Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Hav bados

a



ESTABLISHED 1895 APRIL. 25, 1952

EGYPT-BRITAIN |

British Will Not
Alter Attitude |
|






a

mmagegsice a) a

FIVE GET CLEANED.UP

To Sudan Problem

LONDON, April 24.
ANGLO-EGYPTIAN TREATY TALKS here!
are expected to reach a conclusion at a dinner |
to-night given by Egyptian Ambassador Abdel
Fattah Amr Pasha, for Foreign Secretary Mr. An-

thony Eden and visiting diplomats from Egypt and
Sudan.

Amr Pasha invited Mr, Eden te dinner at the Egyptian
Embassy together with Sir Ralph Stevenson, British Am-
bassador to Egypt, Sir Robert Howe, British Governor
General of the Sudan, Sir James Bowker, Superintendent
Under Secretary of the British Foreign Office’s African
Department, and Mr. Roger Allen, head of the Department.
It was also learned that Amr- me

Pasha this morning called on
United States Ambassador Walter
Gifford at the U.S. Embassy for
a “general talk” on Anglo-Egyp-
tian devélopments.

Transfer To Cairo

All sources concerned with
Anglo-Egyptian relations said
these developments pointed to an!
early conclusion of mdon. talks |
and their quick transfer to Cairo.

Bayptian sources hinted that
Amr Pasha was anticipating re-
turning early next week and Brit-
ish sources said it was “consider-
ed advisable for Stevenson to re-
turn to Cairo by the middle of
next week.

There was no indication of
when Howe would return to Khar-
toum but there were indications
he also might go first to Cairo
where a three cornered confer-
ence was in prospect to include
responsible Sudanese opinion on;
Britain’s new approach to the
Anglo-Egyptian problem.

is is generally assumed to
relate mainly to Egyptian claims
to the Sudan, and British sources
said there could be no question of
Britain altering her attitude on



Tuberculosis
Scholarships

WEST INDIANS TO
STUDY IN BRITAIN

Two West Indian nursing sis-
ters are among eight doctors,
nurses, and sanita inspectors
from. British territories to whom
the National Association for the
Prevention of Tuberculosis has
awarded scholarships.

They are Sister L. Rowe of
Trinidad and Sister V. Henry of
Jamaica.

Each award covers six months’
study of anti-tuberculosis work
at institutions in the United
Kingdom. Besides taking t h e
general course, students can spec-
ialize on aspects of the work that
mre particularly applicable to their
home territories.

‘Truman Sent |
Ultimatum
To Stalin

FOUR YACHTS and a launch wére on dry doek yesterday getting their
bottoms cleaned and repainted. They were Commodore J. W. Wilkin
son's “Moyra Blair’, Mrs. J. D. Chandler's “Okapi’, Mr. A. Del.
Inniss’' “Psyche” and “Pearl 8", The launch is owned by Mr. Stoute.

“Moyra Blair’ and “Okapi” are taking part in the R.B.Y.C
Regattas while Mr. Inniss cruises avound in “Psyche”. It is expected
that the boats will be launched on Saturday morning. ‘“Moyra Blair"
and “Okapi” will be in time for the Ninth R.B.Y.C. Regatta which will





In addition to the two West In-
dian nursing sisters, the course



ee mn rene eae a ere













CENTS

PRICE: FIVE



NFER ON TREATY

Sabres Pound
Red Targets
SEOUL, April 24.

Allied planes destroyed nine

Communist tanks eight of
them within striking distance

From All Quarters

The Swiss
Build








of the United Nations posi-

ticns on the West Central A N r\r

kront av y
United States Sabre jets

LONDO
GENEVA: Maybe some day

ed be an

turned from uneventful MIG
hunting patrol to knock out
one armour clad and three
mnarmoured vehicles deep in
North Korea. Sabres als
spotted four Communist MI
but chased them back acro;
the Yalu River.





al of: th
‘gel ci joke a

e Swiss are ox®e

pe fleet 5
ws Hing spins
leit are ‘tral



Ai presen

ling their









row have
1 another










Eight Red tanks were destro er @ struction,
ed by fighter-bombers north ERLIN : Tyyse Jwith radio
Pyongyang, apex city of the ol el@phones are introduced
‘Iron Triangle”. r@eenig_ P. “4 \ be able

The Fifth Air Force announced * ip ie Cen-
the claims but gave no further which
details. {ir

‘ irec uising if eets

Other low-flying United Nations | ;,, any required pofnt
warplanes splashed Napalm and TEL AVEV © Isrealis may use
i ie tons Ft uae sou electria kettles, toasters, ec

orth Korean targets des roying pots and cooking stovs for only
or damaging three road bridges, }., hours a day. If they ar und
seven vehicles. three artillery |? en ;

inspectors with
switched on at any
other time, t heir electricity

by the company’

pieces, 41 buildings and 35 troop the current

bunkers Some 40 Communist





soldiers were believed killed in ti
the attacks. Earlier Allied planes supply for both lighting and
ind ships sank 112 Communis' heating will be cut for three
F ; : ‘ aa s rn ths
junks and damaged 12 others in ay OOSDS, ii
ittempt to hamper the movement, , ‘ OLOMBO Twent f fd .
f Red supplies by sea.—U.P. arrested in a raid by police
ateeatprepmitarinaiensetitantiammlions j Ceylon hill station were
cs marched in pait through the
Pope Tells Winter | fore cureting ‘beaets ot" now
. on their heads t 1 Buddhist
rw ? , t ple where they ‘t to lister
To. Use Inflmence {| {met where they ‘And to tems
> . 1” vd take an oath not to gamble
lit I whlic Life itain, Furthermore each pnid ten
ae ee _ upees to the temple church or
VATICAN CITY, April 24 1Osque, according to their relig-
~ . I ‘ ‘
oO enied Pope Pius XII, speaking at th: n, and the ‘kitty’ of 300 rupees,

height of the critical Italian elec

onfiseated in the raid, w handed
ion campédign whieh could send! oye, to the temple fer alms-
Entry Into tome Communist, told Catholic] ojiving
r men it was thely duty to exert ceccncnemcrnirennmiceneenstty

ith “concrete action” their influ

Trinidad nee “in social and public tife in) Mfalan Introduces

will be attended by students from 7 iu, rliiaments and tribunals,”
Sudan unless the Sudanese be|the Federation of Malaya, Fiji, Sin- a enereratibnne a young women oF the world| Bill To Override
included in talks and be given Somali "DuGbectorat WASHINGTON, April, 24. mete se ms ’ Frowy Wur Own Correspondent ind young women of the world| 1 oO verriae
enenit he. gapore, ma iland rotectorate, President Truman _ disclosed _PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24 ibhorred war “let them take up 5 .
agreement to new proposal Gold Coast, and Mauritius : e e Two Jamaicans Ferdinand " i
—UP. The . National Association. for today that in 1945—46 he sent an S Smit far “omg i ~— onerete action to halt it. | Court Decisions
i 2 *2 ition t Tube: losis} Ultimatum to __ Generalissimo ri aur ove Smith, former Secretary of the} Although the Pope spoke t
| . us . the Prevention of Tuberculosis] ctalin to get Soviet troops out of e e9 Maritime Union of the United men of all nationalities gath- CAPETOWN, South Africa
Missouri Sull originally offered si x scholar-|Dersia during the Soviet-Persian States and, Billy Strachan, former] sred in the Vatican palace, his| APE N. peng
ships, but generously increased | Gj gpuit re rbaija a R.A.F, Officer and Secretary of | words took on particular signifi-| Od tad
dispute over Azerbaijan, an i # ; } to. vest supreme judicial
4 hi the number in order to. accommo- | yusosiavia to out of Trieste. |. ‘ TF, the London branch of the Carib-|-once for Malian women whe will Rad Sect Reitonr 7
Smas u es date all the eight candidates put e@ surprised weekly press ' bean Labour Congress are held] vote in the May 26 administrative, Pf ' val pee) nega te
forward by governments Schferenie with these hitherto at Piarco here as prohibited im lection t Ror and South | lament had its first reading vom
. . ’ s i é as : ons i LOND f ‘ ! a ‘a a tic the
KANSAS, Missouri, April 24. unpublished details of postwar By K. C. THALER migrants, (taly | easel ok te _ wiais =
The crest of the Missouri River N.A T.O0. TT Ch diplomacy when explaining the ve — They arrived by plane Wednes-| ‘The test in Rome is particularly | Government ot
having devastated the $3,500,000 Ao t.U. 10 OOS8E | President's emergency powers — LONDON, April 24 jay night and were immediately | -Fitical as regards the Vatican |S )0" oe evi das that shoud
mega iroanthney et “tnile Ne L Raustty earlier ‘hie an te The United States and Britain are authoritatively said deemed prohibited immigrant cer ag et ererer el a Cont the appellate division declare
Sweeping brea. e ew eader industry earlier this month to 1e fd States : ain are & é y sé and restricted to remain for the} t succeed in preventing a Com-~ :

long dikes at Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas, last night bore down on
flood-conscious Kansas City.

The full force of the greatest
surge of water the Missouri River

avert a nation-wide strike. to be preparing a declaration safeguarding the projected
six nation European Defence community (EDC) against
the secession of Germany, once she is rearmed.

A joint declaration expected to be completed next

ROME, April 24.
Informed sources said that North
Atlantic Treaty nations have been

The President also spoke of
attempts by Communists to take
over Greece and Turkey, the



my act of Parliament inval
review of judgment may_ be

made by the “High Court of Par-

| tigment.”

