha had used "wild yeast" left in a ** 1Xa mon , a,, *". nos pinch of douK'i sevexl from their grocerUUJ Ola wertd. Fast mix, or else they borrowed DtaUUerie were added lo messy liquid yeast from a hakerv the Flri*chm*nn cnterpriw-.. Often their Head would nut "Us. and va*l proHU brsn iv ttvw U'l-tlun^iiri had lo inmini* In from einlit IIUIIIK nt gin. them of the value of his prowhlikv and merger of 74. I' I ". i .1 Hard. Tno A cloae friend told me : Fleischmann was a sportsman and DUtlrMSl man ot the best American type. He worked hard nnd played hard all his life, and m. WB, a leader of his eommunily duct by gose-ta-door calls. The group founded by Ihe "Then, while still In full enSales were startling. Instead of former yeast vim l>oy new owns Joyment of his mged vitality. dei*nding on their own unselentl43 major faclories in lh P United he was given the death sentence i repved yenst, bakers and states and 23 In other world cenby his doctors. Thev told him h> women bouRlit IBell^chmann *, be( rp5 —incudlng one at Liverpool Had on incurable disease. cause It IK-VI-I v;irl*d--and the loaf which produces b king powder "There was nothing else a man always rose. „ n( | coffee. <•' his calibre could do but shoot i if the Middle West s.ileweT* fl0O.OOO.00O In himself. And he did so." rapidly became lighter, more palaAmerica almie in 1950. The All but a small part of hi .hie and beller than anywhere pmnt i n.gnn noo cclosssl fortune h.loft to be else in the United States. From Fleischmann'* veast used ''for the betterment of m*nV OUNG MflX entered his f^ve developed vitamin pretwkir>d father's business In 1895 when rations which are multiplying His widow survives him. He started at the packing cattle nnd pigs for the table. —L.E.S. out HI:AIM:US .SAY Difficult PmMem A .We**//*' Community. To The Kdttor. The Advocate— ? vcn ,! a blr h con,,0 i 1 Ci : n ?. SIR.—KHh(...^ n tontrar, lo Ihe P'n were started immediately To The Editor. The A*0Cl H rti.,i,>Us of Hie Church it spa,ld ndrr *"Pt and merRottc SIR.—"Flora-Ms much mistaken EasaV^auit Ihe ^icmt"sement guidance, nnd IhU is our only if she thinks that the mailer of L^nenStatkM of ^knowledge % %  Watson, the effects could not Uncial birth prevention is simply of^affllST and neural binh he realised for several years, perthe Wbtojpi control hiis become necessity. thai, with the removal of the fear ^ ^ _, e "£?:'' The Provincial Synod of Ihe West or diplomats. As an instance, Baldwin cites the case of General Omar Bradley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, "who has on several occasions made public talks that dealt discreetly, but definitely, with foreign policy and issues of domestic politics." At Pasadena, California, a few days ago, Bradley spoke out sharply against the "Gibraltar theory" of U.S. defence—the isolationist plea for a retreat to the "bEstion" of North America, and called it a "will V the wisp" True enough, comments Baldwin — but the general should not have said so in a public speech, and certainly not in the middle of an election campaign. Down around Fort Hood. Texas, some of the biggest and most realistic war games ever held in America have been going on. So realistic, in fact, that both sides have been using female radio propagandists, "Laura" and "Lorelei." played respectively by two W.A.C.'s (officially and tersely described as "voluptuous"). Private Shirley Atterbury and Private Betty Lee Bruno In soft, alluring voices they keep "needling" the opposition troops, asking them what they are doing out in the cold and wet when they would be so much more comfortable at home. This most recent example is typical of 'built-to-last' . products. VALOR STOVES (Table Models with one and two burners ) Large Two and Three Burner Models OVENS — Small Medium Large C. S. Pitcher & Co. W. W/AMV/W W/AV///AV//.' STERNETTE REFRIGERATORS 5.6 cu. ft. Capacity Sealed Unit 5 Year Guarantee. .•HU i; s IOO.OO DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Ekrlriral Depl. pagan in outlook and by no means so infallible as Flora might wish to Imagine. mental diseases come mainly from those who produce large families, and there Is net a shred of evidence to support such a wild statement. From a psychological point of view there Is much more danger in causing and spreading diseases through engenguldance, and Ihks lv.itkm. the effecto 'Anglo-Catholics absolute haps decades, av Ihe damage has The condemnation In gcneriil nlready gone beyond any Immcterms is that of Ihe whole of the of conception, promiscuity wou.d Wonderful Suggi-ntton* mdUn Churcn (i)n y tftQ w( ... be encouraged. It seems certain SIR.