1 According to the bill the ci

munist victory in the “Holy City.’
—U-P.

next seven days in the Piareo
area during which time they have
the right to appeal to the Gov

ermor-in-Counci| against the im



Patrol Ainibushed





one ‘ a ene ati “der ’ ; > 7 sis ver nem
ever has known was due to strike | @dvised gr the ee - @ SUC=| Soviet blockade of Berlin and the| month, will be tantamount to an assurance to France that aoe was et. Pea bv —_ eer oe ar en
= ie een eo ae levee eae Pee eri ae Korean war as oe ene ‘| Britain and the U.S. will consult with her on common last week Strachan led a depu- SAIGON, April 24. |who would reach a decision
system la’ s afternoon, s > SE > > us ; : i Aeduiaive ; mw . t re a Dieaeh, : rdic The
But there was danger in tha}reduced to General Matthew presidential unoteannie mowed. action in the event of Germany attempting to back out [tation of the Caribbean Labou ‘ aapee aT ote Oe as nn ja, simple majority verdict a '
greatest degree meanwhile at the] Ridgway and General Alfrod Finally he reviewed the action of EDC. Congress and West Indian Student abut he d = x itive patrol id the [ome Rie rr "hed ibe . ' on c
tiny community of Sabula, lowa, | Gruenther. which he had taken when faced It will not extend an automa Union | to the Minister of State reets of “this he wily wuaeaet eee e "the Court President
50 miles upsteam from Daven-} They said notification has becn|py the invasion of Korea, The|tic military guarantee Colonial Affairs protesting ‘ if inated by .

port where the mightiest of them]sent to Italy and other NATO| United States had met that emer-|or any other members of EDC
all, the Mississippi, was battering} nations by the Paris headquarters | gency and South Korea was still] but remains confined to a solemn
at the watersoaked and weakened; of the NATO Organization. a free country. promise to set diplomatic machin
dikes, —UP. } —U-P. integrity

Saar “Inipossible”

Says Adenauer

| PARIS, April 24.
, French and United States diplo-
Consultatidns are in progress | mats expressed fears that failure
between Washington and Lendon,!in the Saar talks will delay the
and France is fully included in |formation of a European army and
the exchange because it is France |slow other projects aimed at uni-
who insists on some such bakkie |AVing Europe.
before committing herself ulti- French newspapers quickly ac-
mately to EDC and a European | cepted the challenge given by
Army, West German Chancellor Konrad
The new declaration is Adenauer in a speech yesterday
quite distinct from the guar- when he said further talks with
antee which Britain extend- France over the future of the coal
ed earlier this month to EDC rich territory were “impossible”.
promising automatic military Renewing the war of words
assistance if its members are which has been going on intermit-
attacked. EDC members have tently for almost a century over
undertaken to give the same the border province, the Parisian
assistance to Britain if she is Press accused the Germans of de
attacked. liberatelw breaking off
But what is now planned order to
is a formula which will give
some safeguard agaipst the
“disintegration” of EDC and
in particular against Germany
backing out of it when she js
strong enough militarily and
politically.

The new declaration, which will
probably coincide with the con-
clusion of EDC—expected some-
time in May will be based on





—U.P./ery in motion once the
lof EDC is endangered

France Included

| WHO WOULD BE IKE’S SUCCESSOR [S BIG QUESTION



talks in
their hands
—UP.

strengthen





ee eS eve ee
Gen. Alfred Gruenther Gen. Omar Bradley Gen. Lawton Collins

GEN. DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER’S impact on the U. S. political scene po
succeed him as commander-in-chief, Supreme Headquarters, Allied

Coronation May
Be June 2, 1953

LONDON, April 24
lhe Coronation of Queen Eliza-
beth II
the last

Gen. Matthew Ridgway

es the big problem of who would

‘owers in Europe. Most observers
agree the man would have to be an American, since it is unlikely che European powers could agtee
on a non-American. Eisenhower is known to favor his chief of ste’, Gen. Gruenther, in spite of the





a



fact that Gruenther, a staff officer, has never held a major command

thers who apparently would be
in the running are General Bradley, chairman of the U.S. Joint Ch: ef

week of May or the first
of Staff; General Collins, U. S,



Se



firm this.

Lord .Beaverbrook’s Daily Ex-
press splashed the date across its
front page this morninig and to-

weck of June 1953 an authoritative | J
Army chief of staff: General Ridgway, UN commander-in-chief in the Far East, (International) the London three power stat@~] weurce guid toadaer. , ce The Vestrymen
ee °F ” DE eT ae ment of February 19, 1952, whenl qh @ official ~ announcement “

Britain and the United States]. .,.,, ° hie lla 4 t hichael Vestry receive
eye s pledged their “abiding interest in giving the date is expected asl The St, Mi j
P V ledged their “z z interes Ranoris were : ire tos communic:tion yesterday that th
St. hili estr Consider oe ye and. intesrmy that Tue Sue a qatar oa Jecretary of State for the Colonic

fof EDC.”——U.P. ait being planned as the ‘day Buck- {h d beer instructed b the i

e e ingham Palace and Government|tO ® . His See tae y vente :

. ° -~ icials »wever woulc oO “yn. ernor to convey to the ; y
Circular On Local Govt. Bill |" Bu 4 [ise es yet

° Lil |

| In Vancouver
The Vestry of St. John have circularised other Vestries |

-Ttaly‘s Big
Four Unite

ROME, April 24.

inviting them to nominate two representatives to discuss the ate tee — ae ei night the London norte News
‘ f rity +e “sprit ‘lalso said it had learned that
Local Government Bill, and to draw up a joint petition to; A roaring fire which blazed ehahe had been made for June 2

be presented to the Legislature protesting the passing of the path of
Locai Government Bill. and to have certain amendments to
the Vestries Act.

destruction across the
Vancouver waterfront ruined
property worth at least $4,000,000
according to Fire Department

Neither paper gave an
its information,

puree for
—U.P.





Such a circular was received and



cials, ori ’
Italy’s inconsistent Big Four C’dian Aind U Ss considered by the St. Philip Ves- official Cripps Ashes
j Democratic Parties agreed o ewe a try yesterday, and that body ap- Flames crumpled a $2,500,000
i unite with the Monarchist faction pointed Mr. D. D, Garner and Mr.|grain loading — terminal ind To Come Home
in Naples to bolster the Anti-= NEW YORK, April 24, R. B. Skeete as their representa-| gutted adjoining wara@houses ' ;
‘ Communist front in their May 25} The Canadian dollar was up}tives to confer with representatives| which with their contents were ZURICH, April 24
| local elections. 1/32 of a cent at a premium of|from St. John and St. George. valued at $1,500,000 yesterday! ‘The remains of Sir Stafford
2 = 1/16 per cent in terms of| Accompanying the circular were] pefore the fire was extinguished {aa.. * mp hn AR ay ; E
The Naples agreement followed| United States funds in closing copies of replies by the Vestries of The fire spread so rapidly that Gripes, ex-Chancsilor. of: the o
the collapse of efforts in Rome to} Foreign Exchange dealings Wed-|St. John and St. George to gov-| 1,200-foot dock was ablaze) Chequer and Leader of the British
extend the Big Four alliance into} nocday The Pound sterling was ernment’s invitation for an ex-|from end to end within 30 min- Labour Party were cremated at a
the general anti-Communist front]. 1/g of a cent at $2.80%. | |eression of opinion on the newlutes after the first alarm was) S!mple half-hour Se

including =Monarchists and Neo-| ‘tn Montreal the United States

Neo-Fascists were not brought| J°llar closed Wednesday at a dis-

Local Government Bill, a copy of! sounded
| which was also received by the St
Philip Vestry.

attended by 300 persons including
Lady Cripps and children John and

About 30 tugs and fishing ves-| Peggy.



TT

into the Naples coalition. But the coun of two per cent 7 terms ot sels fanned out in all directior Cripps died Monday night in
agreement provided still another|C@na@dian funds up 1/32 from Great Changes | the fury of the fire increased | Zurich Clinic after a lengthy ill-
example of unusual division of Tuesday's close. That is it took During the brief discussion in|Then the costly fireboat which] ness which forced him to give up
Big Four parties for May 25 elec- $0.98 c anadian to buy $1 Ameri-|connection with the nomination of|had been considered inadequate] the job as Chancellor in 1950
tions in provinces, towns and|can,. The pound sterling was|the two delegates, members of the|chugged in and put out the Lady Cripps will take Sir Staf-
cities throughout Southern Italy |$2.75% up 1/8 from Tuesday. |Vestry confessed that they had not| flames, ford’s ashes back to England
—U.P. —C€CP) @ on page 5 —UP. ae,



to France! Further Talks On ie

will take place either in!

ag&inst travel restrictions in the capital of Cochin, China, last night. | ind appointed by the Governor-
The five-man band of rebel sym-'! General.

pathizers, members of the under-| This Committee would c¢ der

| round ‘supporters of Communist |representations of parties, and by

| Vietminh which has terrorized the|a majority verdict recommend to

|city for four years, seized twojcourt the confirmation, variation

members of a French organized|or setting aside of the appellate

—UP.

West Indies. The Minister of State
will meet the delegation again on
May 15.







*
Perez Appointed
ryy.e . %
lrinidad C.J.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24
Mr, J. L. M. Perez, 56, Attorney
General of Trinidad and Tobagu
1950 has been appointed
Chief Justice of the Colony in|
succession to Sir Cecil Furne
Smith. An information Office r«
lease this afternoon announcer
that Her Majesty the Queen ha
been pleased to approve of the
appointment, Perez is expected |
duties as Chief Justict
early August. Furness Smit!
leaves the colony at the end o
the month on _ pre-retiremer
leave. Senior Puisne Judge, Hi
Lordship Mr Justice Vincen
Brown will act Chief Justice fror

; Vietnam patrol before being forced|court’s judgment
—USF,

to flee.