—Recently. 1 have read aware of the conditions of living from the behaviour in most comWI IIP wonderful suggestions as to here) has condemned Ihe munilli* and especially Barbsthe cause of the spreading of evil even more emphatically When dos. that neither the influence ol | n this island. the whole of Western Christendom the church, nor le feat ( conn would be a grent thing if the condemns a practice as being U*ctplion is capable of ^ restraining writers of these suggestions would herenlly evil, any person wTrth more lhan 13% of the people; the b [ pn<1 themselves together and try some small intelligence musl denaltj of om population plus •,, do something for the advancerealise that there Is sound reason the high rale .of illegitimacy ment of the human race rather for romlng lo such a grave deeasily points this W than criticiie each other. -"Won. Decisions of this scrll. cereIf this average is reasonable Few of us ever think about "><'V arrived at after weighing the how many of Ibis 15% are redoing anything for the benefit of 'acts, are olnwe Importance than Btssdastd bv a tear of conception? our less fortunate brothers unls Jhe mere opinions of a few selentT,';;: irf several other reborn. .„, ta p^ps^mal .-ne.it to -U w ho hao^n^be whoUyrnefOT this restraint by thin minorbe acquired. We will never be able l "' nl nd ity—viz.—Lack of ..pportunity i 0 rR)ttB Ilarbados unless we %  thn-ugh domestic or parental invrkM ail selfish thoughts and flusbees, lack of faith in any attitudes from our minds. it seems odd. to say the least, form of birth control whatever. Let us arise and do our bit that at a Ume when a child can fear of li"tnn ttieii name, regardless >.( our walk in life. Let obtain belter chances and care IY,,I ..f veruii v, gsesg R %  '' %  nheae of %  voM svil Uwusjfcta KBe than sver, u tassglil be advocated reasons would sti.l restrain a criticisms and arm ourselves with thai children should not be (arse section of this 15% even it good thoughts for everyone that brought into the world. It Is abbirth' control were introduced, will be Ihe foundation lo a better surd to suggest that cancers and and When we add moral aesthetic. Barbados. physiological and religious intniYours faithfully. ences, we are left with ;. very CLYDE BRATIIWA1TE. tmall n.inorit> indeed, who would *-asaaal t n.ff„ult ue induced lo sin wiin mc acquibvlf t.ontrot I UlJJit ull sition of such knowledge. Problem How cm < ejmpera ,h e Into illetttlmau sexusl relalioiis of this small number of persons, lo the evil conditions ..in.i, exist because of the is.end's overcrowded slate? The veiy -vils jUjajM Whjch J'^.^i^d'bas'iJ'fscU about humanlhan anything else. The feai Church u tlghtmg in-e prop-g..!. c J rtcrn remain, wholly unnatural one. uur wL;;:t:'S^;;rr;& ** ****** *ub ^^ Sfirn i5 5 or Ihr m0IT intcm rns Ihe Is 'few ec-dol. w ' 1 UU ^ 1 b / **?**' '"i *2 enl k,nrt %  "• 5M rtcd <•" V.dl: these evltarsiuld ben-^ example-foe•thei same basic (rul .„„, „ ^ worW WfTf -S^V^nSriSuroo. reasons. "Do what I tell you to ^ on> xnnb i y governed and or37^ri y nlse n d CuT eLnt^ cam<>• *t do not do ,he thing. I do." deml WI palgn. A (i-w ol tha benefits to be attained are;— h ri,-atcd ,11 l.csunhealthy overr j^ „,.,_ w hlch in one rrowding *T the poorer houses, whore too or six children sleep In a small room. the "unworlhlness ol ministers Its general lark of Initiative. If W ifiH* !" ^ ui I fVall "l lircvenl Ihe good done by we are lo solve problems of "over" the children aa two childKA Tl .„.|vlnK of the aacramrnt: population b) %  alga round and could, eat what rive or six ^,, „„,„„•* wa ,. ; b ut Cod's wav ehoopine peoples heads olt now have lo cxiM on. different d !" 1 " M !" t allnple; and I3i lainger life and lorn %  d .-..-H,! ,,,.if,. -ome nations have air, • %  '' * h „ in L. t^ol. If. ou,-'llv con" "'> !" '"l.lrle disregard to gjjgy S$ man ,„e, ;; !" .. •^•^S ^] &^SX£2£££ E^H ;ir „ev r'rviiSd'-xtrv^ .rtssL: -* — four ch l' ou l ?, U ntu.l cam,ln ; but do nul d lhc lhtn, • X d ?i lU -' rtl •• ,' .a>vinua Some ***** m * lhbl w s ac lua \ | y produce all that U necessary to ate-—. ,nld to P 00 -* 10 ln tht Is.and, who „,&? idequate provision for the iwav. hav repeated it as a Joke!