BABY KNOWS HIES
BEST FOOD!!

since

agsume

}the date of this departure unt
Perez takes ovet Perez is be
lieved to be the first Trinidae

{born Chief Justict

Queen Than ks









expression of her
ful thanks for
ympathy and loyalty to her
andthe Royal Family on
| death of His Majesty, King Geor;
)VI

their messages ¢
t



| The Queen Mso conveyed het
Oe eee as: testa oF LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY . . | HE’S
congré é y on le occasio )

her accession to the Throne

The Queen’ Mother, too, ha ENJOYING —
‘

I
sked to convey an expression of .
her deep appreciation of the Ve
try’s message of sympathy on the
leath of the late King

Plane Missing @ it’s easily Digested

@® t¢ adds Vitamin and Iron

ORAN, Algeria, April 24 @ it’s a Complete Food
A French militar transport
plane with seven person sboare

LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES



is missing on a routine flight t

ease hmatites feared 3 PRODUCT IS ON SALE EVERYWHERE
crashed in rugged deser yu

conte Ted “clad cra TY. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
while grr

a ded Bs Nees y ; uit -—Agents

Bechar i

located at the rr
end of the Atlag mount



\



PAGE TWO



Carib Calling 23

T. BRIAN GETHING who was

¢ Private Secretary to Major
General Sir Hubert Rance, Gov-
ernor of Trinidad for the
years, passed througt r
yesterday morning by B.W.I
lis way to md via Jar
on leave after which he will prob-
ably return to the Navy

He told Carib that he was sorry
he was unable to stay longer to
say goodbye to his many friends on
the island.

On Long Leave
HONUUK Charlesworth

[ {s
Ross, Commissioner of

Montserrat and Mrs. Ross \eft Bar-
bados - yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A, for Jamaica on their way
to England via the U.S.A.

Mr. Ross who is on long leave
attended the Conference of Social
Welfare Officers in the Caribbean
as well as the Meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee
during his stay in Barbados,

Back to England

AJOR Martin Hicks formerly

A.D.C. to the Governor of the
Leeward Islends, is now on his
way back to England after snend-
ing a holiday here staying at the
Aquatic Court and the Hastings
Hotel. He left yesterday morning
by B.W.LA, via Jamaica





A. on



Agricultural Adviser
ML" A. DE K. FRAMPTON,
4 Agricultural Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
We-fare, returned from St, Vin-
cent yesterday morning by B.G.
Airways after attending a meeting
of the Land Settlement and De-
velopment Board of which he is
Chairman.

While in St. Vincent,’ he also
met the Finance Committee of the
Legislative Council to discuss mat-
ters relating to their Agricultural
Experiment Stations,

H.C. Science Master
R. R, C, MURTY, newly ap-
pointed Science Master for
Harrison College arrived here yes-
terday morning from India via
Bombay, Amsterdam, Curacao and
Trinidad by air.

Mr. Murty who took his B.Sc. at
Andhra University, later got his
M.Sc. from Bombay University as
well as his Diploma in Library
Science. He worked in the De-
partment of Physics at Wilson
College in Bombay and was Libra-
rin for Express Newspapers Ltd.
in Madras for sometime before
coming out to Barbados,

For Lime Talks
NTRANSIT yesterday from
Trinidad by B.W.LA, on their
way to Jamaica to attend a Lime
Conference were Mr, John O’Ha’'-
loren, Managing Director ef the
Co-Operative Lime Juice Company
in Trinidad and Mr. Cecil Bellot of
Dominica,

Mr. A. DuBoulay, the St. Lucia
representative who was here for a
few. days staying at the Hotel
Royal, also left by the tame oppor-
tunity,



_



ARTIE’S HEADLINE

“1 don't know about you,
but I'm all- —, sitting to
be in aes time for

aster’.



For Unveiling Ceremony
RRIVING from St. Vincent
yesterday morning by B.G.
Airways for a week’s stay was
Rev. J. B. Broomes, Superintend-
1t of the St. Vincent Cireuit and
hairman of the Barbados and
rrinidad District of the Methodist
Church
Rev. Broomes who has been sta-
tioned in St. Vincent for the past
year, has come over to attend the
unveiling of the memorial tablet
for Rev. S, M. Hawthorne which
takes p'ace at James Street Church
on Sunday afternoon,

To Soir Her Husband

RS. LUI HEIDINGER whw ar-
rived from England over
the last week-end by the Golfito
and was staying at the Marine
Hotel, left yesterday by B.G. Air-
ways for Dominica to join her hus-
band who is Production Manager
of Caribbee Products,

She said that it was the first
time she had been to Barbados
and her visit though short was
rather enjoyable.

Trinidad Merchant

PENDING a month’s holiday
here is Mr, Samuel Chung, a
merchant of Trinidad who arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
He is staying at Indramer Guest
House, Worthing,

Arriving Today
AJOR WALTER MORRIS ac-
companied by his wife and
son will be arriving today- from ‘
British Guiana by the Lady Rod-
ney. Major Morris has recently
been appointed Divisional Com-
mander of the Salvation Army in
Barbados, the Leeward and Virgin
Islands.

There will be representative
speakers from the churches and
the community at a welcome ser-
vice to be held tonight at
the Salvation Army Central Hall
in Reed Street. Brigadier Oliver
Dadd who has been acting Com-
mander, will instal Major Morris






Enjoyed Stay
FTER spending ab~ut seven-
teen months in Barbados,
Mrs. Helena Browne of New York,

returned home yesterday by
B.W.LA. via Antigua. She said
that she had a most enjoyable

stay and begged to say goodbye to
her many friend-.

While here she was staying wita
her son-in-law end daughter Mr.

pany in Trinidad was
and Mrs. C. Jordan of Two Mile yesterday morning by B.W.1.A fe:

Hill

Intransit

M®* A. E. OWEN, Menager of

Molineux Plantation in St.
Kitts and Mrs. Owen were intransit
from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.LA., after spending three
weeks’ holiday, They are now re-
turning home.

Back From Trinidad
R. WILFRED ALSTON of)
Landscape, St. Thomas who
has business interests in Trinidad, |.
returned to Barbados yesterday |
morning by B.W.1L4. after spend-
ing a week in Trinidad on bus.ness.

First Visit
N BARBADOS on her first
visit is Mrs. J. M, Rae, a Gov-
ernment Official of Trinidad. She
arrived yesterday morning by |
B.W.1LA. for about ten day* and is |
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Overseas Representative
R. STEVE MANN, Overseas
Sales Representative of-/

Alan J. Young Inc., New York,
Representatives of Barbados Re- |
diffusion Service Ltd., left for}
Jamaica by B.W.LA. yesterday '
morning after spending a couple of |
days here on business, |

Mr, Mann has also paid visits to
Trinidad and British Guiana.
While here he was staying at the
Rockley Beach Club,

Off to Dominica
L=ws for Dominica yester-

day morning by B.G. Air-
ways to have a look at the island
was Mr, C. H. Phillips, Technical
Representative of Imperial Chemi-
cal (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd., Man-
chester with headquarters in Ja-
maica,

He had spent three days here
visiting the medical profession.
Mr. Phillips expects to be in Dom-
inica for ten days after which he
will return by the Lady Nelson
and then go on to Jamaica,

On Holiday
T PRESENT spending a holi- |
day in Barbados and staying
at the Crane Hotel, are Mr. and
Mrs. C, A. Monroe Jnr.

Mrs, Monroe, the former Miss
Betty Lindsay is the daughter of
Commander ,and Mrs, Donaid St.
G. Lindsay and an ex pupil of
Codrington High School, She has
been working in Maracaibo, Vene-
zuela for the last two and a half
years.

Mr. Monroe, a native of Texas,
U.S.A. is an engineer attached to
the Shell Pipeline Corporation of
Houston, Texas, and is on a special
mission in Venezuela.



Which Type Are You?

A woman should do everything
she can to make herself beautiful
both for her own satisfaction gnd
the approval of others, Do not
think only of facial beauty. Take
stock of yourself in general.

Make the most of your appear-
ance, wear the clothes and make-
up that suit your figure and type,
carry yourself lightly and well,
feel beautiful, and you will be
beautiful, The illusion of beauty
is more important than the shape
of mouth, colour of hair or length
of nose. It is more lasting than
the actuality which is subject to
change through age and exper!-
ence. Feel beautiful at any age
and you will attract the love and
attention you want all your life.

Age . Misleading

Most women make the mistake
of thinking of their appearance
in terms of age and personality.
The age of a beautiful woman is
often misleading and always un-
important. Smart women to-day
are ageless and give little thought
te their birthdays other than as
an excuse for a pleasant social
eccasion .

It is. not suggested that you
should turn yourself into a type
so that you look like every other
Heaven forbid?. The
idea is rathdr ‘that vou should
tind yourvown sty le—the true ex-
pression your type in looks—
and then "Stick to it. Do not be
afraid to-wear the same shape
hat with Variations if it suits you,
the same collar, the same cut, the
same colour. If you discover your
perfect frame ia dress, then you
can present a clear-cut and more
telling piefiire to the world.

With practice you can develop
an almosteunerring sense of your
style, yourscolour, your make-up,
your hair-and your dress.

Mixture Of Two

Begin to-day to believe in your
beauty.

Ask your friend with imagina-
tion what he (or she) thinks
about. your right type or style.
Perhaps you have been wearing
too fussy clothes when plain ones
would show you off better—per-
haps you have been understating
your effect through lack of self-
confidence. You may not come
exactly under any of the headings
we have worked out for you

or you may be a mixture of two
that's for you to decide,

Just as there are different types
of trees and flowers, so are there
different types of women. Give
the matter thought with self-
scrutiny and self-study. Find a
full-length mirror and go to work.
View the body in the raw and
pretend you are a skeleton dang-
ling in front of a sketching class
in an art school. Your bone
structure js the starting point.
Is it strong, sturdy, heavy? Or
is it fragile and delicate ?

Your Decision

_ Having determined your found-





I HOPE that all the film stars

who think they live in lux-
ury are reading about the little
shakedown which Whitaker
Wright built for himself near
Godalming.

How many actresses ever
thought of having a_ billiards-
room under a lake. with a glass
ceiling through which the fish
could be watched? How many
have their
Renaissance fountain with
fish ?

When I make my millions each
of my guests will have a garage
attached to the bedroom, with a
small but powerful car in it for
indoor use. These cars will be
provided’ with chauffeurs, and
will take a guest from one part
of his suite to another, or from
the oak-panelled skating-ring to
the Gothic gymnasium. I shall
also have a large indoor orchard,
with real fresh fruit attached
every morning to the carved red
marble branches of floodlit glass
trees.

gold-

(Copyright reserved in Swedish
Lapland.)
Travellers’ Joy
Official: Mr. Twemlow, you
are not looking at the view.
Tourist: I'm sorry, I'm a bit

tired of views.

Official: Then you should not
have come abroad. Come, now!
There are only three more views
to-day. And tomorrow is
Museum day, so you will be able

Just Opened

PRINTED SPUNS 36” @
PLAIN BEMBERG SHEERS 36”

WHITE,
SHORTLY.

OPENING

PEACH, BLUE.

BY THE YARD.

'





BY THE WAY.

ation, proceed with caution to the
padding and note the amount and
distribution! Frankly, do you
look better in the nude or is your
figure dependent upon the con-
trol provided by your girdle and
bra? You must have a thorough
working knowledge of your possi-
bilities before you make the im-
portant decisions of clothing and
decorating your body.

Six general groups usually” do
justice to the types and the name
given. Each is less important than
what the type indicates. The first
type is Outdoor. To-morrow:
TYPE 1. “OUTDOOR”.

to relax. Mrs. Relf, please try
to concentrate on the view.
Relf: But I don’t care

for it. Besides, it’s just like all
the others.
Official: If you wish to make

a complaint about the scenery,
Madam. it must go through the
usual channels, in triplicate, with
your name in block letters. Here
is Complaints Form, C/93/a/21
(b)/19/4/H.L.65d. for View No.

kitchens cooled by a 174

Bargain lots
I N order to uphold the prestige
of professional football ‘and
the dignity of the players, there
is to be an annual sale at Wem-
bley. This will enable the poorer
clubs to buy at greatly reduced
prices, and is considered a better
idea than an auction at Stamford
Bridge (“What am I offered for
this slightly damaged pair of for-
wards ?"). Each player will have
his price marked on a ticket at-
tached to his jersey, and it may
even be possible to buy a job lot,
Anyhow, it will be a, change to
see the club managers standing in
a queue all night at Wembley.

No second hiccup

HE real trouble starts when

the singers in an opera get
hiccups, I remember an occasion
at the Redoutensaal in Vienna
when Rustiguzzi produced an un-
expected cuckoo-note which held
up the show. It blew off a bur-
gomaster’s hat, agd so disconcert-
ed Ravioli that h@ missed his cue

$1.00
$1.47

LARGE SHIPMENT OF CONGOLEUM RUGS,

T..R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



‘YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606





eeee By Beachcomber

v

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A Flying Appeal
HE BARBADOS Light

1952

FRIDAY, APRIL 25



cin: "cee casas.





Aero-

ARTIE’S HEADLINE /
plane Club is appealing to/ : “i :

i B.B.C. Radio ba G, »4. GLOBE 20th Century Fex
Programme

PRIDAY, APRIL 25. 1998
1.00—7.15 p.m. 19. 76M, 25 53M

members to come to Seawell over,
the week-ends and assist with the |
finishing touches to the hangar.
(The hangar is practically com-|
pleted.

The Auster Autocrat plane for)
the Club left England by the SS,!

SURE WINNERS FOR BETTER MOVIES
Present TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing





The battle of Texas

4p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Croster and is expected to arrive Service, 415 p.m. Ivor Moreton and h battle of the
here on May 2 Dave Kave, 4.90 pm Bedtime with _. and the
. Braden, 5 m estra
Wake up boys! After all you a Listeners ame an
must have a cage for the bird. ; Merchant N. Programme; @15 p.m





Record Revels, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-

2 ’
Operations Manager | | | up ana Frogramme Parade, f p.m. The
i ews, o p.m ome ews rom
R. J. D, MILES, Operatoons ; Britain

Manager fcr the Shell Com-
intransit

7.156—10.30 p.m. 26. 58M, 31. 32M
—_———_— —————

7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 1.45 p.m
Song and Dance, 8.15 p m.-Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. World Affairs, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9 p.m. Ring up the Curtain, 10 p.m
The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15
p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m.
From the Third Programme



BRODERICK

GHAWEORD

ELECTRIFYING — ABSORBING — REVEALING

MOM ana DAD

ESDAY, April 29th; WEDNESDAY 30th MAT & NITE
~ Enjoy th th ‘is astounding FILM in the Comfort of

THE. GLOBE



Seeks Bhs une |



Jamaica on an inspection | visit.

What ts @ «1

-













DON'T ARGUE!

YOU'VE NEVER SEEN
BEFORE.





order and | shall plant clumps of
mistletoe in some

Atter a pause Rupert vencures

nierrupt the thoughts of the
Toy Scout. “ And atter you have
decided whieh way Santa Claus

iT

He can see the mustle-

h >
108 1 always plant ir

toe in the dark.

must go will you lead him = on wee about as high as that
round?" he asks. ‘‘No need for one.’ as upwards ae then
that," answers the other. “1 walks briekt to the car and starts

NOW FOR THE FIRST TIME IN BARBADOS
THE REAL, THE ONLY, THE GENUINE.

shall give him the list in the aght up its




JAN ETTA DRESS SHOP : alia







| Next To Singers eed in s
HELPING to enhance the scenery at INE GREAT , ‘
a beach near Athens, Greece, is You Remember IN
Daisy Mavraki, who was recently PICTURE ( DERELLA
chosen “Miss Hellas.” She will ... joyous with
represent her country in the finals songs, laughter
of the “Miss Universe” contest ond thrills!

which gets underway June 23 at
Long Beach, Calif.(International)

~~ CROSSWORD

SNOW WHITE



SALE





|
| °



Walt Disney’ S

ALICE

WONDERLAND

coLor BY TECHNICGLOR
: aS



You Loved
DRESSES



for all occasions greatly reduced e




ALSO ON SALE:




| You're asking




Bathing Suits, Nylon Undies, Luncheon Sets, Hand-









bags, Baskets, Frassieres, Pantie-Girdles, Nylon | for f pe * FANTASIA
Stockings. | { “i Lie ' rt
Across e ew.oe a : 2 ? e

y¥—>* 4






pth. ByROk lone ago. 14) ee essa : v

Type of te ae ae es

) in some hands it ay arre
oankruptey broceeainga. (3)

« i tune in to join

vy Muiti-eoloured wet ica, (7)

1 Fair tignthouse conveyer, (3)

$

+

BUT

BOLD tru

HYGIENIC PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS

Mom~Dad'

WITH AN ALL-STAR HOLLYWOOD CAST!
—. SEGREGATED AUDIENCES

WOMEN Only 4.45 p.m.
MEN Only 8.30 p.m.
(ace es

AGE LIMIT 12 YEARS AND OVER!




THEY WERE ALL WALT DISNEY’S. AND NOW HE
!

Beer and tea out of the nat. (5) GIVES YOU ALICE!

ew one may bubble over,

t

16 Number of bones” without ®
surgeon. (3)

17 Found in bale orenids,

19 Noise cerurne Rolding ie! 35)

22. [t makes nm & sound
way

243 Where many ships sall. (4)

14 Vegetable If brought to tea, (3)

Down
1 A drab cord. (anag.). (9)
2 Inspect what was once 8 mine,

A neat list can exasperate. (9)

uudr emnod stones. (6)
me.

gzests a ‘Dewitcning goteway ?

10. Is she a wey (4)

2 Tr ee-lined approach.

5 Cove i upset by speaking ? (3)

\8 This stone is a mark (4)

20 cet _ & pit. (3)

~~

THE KIDDIES WILL LOVE IT—YOU WILL ENJOY IT

N.B. Special with “ALICE” — Waltz Disney’s Academy
Award Short Feature —



----

“NATURE’S HALF ACRE”





Better than “BEAVER VALLEY” and “SEAL ISLAND”



\ This Alone is worth the Price of Admission.

You can only get t6 Wonderland




RS Nak WARNING ! If Walt Disney takes you there
ve Sic. Operation: nie: This picture includes powerful Medical Sequences And he’ll take you in his Wonderfilm
aon NOT recommended for the Weak-Hearted As soon as it’s shown here.

P LAZA—sinsanees (Dial 5170)

OPENING TO-DAY (FRIDAY) 25th

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

April 25th — Thursday, May Ist.
em
EMPIRE ROXY

Last A pers To-day 4.30 & 8.15
ond O'BRIEN in

“FIGHTER SQUADRON”
and
“INSPECTOR GENERAL”

Friday,

The company, the audience, the
sceneshifters, managers, and or-
chestra were all agog for a second
hiccup, and the disappointment
on their faces when no second out-
burst came was quite comical to

behold. \

In_ passing
A PICTURE of a girl playing
ping-pong





Opening TODAY 230 &
and Continuing Daily 4.45 e 580
WALT DISNEY'S

“ALICE IN WONDERLAND”
Color by Technicolor

EXTRA .. . SPECIAL
“NATURE'S HALF ACRE”
AN ACADEMY WINNER

—_—

Sat. 26th at 1 30 p.m

Wild Bill ELLIOTT in

“HELL FIRE" &

in what appears
“BANDIT KING OF TEXAS”
}

to be an exiguous bathing-slip
makes one realise what a large
part costume plays in getting the
public interested in games. A
tennis match at Wimbledon is now
like a mannequin-parade, and I
hear of a startling creation worn
by a halma champion, A saucy
little hat for women chess-players
is needed. Floodlit golf in eve-
ning dress is overdue,

Starring:
Danny KAYE



1.30PM.
“HALFWAY con SHANGHAI”

“DEAD MAN @#¥eEs”



Opening SAT. 4.30 & 8.15
Glenn Ford — Rhonda Flemings

a ih es
“THE REDHEAD AND THE
COWBOY”

with
Alan Rocky LANE

SAT 26TH MID-NITE
“DRUMS OF. ae CONGO"
and
Rod Cameron — ="Fvonne De Carlo THE MARX BROTHERS in

“THE LADY OBJECTS” “DUCK SOUP

Sat. Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL

“THE JAMES BROTHER
ING. 1 MISsOU RI"

ROYAL

TO-DAY (Only) 4.30 & 815
OLIVIA DE HAVILAND in

“DARK MIRROR”

and
“PHANTOM LADY”
Starring
Ella RAINES — Franchot TONE

Cloak-room Etiquette

OLYMPIC

TODAY (Oniyy 4.30 & 8.15
“THE JAMES BROTHERS OF
| MISSOURI”

N arrival at a cloak-room,
where the tall man is asked
if he will leave this hats, he
should remove them one at a
time, as naturally as ager and
hand them over, saying over his
shoulder to an laaatnecy friend,
“I've got yours, Bapchild,” and
to the attendant, “Please put 'em
together.” The two short men
should refer to this hat, never to
our hat, like a leader-writer, or
as though they could only afford
one between them.