—a world's population-. This is fhe popul: of the matter. People seek itpeet bears out Jesus' prophesy ra v solutions instead of facing up given at Mall. 15: 14. Article 26 to the reel problem This Is espeof the articles of Religion says that dally true in the West Indies with (5) Fewer %  hnWIOtal IWI can gauee the numbi these. (6T L crowding in Ihe -chools < *.Sg l L__ t v. -__ where little coul.i be learnW,th ,h nR Iot ipaC *TOUTH onc'nundreT ' C 8h,y CsessgrelW CI„M*. flV/s (7) Longer lives for Ihe chllJVtvning' Intliluto dren who would be housed. 7n f,,,. F,,U fed. clothed better, v .— The Adi>oeafi nd educated sm.-FlMse permit me to In.„ .ilegitimate It isproposed (8) The removal of parasitical p,,^ the L.C.C. CortUlcste Ex,,rd. a widespread practice of Wrth occupations hy peop-e un,.,uin.,ti..ri m FJIRII-I. during the prevention and able lo Ret productive emCourse ot the Combermere Centre. ctrA „ e f imnv foster nn InCourse ot the Combermere Centre rr0r ,se of immorality which the ploymenl. Their names are: Church la sUll old fashioned (9) High standards of living. Miss B. Denny (Distinctions) enough to oppose' 110) The obviously stabler Miss H. Ilurke economy of the I-land reMiss S. Jones Yours faithfulW. suiting from nol having t > Miss D. Legall support an over-burdened STUDENT. 18.4-52. SAXONICUS". Crourhn Marx is to trade wisecracks witl Tollulah Bankhead on her "Bi Show." Buddy Baer is playing the Riant in "Jack and the Beanstalk" with Abbott and Costelio. Joan Bennett is taking Rosalind ftussell's place in the road company of "Bell Book and Candle." Sir Cedric Hardwicke who has just rejoined Charles Laughton's quartet on Broadway in the amazingly successful readings of "Don Juan in Hell." has made a lilm for Paramount called "Caribbean Gold." which he plays a ruthless pirate. When the film was first mooted, Hardwicke's agent, who could nol remember any bald pirates telegraphed his client: "Better grow some hair for the part," whereupon Hardwicke telegraphed back: "Send me the hair and I'll grow it." Regardless of Pop's decision Margaret Truman has signed up with a big Ajnerican broadcasting company for another year — £890 a performance for a series of nine. A Colleague of mine telephoned to Mr. Atllee the other day. to see if he could gel advance text of the speech the ex-P.M. was to deliver in Philadelphia that night. "Well." said Mr. Atllee. "I'm afraid I only brought one copy with me, and I shall need it for myself." Next July the U.S. Marines will return to their traditional policy of accepting only volunteers. By then the corps will be 235.320 strong, and "capable of maintaining its strength through voluntary enlistment.' Senator Pat McCarran. of Nevada, who heads the Senate's Committee on Internal Security, receives a brickbat from John Fairbank. Professor of History at Harvard University. Complaining that he has been trying unsuccessfully lo obtain a hearing by the committee since last August, the professor says that McCarran employs procedures similar to those used by the Russians. Today's Favourite headline, in a Miami paper: "Pope dissatisfied with fight on cv And favourite caption explaining a front page photograph of Chancellor R. A. Butler "British fiscal pilot." Talking of "Rab," the New York TtaasM says: "The British Budget deals out so many blows and softens them with so many pats on the back, that it will take some days to discover the net effect'' The Human Touch—Fred Allen gave Jack Benny a tie costing £7 7s. But Benny insists on wearing it back to front so that the price tag shows. %  ..',',',%',',',' f r '.','*%%'.'.\'s,',' r '.'.'*',',' r ''''y''^ -HI AKI AM l-'OOHS :.ihni Hood OaW Quick Cooking Quaker OsU Morton's Heotch Oatmeal (iii]"Nuta Cream of Wheat All Bran Weel-a-Rix Shredded Wheat Haituure* tn U*a Fred. Sausstea ('.indian Esi Smoked Kippers Iv.iiMi Bacon FIXK t'OFFKIC For a good cup of Coffee order I'M rim: COFFEE only l.tt per lb. Chase & Sanborme Pure Coffee l. per lb. or Chase A Sanbornr Ir.-Uiit Coflee ,S7 per Un 40 to 45 Cups per tin II. it Thev Are Calves Liver Calves Sweetbreads Calves Kldneis tlllei Steaks Mineed Steaks Froien Haddock Froien Salmon Baked Beans Spaihettl A Cheese Kraft Cheese (.mid.. Cheeae (iris Soda His. un. srac.Ma!9 Fieirhman's Vitamin Veaal 1.41 per tin Loose Tea l.M per lb. Ilressed Rabbits . per lb. Dressed Tripe .12 per lb. Phone G0DDARDS WE Deliver