Prodnose: To settle this non-
sense, why on.earth couldn't the
tall man spare one of his hats
for one of the short men?

Myself: Ah, yes. That opens up
an entirely new field of inquiry.
I'm glad you brought that up.







(KURABELLA)

FRENCH GUIANA’S SAMBA STAR

was ED ea
GLOBE THEATRE

TOMORROW — MIDNITE
Together with {

MONAH (Martinique’s Magician)
LOLITA (Spanish Atom)
Joe Clemendore, Meothee Bros., Harvey Rogers,
Ena King
Pit 24; House 36; Balcony 48; Box 60
TICKETS ON SALE TO-DAY GLOBE

PLAZA CINEMA Ae

a eens
TO-MORROW AT 1.30 P M.
ROY ROGERS Double

“RIDING DOWN THE CANYON”
and
“SONG OF TEXAS

se
Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.16






SS
“UNDERCOVER GIRL” Tomorrow & Sun. 4% & 8.15

— and —
“UNDER THE GUN” Edmond Brien, “¥voone De Carlo
SAT. MID-NITE
Whole Serial
“CALL OF ne SAVAGE”

Noah BERRY Jr.







“SSLVER CITY”
Color by Technico!or
— and —

“VICTORY”





Starring
Frederich March — Betty Field

The Garden—St. James





NEXT BIG HIT B'town
“SONS of the MUSKETEERS” (Color)

“CRISS CROSS”
BURT LANCASTER







TO-DAY & TOMORROW 8.30 PM.
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
Rohert ARM NG &
“MY FORBIDDEN PAST”
Robert MITCHUM

BARRAREFS —Dial 5170
TODAY & Continuing Daily
poe 445 pm — Men 820 p.m

OISTIN—Dial 8404
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

TO-DAY 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.39 p.m. & Cont!nu'ng Daily |°> & 8. 30 p.m
“MOM and DAD” MISS at ee RICHMOND ie
MIDNITE SAT. 20TH

James
Segregated Audiences Only WE WERE STRANGERS Triple Attraction —

CAGNEY COME FILL THE CUP Also NEWSREEL Boeing oo" John GARFIELD “RAIDERS of the DESERT”

sheeple: —=|| Richard ARLEN — Andy DEVINE
——____KING'S FUNERAL SAT. Special 1 30 PM. "
SAS. Special 190 PMD “ROSE of SANTA ROSA” Tex WILLIAMS &
2 Adis Packed Thrillers | |

mann ike OUTBAt unde TEX ene & GLENN MLLER
e Cc Ss

RIDER FROM TUCSON anes

Tim HOLT. — Richard MARTIN ..

Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETTF]| - et
BADMAN’S TERRITORY

SUN. & MON. 830 PM
Randolph SCOTT — Gabby HAYES

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310





Phyllis THAXTER—Raymond MASSEY—Gig YOUNG “CHEYENNE COWBOY"

“Sat. Special 90 am a@ 1.30 pm. | Special 9°30 am te S
Triple Attraction Midnite Special Sat.

& 1% pm
EN of the TIMBERLAND” 7 ey WHOLE SERIAL ~MIDNITE” Special SAT: Mat
Charles STARRETT Double! “
‘RAIDERS of TOMAHAWK CREEK” &|) “TARZAN & the SLAVE GIRL’
“FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS” Tex BARKER — era
OSC POSSESSES SESS SESSSESESOUSCSSSSESO

MED
Richard ARLEN—Andy DEVINE & iso PM
a ‘SIX. GUN MUSIC” Tex WILLIAMS THE SPIDER’S WEB

&% LES BROWN & ORCHESTRA with Warren HULL
SODDESE EEE SESE SESE GROSSE SE CS UOSOSS:

Powers)







FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952

New Drug

Will Cure

Chronic, Acute Ills

NEW YORK,

Intensive redearch ‘and scientific teamwork carried
out by the Lederle Laboratories Division of the American
Cyanamid Company have resulted in “Varidase,” a new

human biological.
blood, thick pus, and dead

This new drug ‘will liquefy clotted
tissue in dee infected

areas without harm to living tissue. It dissolves the debris
which can then be drained off with little or no surgery

involved.

Some of the most important diseases which are af-

fected by this new product are’:

meningitis,

pneumonia and lung infections, middle ear infections, gun
shot wounds, and bone infections.

It has been known for several
years that certain streptococci
grown under suitable conditions,
will produce small quantities of
two enzymes which have surpris-
ing efficiency in dissolving pus
and fibrin. (An enzyme is an
organic substance seereted by
body cells which acts as a fer-
ment, inducing chemical changes
in other substances by catalysis
without itself undergoing any
change). Until Lederle took up
this research, no practical method
had been devised to obtain enough
of the enzymes to make clinical
research possible.

These two enzyme products—
known by the names of strepto-
kinase and streptodirsase — pro-
vide the surgeon with a revolu-
tionary new tool to speed healing
in inaccessible areas of the body.

Many infections of the extremi-

ties result in gangrene, amputa-

tion, or death. “Varidase” wil!
remove the dead material
immediately, stimulating the

healing return of the blood sup-
ply and making it easier for a
powerful antibiotic such as
Aureomycin to prevent further

infection while the body repairs
the damage.

It is in deep-seated chest
infections more than any other

disease that “Varidase’”’ is chang-
ing the whole treatment with a
promise of rapid recovery.

When injected into the infected
area, ‘“Varidase”’ brings about
chemical changes which liquefy
accumulations of fibrin and pus.
This waste material, which
obstructs natural healing, can
then be withdrawn from the body
with a needle, or by minor sur-
gery. Once this dead material
is removed, the body’s natural
defenses, the white blood cells,
and an_ antibiotic, such as
Aureomycin; can attack the infee-
tion directly, can clear it up.

Blood clots which appear in the
joints, the chest, or other body
cavities, can be quickly liquefied
by “Varidase”.

“Varidase” is also useful in
treating diabetic ulcers, sinus
trouble due to pus, chronic severe
infections of the joints. Ostomyel-

itis, which cripples so many
children, may soon be non-
existent, thanks to ‘“Varidase”

and Aureomycin which can now
attack . this bone infection so
effectively that few cases will
ever advance to the chronic stage

The problem producing
“Varidase” in quantity was solved,
after thousands of trials, when
Lederle research teams determined
the conditions undgr which the
Group C streptococci microorgan-
ism, which produces ‘Varidase”
by fermentation, will yield large
amounts of the enzymes. Lederle
then developed the purification
and refining procedure to make
the enzymes clinically acceptable.

“Varidase” is produced ir a
dried form for local application to
infected areas or for injection into
body cavities d will soon be
available to physicians. through-
out the world.

More Time For
Dutch W.I. Talks

THE HAGUE.

The round-table conference be-
tween Holland, Surinam and the
Dutch Antilles, now going on in
The Hague, is expected to be
completed successfully by about
the middle of May. Delegates
from the three territories have
now settled down to practical
discussions, working out the
future status of the Dutch colo-
nies in the Western Hemisphere.

General discussions were com-
pleted within the, first week of
the conference, in which each of
the delegations outlined its points








of view regarding the future
connections between the three
units in the Dutch Empire.

Before the conference is a
draft statute for a Dutch
Kingdora consisting of three
independent parts — Holland

Surinam and the Antilles—which
will have complete self-rule in
internal affairs and which will
co-operate closely in all matters
of common interest, such as
defence.

All delegations have stressed
their wish to remain united under
the Dutch Crown, but there is a
tendency among the West Indies
delegates to loosen somewhat the
bon of co-operation in affairs
of common interest.

—B.U.P.

LOST AND FOUND:
ONE CAMERA

John .Morgan, a member of the
crew ef the S.S, Herdsman, is a
lucky man. He lost his camera,
with leather case, valued $200,
from the motor car X-700 between
Holetown, Bridgetown and Has-
tings between 9.00 and 9.45 a.m, on
Tuesday.

The camera was found by Char-
lie Wright of Marine Gap, Christ
Church who turned it over to the
Police at Hastings Station, The
camera was delivered to Morgan
just as the Herdsman was leaving
Carlisle Bay.





W.L. Delegates
Invited To
Cacao Talks

Dr. Ralph H. Allee, Director of
the Inter-American Institute of
Agricultural Sciences, has written
to the Secretary General of the
Caribbean Commission request-
ing him to extend an imvitation
to the area Governments served
by the Commissicn to send rep-
resentatives to the Fourth Meet-
ing of the Inter-American Tech-
nical Cacag Committee. This
meeting takes place in Guayaquil,
Ecuador, from May 19 to 26 un4
der the auspices of the Empresa
para Renovacion de Cacao C. A.
Dr. Allee’s invitation has been
transmitted to the Governments
concerned, with the Secretary
General’s endorsement.

Agenda for this Fourth Meeting
inelu des the presentation of
papers om selection and propaga-
tion; diseases and their control;
plantation establishment; a n d
preparation of eacao for market.
Several field trips to propaga-
tors, nurseries and plantations in
Ecuador have been arranged, and
there will be discussion seminars
On the visits made, as well as on
the papers presented,

Meeting at LS.T.A. 1950

The Third Meeting of the Tech-
nical Cacao Committee was held
at the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture Trinidad in
November 1950, when over forty
delegates from the Latin Ameri-
can Republics, the Caribbean, In-
ternational Agencies and Research
Centres assembled to discuss a
similar agenda.....Onthat
occasion, Mr. E, W. Leach, then
Director of Agriculture, Trinidad,
outlined the West Indies Cacao
Research Scheme.... This
scheme is financed on a_ 50-50
basis by the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture under the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act, and by the United King-
dom Cocoa and Chocolate Con-
fectionery Alliance, an associa-
tion of private manufacturers.

4,500 Miles
To Repay £19

LONDON.
Mrs. Clarice Powell, has trav-
elled 4,500 miles to Britain from
her home at St. Catherine's,
Jamaica—and@ spent dil her life
savings on the trip—te repay £19
10s, her son stole.

Mrs. Powell and her husband,
a station master, gave their 20-
year-old son Oswald the money
to emigrate to Britain. He arrived
in the little town of Ilkeston, near
Nottingham, to find prejudice
against coloured Jamaica folk.



But a friendly family gave him
a home and the prejudice in the
town began to disappear. Then
Oswald stole £19 10s,, from a fel-
low-lodger. A magistrate ordered
him to repay the money at £1 a
week,

News of his trouble reached his
parents. At once, his mother began
to pack. It took all the family
savings ‘to pay her fare, but she
set off by sea for England.

She arrived in Ilkeston, only ‘o
be told that Oswald had left the
town and nobody knew where |.e
was, Then she collapsed. But wi‘ h
with the help of the same people
who had befriended her son, sie
soon recovered, repaid Oswald's
debt, and set off for London to k=-
gin her search for him.

The people of Ilkeston agree
that Mrs. Powell has removed the
slur on the good name of coloured
Jamaicans, Jamaicans are decent,
respectable folk, they say.

But there will be trouble for
Oswald when his mother finds him.

—B.U.P.



Engineer Wanted
For B.H. Highway

LONDON.

Engineers are being recruited
in London for work on the con-
struction of the Humming Bird
Highway, British Honduras, be-
tween Roaring Creek and Middle-
sex, parts ef which are already
gompleted. The road is being built
through undeveloped country and
engineers will have to live in
camp conditions,

A resident engineer is wanted
for a two-year appointment at
B.H. $5,600 a year and an assis-
tant for him for an 18-month
appointment at B.H. $4,000 a
year. Free passages to British
Honduras will be provided for the
engineers and their families and
bush accommodation will also’ be
provided.

—B.UP.



SUGAR NEWS

THE GAMBOLS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

We SUALL MIGS THE START OF
THE MATCH — JUST LOOK AT THC
Que WAVE YOU

Martinique Expects
Drop In Sugar Crop

REAPING and grinding

of sugar in Martinique begar

a few weeks ago under normal conditions, and will prob-

ably continue until July. At first, the estimated

tion was 60,000 tons of sugar, but the final output is not
likely to exceed 50,000 tons. There are two reasons for

this decrease.

First, there is the low sucrose
content of the cane reported this
year, and second is the drop in
cane tonnage resulting from the
hurricane of last September. As
far as sales are concerned, it is
estimated that 5,000 tons will be
sold for local consumption. Of this
amount, about 3,500 tons will be
for table use, leaving 1,500 tons
for use by local industries, such
as manufacturers of syrup, sweets,
preserved fruit, chocolate, and,
more especially, aerated drinks.

The price to the local consumer
has been recently fixed by the
Prefectoral deeree, This works out
at 22 B.W.I. cents a pound, Mar-
timique will export all its dis-
posable crop this year, as the pro-
duetion was bought in advance by
Metropolitan refineries. Sugar is
shipped as it leaves the factories,
and the first shipments have
already left the island.

Record Rate For Cuban

est
NEW YORK.
Harvesting and grinding of the

current Cuban sugar crop is rung
ning at a record rate, according
Messrs. Lamborn and Co.,
New York sugar brokers. From
March 16 to 31, the company re-
gerts, 1,034,635 tons were pro-

This is the largest quantity ever
produced in Cuba during a simi-
lax period. The previous record,
established in 1950, amounted to
1,021,465 tons for the same period.

Since grinding started on De-
cember 14, production to the end
of March totalled 4,430,212 tons, as
against 3,868,359 tons in the ecor-
res pding | period a year previ-
any. - uae ott ane
nearly equi v rec praden
tion 43 March 31 in 1929, when
4,478,767 tons were produced.

There is no indication at pres-
ent that any Cuban mills have
completed their 1952 crop, the re-
port adds. All 161 in the
island are ey grinding, whereas
at this time a year ago three of
them had completed their work
and closed down. ,
More Sugar From Indonesia

DJAKARTA, Indonesia,

Sugar cultivation by small-
holders in East Java has reached
a record figure this year, the area
om which cane has been grown
having been nearly trebled since
last year. The crop is estimated
at 105,000 tons.

This year, some 37,000 acres are
under cane, as agdinst 42,000 acres
nm the record year of 1922 when
only 102,000 tons of sugar were
produced. New mills which have
been ordered from India will
shortly replace the existing primi-
tive equipment used by the small
holders in East Java. The weekly
output of one of these new mills
is equal to ten weeks’ output of
the out-of-date mills now in use.

U.S. Buys Cuban Sugar
For Persia
WARE T ON. i

The U.S. Department ©: i-
sulture has bought some 35,000
tons of Cuban refined sugar for
export to Persia under the US.
Technical Co-operation Adminis-
tration programme.

It d 5.255 cents for 10,000
tons; 8.26 cents for 5,000 tons; and
2.785 cents for 10,000 tons.
prices were the lowest offered,
taking into consideration total
costs to the Government, includ-
ing freight costs and the avail-
ability of sugar for loading to meet
the required shipping arrange-
ments, , P
Another Rise in Venezuelan

Sugar
WASHINGTON.

Sugar production in Venezuela
this year is expected to rise for the
seventh year in succession to
64,000 tons, as against last season's
50,600 tons. But since consump-
tion is at the rate of some 100,00‘
tons a year, the nation must con-
tinue to import large amounts.

ts.
These figures, compiled the
Venezuelan bassy in Washing-
ton, take into account the good
weather conditions and the in-
creased acreage under cane in
Venezuela. Modern equipment has
algo been installed in several of

the country’s sugar min. os

Uganda Port For Former
Bahamas Aftorney Genera!

LO} ;
Mr. John Bowes Griffin, who
was Attorney-General in the
Bahamas in 1936 and has since
held similar posts in other Colo-
nies, has now been appointed
Chief Justice, Uganda, i
announced in on. . Bowes
last appointment was an Attor-
ney-General, Hong Kong.
—B.U.P.

‘

Dro t Kills
Herds

DARWIN, April

In Northern Australia, the heart
of this continent’s great beef in-
dustry, cattle are dying by the
thousand today because the mon-
soon rains have failed and there is
no more grass.

Three hundred thousand are
dead already. Another 200,000
will die soon, And unless the rains
come quickly the losses will reacn
a million—one-tenth of Austra-
lia’s total beef herds.

The cattlemen look up to the
cloudless sky where carrion crows
—fatter than they ever remember-
ed— watch for the next shrunken
beast to fall. And their hopes fade.

They know that in 60 years there
has been heavy rain in April only
four times an@ that odds against
any worthwhile fall before De-
cember are 15-1. So they wait
while once lush pastureland, more
than six times the size of the
British Isles, shrivels into a dust-
bowl.

But for the drought the out-
back trails from the Northern Ter-
ritory cattle country to the coastal
slaughter-yards in Queensland
would be thick with great herds on
their way to provide meat for
Britain. To-day the stock routes
are empty,

There is mot a blade of grass for
hundreds of miles and the munger-
weakened cattle woul not survive
droving that might take weeks
Eighty thousand came last year
from stations around the remote
Kimberley ranges| This year there
will be none, Their carcasses lie
under the sun on the bare earta
around the water-holes.

In oe atea along Northern’ Ter
vitory’s Georgian River, 22,500
ealves out of 25,000 born since Oc-
tober, have starved.

Stockmen in the regions nearer
Queensland strove to get their
mobs through to the pasture aerose
the border, They gambled they
would last the shorter journey
Some did—but perished at the enc
because they were too weak te
stand dipping before being allow-

ed over,

The Australian Meat Board,
which exports beef to Britain un-
der a l5-year agreement, has
shipped 24,000 tons in seven
months—10,000 tons less than the
same time last year.

Britain will be lucky if there is
more for 1952. A Queenslander—
representing a big chain of cattle
stations—said today We haven't
a chance of providing beet for
export.”

Australians—already paying 5s,
7d. a pound for fillet steak and
2s. 9d. a pound for stewing beef—
are being warned that beef prices
will skyrocket, that leather will be
scarce, that there will be less soap
because of the tallow shortage. A
meat trade spokesman said to-
day that Britain will either have
to lower the. meat ration or scrap
the agreement that gives her
preferential prices and bid against
buyers here for reduced supplies
They pay £6, 15s. per 100-lbs.
against £5. 10s. from the Meat
Board for meat for Britain.

B.G. Jute |

| GEORGETOWN.
A $1,500,000 jute cultivation
programme has been launched by |
the Government of British Gui-
ana, with financial help from the
British Trade Research Associa- |
tion and the U.K, Government. |

The first 100 acres have naa!
planted with locally L gown jute |
seed in the Canje district of Ber- |
biee County. Up to 1,000 acres |
will be med to ascertain |
whether jute can be grown suc-

on a large scale in the |
Colony.

Seed supplied two years ago
has been successfully multiplied
at a Government experimental
farm at Anna Regina, Essequibo,
and will be harvested in August.
The scheme is designed to help
supply the British Empire
requirements of jute and also to
diversify the Colony's agricultural
production.

—B.U.P.





GUARD AGAINST FRICTION WITH

LUBRICANTS







tr

Out Of Evil Came

Gaod For

Rebuilding of the City of Cas-
tries, four-fifths of which was de-
stroyed by a disastrous two-day
fire in June, 1948, has provided
a greater continuity of employ-
ment in St. Lucia than has been
experienced for a number of years.

This is stated in the Colony's re-

port covering 1949 and 195Â¥, just

published in London. Since the re-
buading of Castries was put in
hand, it says, the Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation, which is in
charge of the work, have become
the main employers of labour in
the Colony.

The rebuilding has put ‘large
sums of money into circulation anc
has created what the report de-
scribes as “artificial prosperity.’
But it is recognised that provision
must be made for strengthening
the Colony's economy, not only to
provide employment when the
Castries reconstruction comes to
an end, but also to enable the
Colony to shoulder the consider-
able loan commitments which it
has undertaken.

The effect of the Castries fire
upon the entire economy of the
island continues to be very
marked. Pointing out that imports
were high in both years under
review, the report remarks that
this reflects the replacement
stock destroyed in the fire.

Trade Declined

Import and export figures also
illustrate well how the Colony’s
trade with Canada has declined, 4
problem common to most West In
dian colonies. In i945, for example
Camada supplied 42.4 per cent of
all St. Lucia’s imports, but this
proportion gradually dwindled
over the years, until it reached
14.2 per cent in 1950,

But Canada provided a mark
for a much smaller proportion « {
the island's exports—-only five pe.
cent ‘a 1945, dropping to 0.82 po:
vent, in 1950,

of

St. Lucia's trade with the Unite
Kingdom, on the other hand, his
continually increased, Whereas ii
1945 the U.K., supplied only 15.5
per cent. of the island's imports,
by 1950 this proportion had gon
up to 55.3 per cent, By 1950, toc,
60.37 per cent. of the island's ex»
ports were-going to Great Britain.

Agricultural exports continued
to expand in 1950, but the report
estimates that there are at leapt
60,000 acres of land whieh are net
fully used in the island. Sugar re-
mains the mainstay of the Colony s
economy, but the report points out:



OPENING TO-MORROW

AND CONTINUING DATLY

— AT THE

ROXY THEATRE

Paramount Proudly
Double

REDHEAD & THE
COWBOY

AND

DUCK SOUP

STARRING
THE MARX BROTHERS

Only these three
could stop the terror that was

sweeping out of
the west!

Present the



St. Lucia

“In view of the limited area suit-
able for an expansion of sugar
production, the main pros

for development in this industry
lie im the intensification of pro-~
duction on existing sugar estates.”

Revived Banana Trade

It mentions revived interest in
cocoa, arising out of high prices on
the world market, and in the re-
vival of the pre-war banana trade
But the expert value of lime pro-
ducts, ohce an important crop in
St. Lucia, remains negligible.

St. Lucia’s unemployment prob-
lem is less acute than in other
West Indian territories, but great
difficulty has been encountered in
securing employment for women.

“Tt has been customary,” says
the report, “to use the services of
women for collecting and carry-
ing road building material over
short distances. It has now been
found uneconomic to employ them
and labour-saving devices have
displaced a considerable number
of them.”-—B.U.P,



Air Traffic

ARRIVALS By DWEA
WEDNESDAY
From Teinidad
Ww Bradshaw, C

bald, S. Serge, N

ON

La Croix, R. Archi
Higgins, M. Higgins

H. Steele, B. Poster, B. Poster

For Puerto Rice:

oe Hinds, Helena Brown, Steve
fann

DEPARTURES By B.W.LA. YESTERDAY
for Trinidad

S. Chung, H. Drakes, A. Heyligen, J
Rae, W. Alston, B. Hart, R Murty,
Fde Jamatea:

Ivan_ Wilson, Charlesworth Ross, Mouce
Ross, Martin Hicks, Andre Duboulay
For Antigua:

Ancele Payne, Armand Robin, Denise
Robin, Juliette Martin, Denise Thornville
ON WEDNESDAY

Yor Trinidad

Margaret O'Neal, Elizabeth Simpson,
Ronald Sehuler, Frank Alleyne, Carlton
Roberts,

Abdulla,

Winston Brathwaite, Albert
Robert Matouk, Jack Bayley,

’

Expenditure Up
$88,297.39 In|
St. Michael

The St. Michael Vestry yester-
day put their Estimated Ex die |
ture at $915,793.28, an increase of
$88,297.39 over Imst year’s Esti-,
mated Expenditume. ...... .....

The laying of the rates are «
follewss— 12.3c. im the dollar on
all city owner > and trade, |
$2.46 per acre on*all arable land, |
and the fire rate® are 6c. on al)
city ownership amd trade and 3}



within half a mile from the city. |

with Dr. Chase’

pr

ee

PAGE THREE

BAD SKIN ?

Banish painful slzin blemishes fast

Laan st

uffering
tions as

blackhe
Try

get the

vide a

Ointment.

dicated ingre-

mn Dr. 4
ntiseptic

miecctior my pe
} h

Te rel

eczema,

ieves
boil
ads, cold sore

Dr. Chase’s O

uc

large-si
h!

pimy

Ointment

yrotection

and

condi-

sles,

rp times

oo



cents on. ownership and trade ||f—~— SUN

SHADES

The Estimated Revenue i:
$916,598.15, |

In 1940, the Estimated Expen- |
diture was $268,826.24 and rate:
were laid at 8% eents in the dol-

lar, The difference in the ratic

of inerease of the expenditure , |]
ind the rates over the period is;
due to the increase in valuation |

of property’ and the new busine
which have been opened within |
recent years. |

“Athelbrook’ Leaves



The motor vessel Athelbrooi
arrived here yesterday morning,
from Trinidad for a lad ol
vacuum pan molasses, Shortly

after her arrival, she was berthed |
in the inner basin of the Careen- |
age and her tanks filled, |

The Athelbrook left port yes- |
terday evening for Trinidad, She
is consigned to Messrs. H, Jason |
Jones & Co, Lid.

THANKS }
The Vestry on a motion of Hon..|
V. €. Gale placed on record their |
thanks to Mr. Ramsay, assessor
for the speed with which he hae |
prepared the rates.

Kamat?



Cmdr. Charles Hayward, Netta Hayward, |

Dr
rence Noel, John Pitt, Vincent Pereira,
Edna Hackshaw, Helen Hackshaw, Alblon
Gooding, Kenneth Lewis, r v.
Margaret Fry. .



RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL, 24, 1952

CANADA '
78 3/10% Cheques on. Bankers 73 6/10%%
Demand Drafts 73.48%
Sight Drafts 7% 3/10%
15 3/10 Cable ° ses
73 a/10% Curren 2 YW
50% Coupons TL 4/10 %
° Silver 20%



bg se aot a u * x may
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i

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PAGE FOUR

mena

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



. [
BARBADOS tg AD\ OGATE)

saw ai eee SS Ysa

Friday, April 25, 1952

Subsidised Sugar

THE delay in fixing the price of sugar
sold for local consumption has led to the
sale of some new crop sugar at a loss and
finally to the cessation of sales by some
retailers.

In previous years the government had
been in the habit of fixing the price of
sugar manufactured for local consump-
tion at a price based on the export price
for dark crystal sugar plus the increased
charges due to the factory, the commis-

sion merchant, the wholesaler and the
retailer.

This year the government has decided
to change the system of fixing the sugar
price and legislation was passed through
the House on Muesday and through the
Council on Wednesday to give effect to the
government’s decision. According to pro-
posals made under this legislation the
government intends to subsidise one of
the three varieties of sugar manufactured
for local consumption. But the subsidy is
not to come from general revenue. It is
to be derived by a transfer of the levy
which has in recent years been made on
sugar produced for local sales. Levies are
raised on all sugar sold by Barbados to
the Ministry of Food in London.

In accordance with an agreement made
between the sugar producers and the Brit-
ish Government some of the price paid
for sugar bought by the British Govern-
ment is allocated to reserve funds known
as the Stabilization Fund, the Rehabilita-
tion Fund and the Labour Welfare Fund.
The provisions of this agreement have
hitherto been extended to the sugar pro-
duced in Barbados for local consumption
and this year there is to be no exception
to the rule except in its application. The
levy will be collected in the usual way
by the government but instead of being
credited to the three reserve funds the
money so collected will be used to sub-
sidise one of the three sugars manufac-
tured for local consumption.

There are three varieties of local sugars
bought locally, brown crystal or wash
gray; yellow crystals; and special crystals.
It is the intention of the local government
to hold down the price.of. brown crystals
at its present price of 8 cents per lb. and
to allow the price of yellow crystals and
special crystals to rise respectively from
8} cents per lb. to 10 cents per lb, and
from 9 cents per Ib. to 11 cents per Ib.

The decision to subsidise the cheapest
local sugar is based on the expectation
that the increase in price of yellow crys-
tals and special crystals which now com-
prise the greatest volume of sales of local
sugar will attract more people to consume
the subsidised brown crystal sugar.

Both the House of Assembly and the
Legislative Council approved the govern-
ment’s desire to subsidise sugar with hard-
ly any opposition and the Sugar Pro-
ducers’ Association readily complied with
the Government’s request.

But doubts have been expressed ‘by
other members of the public as to the wis-
dom of the government to go still further
along the road to subsidisation at a time
of general wage increases. _

The very fact that the majority of sugar
consumed locally at last year’s prices com-
prised the two varieties which sold for
84 cents and 9 cents per lb. suggests that
the public is capable of paying more than
8 cents per lb. for its sugar.

- As a result of the increased price paid
by the Ministry of Food for this year’s
crop of sugar it has been estimated that
something of the order of two million
more dollars than last year will be circu-
lated in Barbados this year in increased
wages.

The proposed subsidisation of sugar is
estimated at $139,500, It seems very doubt-
ful therefore that the wage earners in the
community would not have been able to
afford increases ranging between 1} cent®
and two cents per lb. on the three varieties
of sugar produced for local consumption.

Thére is a section of the community
which lives on pensions and small rents
on whom the rise in prices of any item
of food or clothing falls heavily. But it
cannot be argued that this class is numer-
ous or politically influential. The gov-
ernment might have considered relief for
these persons who undoubtedly need
special assistance without adding still
more to the already huge sums spent on
subsidisation of rice, biscuit flour, pickled
pork and various other items the prices of
which are artificially controlled by equal-
ization funds. The argument that a levy
on sugar for local consumption is a kind of
excise tax and as such ought to be dis-
couraged sounds convineing enough. But
it camouflages the fact that subsidisation
is being extended et a time when wages
continue to rise. And this is bad econo-
mics, to say nothing of the fact that money
used in this way cannot be employed to
earn more money.

|

|

“WULLO, LOO

FROM the top of my house
where I do my writing there is
a contradiction of sight and sound.
The buds on the giant pear tree
are of a sickly peanut shade, and
in the garden ‘itself a, mere half-
dozen daffodils have arrived
rather like the first. stragglers of
a beaten army. The sky above
is as colourless as a slate roof.

But from the garden cames the
pleasant sound of the lawn-
mower. It is true that Disraeli the
dog. regards this instrument as an
intrusion upon his kingdom and is
barking.so..bard that he is pro-
pelling himself backwards until he
will soon disappear completely
from the garden. and today’s
column.

v . *

I enjby the busy, soothing song
of the lawn-mower. Like the
humming of bees and the murmur-
ing of leaves it reminds one
of a season called summer that we
used to have.’

Heaven....

Yet what matters the wind, the
rain or the mists when those of
us who are your ‘elected parlia-
mentary representatives can enjoy
fen days’ parole? There were
some suggestions.of a week-end
in Paris or a-sjtat of golf in Scot-
land, but few of us had ears for
such foolishness. A weary char-
woman once: confessed. that her
idea of heaven was a place where
you just sit down for ever and for
ever, After those late night. sit-
tings I know hat she meant.

Lord Rahdolph Churchill, on

a visit abroad during the recess,
wrote to his wife; ‘I am quite
tired and sick of it all, anid will
not continue political life any
longer. I have not Parnell’s
dogged, but at the same time
sinister, resolution, and have
many things and many friends
to make me happy without that
horrid House of ‘Commons werk
and strife.”

He didn't mean. it, of course and
was terribly unhappy when he
found himself owt of it all. But



Our Readers ‘Say

Masterly Inactivity

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—At its meeting on April
19 the Executive/Committee of the
Barbados S.P.C.A, resolved to en-
list your support concerning the
STRAY DOG PROBLEM.

All Barbadians know that for
years we have been app@aling to
Government for action regarding

‘effective dog-licensing laws.

In January of this year Mrs.
J, M. Forster promised to defray
the entire cost Six hundred and
fifty dollars, of building materials
for a Dog Refuge, A suitable site

at the Harbour Police Post
was suggested by Col. Michelin,
Commissioner of Polite and

Chairman of the S.P.C.A. Execu-
tive Committee. We forthwith re-
quested Government to allow us
to build there, and received the
following reply.
Colonial Secretary's Office,
Barbados, April 2; 1952.
Madam,

With reference to your letter
of the 17th January regarding the
erection of a Dog Refuge at the
Harhour Police Station, Bay Street,

I am directed to inform you that

further consideration of the sug-
gestion that the S.P.C.A. should
be authorised to capture and de-
tain stray dogs under centain con-
ditions has been temporarily de-
ferred, es a result of a decision
not to take any’ further action in
respect of amending the Dog

Licensing-Act 1902, for some time:

yet.

2, I such agircumstances the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
regrets that permission to erect a
Dog Refuge at the Harbour Police
Station cannot be granted to the
S.P.C.A. at present.

Iam, Madam) «
Your obedient servant,

(Signed) D. A. WILES,
pro Colonial Secretary.”

As responsible members of the
S.P.C.A, we are of course. pri-
marily concerned with the allevia-
tion of suffering of the island’s
dogs. However, as nate and tax
nuisance created by these starving
diseased mongrels, who, raven-
ously hungry, s¢atter the centents
of/refuce bins far and wide slong
the public highways. Tourists and
visitors ate constantly remarking
on the aesthetic aspect of the
menace.

Rabies may break out here and
an infected dog might bite a
politician with fatal conse-
quences. Would a tragedy of this
magnitude produce anything more
fruitful then a Bve-election?

Yours tru’v
CECIL WALCOTT
Flon, Secretary
B’dos S.P.C.A









Speak Up And Damn
The Consequences!

By BEVERLY BAXTER

the Mother of Parliaments does
keep disgraceful hours for a fe-
male of her age.
No Poseur ,

However, though we cannot
escape, the inmates at Westmin-
ster are allowed visitors and I was
particularly pleased when André
Kostelanetz came down to dine
with me on Wednesday night. _

Mr. Kostelanetz is immense-
ly popular in America as an
orchestral arranger and con-
ductor with a vast gramophone
following. He is anyth*ng but
a poseur, and there is no
“art for art's sake” nonsense
about him.

His idea is to give the
people what they like to hear,
and, within that limitat‘on,
make it as good as possible,

ae * a

Thus at the Albert Hall he res-
urrected our old friend “William
Tell,” and also his own arrange-
ment of “Clair de Lune,’ and
chucked in Ravel's “Bolero.” For
my part I think that William Tell
deserves a decent burial with or
without his apple.

Mr. Kostelanetz is that rare
creature, a Rus ian ‘diplomat. He
thinks Beechman is a genius, tuiat
Sargent is terrific, that the Royal
Philharmonic Orchestra is one of
the best in the world—in certain
sections the best—and that British
audiences are wonderful. But he
has a warm, friendly, and modest
nature.

He is married to that delightful
little coloratura Lily Pons, “The
day before she sings,” he told
me, “she rests, The day after the
concert she rests. If the orches-
tra is loud she still does not strain
her voice.” Why didn’t I take up

music ?
Dark Stain

On Thursday afternoon just be-
fore the police at Wesminster
shouted “Who goes home?” , L
had a visit from that gentle and
gifted lady Miss Katherine Dun-
ham together with her little five-
year-old daughter, on holiday from
school in France,



Dimmed Lights
SIR,—I am in complete agree-
ment with “A Visitor to Barba-
des” views on the lack of
courtesy shown by drivers of
motor cars at night. I ride a
bicycle and I have often nearly
been involved in accidents be-
cause of th. very strong focussed
lights of oncoming cars, It is true
that cyclists are also guilty of
showing lack of consideration
when their head lamps are very
bright, especially with new gen-
erators, but if they placed a hand
for a short while over the lamp,
many motorists would be re-
minded of this courtesy. I had a
dimmer fixed on my head lamp
and I use it not only in response
to those few considerate drivers
who dim their lights, but I also
dim if it worries another cyclist
or pedestrian, If we all tried to
be the first to dim, this annoy-
ing and dangerous attitude of
“See how bright my lights are!”
would soon be eliminated to the
benefit cf all users of the road at
night.
Yours faithfully.
Cc, O,

Dismayed

SIR,—I read with dismay in
your issue of 17th. April under
the heading “St. James Round-
up” that the new Public Bath
and Toilet erected at Reed’s Bay,
St. James consisted of FOUR-
TEEN shower baths and TWO
toilets.

Residents in the vicinity know
that the Beach and Hinterland
are as much fouled as any in the
Island yet—in the name of Health
and Sanitation and within 20 yds.
of the sea — the authorities have
been fit to have only two lay-
atories, one of each sex, to serve
this area,

Had there been many more
lavatories and, if necessary, fewer
showers, the authorities could
then have enforced a higher stan-
dard of cleanliness, without any
hardship, and thus _ ensured
wholesome beaches for ALL.

Yours faithfully,
G. J. K. L.

Broken Service

SIR,—At present, and for rea-
sohs which were stated by the
Leader of the House in a debate
sometime ago, broken service is
not taken into account should a
Civil Servant leave to take up an-
other job, outside the Service, and
rejoin the Service later. Thus
those school teachers and police-
men who left to work in Curacao
and other places and rejoined the
Service afterwards had to start
afresh, at the bottom of the salary
scale.

Recently, however, in one de-
partment two Civil Servants who





has been the a
of responsibility” on

me re oman

| Bevan's Way Will Not |
Lead To A Better Life

By CHRISTOPHER HOLLIS, M.P.
LONDON.
MR. ANEURIN BEVAN’S challenge to the
regular leadership of the Socialist Party is
at least sufficiently serious for it to be im-
portant for everyone to try to understand

|

Fear,” gives some hints. On the question] }
jof preserving peace, Mr. Bevan, while not)
a complete pacifist, has no confidence in the}
effectiveness of rearmament. The West will] %
defeat Communism, he tells us, not by arm-| %
ing more strongly than the Communists, but] %
by offering the world benefits which will]
make the Western way of life appear more ¥
attractive than Communism. R

Everyone admits there is a degree of truth] §
in this. It needs an idea‘ to oppose an idea. x
| However, the pattern of history is not as x
|simple as Mr. Bevan’s materialistic mind} %
imagines. History does not show that aggres-
sion comes only from the poverty-stricken
nations. Further, Communism in the free
world is today strongest in some of the
countries, such as France, which have a

high standard of living.

Communism’s attack on the Asiatic coun-
tries cannot be resisted merely by arms or
by old-fashioned Imperialism, according to

Mr, Bevan. On the contrary, it is necessary,
me about the colour question, not} },, ‘: §
6 & aeeptnait oe ie cadunons argues, for the West to build up the
bitterness but as an artist whose| Wealth of the Asiatic world by large invest-
heart is woundéd by man’s in- :
taupe Si item. tine . bacnett ment and by development of its resources.
went to the University of Chicago} The Asiatic world must be freed from what
and has since made not only a “ idi ife.” ns
Gaahe sedi ih tec setiee Geanean ot Marx called the idiocy of rural life. Indus
blending the primitive Negro|trialisation can offer its people a higher liv-

dances with those cf European ing standard
origin. S

POPPI PSP POPPED

6
—

%,

4,

Miss Dunham wanted to talk to



; “I know the colour ques-
tion is difficult,” she said
“but need it be so carelessly
cruel? A nice Englishwoman
told me the cther day that
she namde her dog ‘Nigger’
and wondered why I was not
enthusiastic: Would you ex-
pect an Italian to be pleased
if you told him you had named

This is all very well, but there are ques-
tions to be asked. Capital development is
doubtless desirable, but where is the capital
to come from ? It is true that the standard
of living of the British workman—of Mr.

Bevan’s constituents—is considerably higher

your dog ‘Wop’?” than th . i

I said that it would be difficult . at of the workers of the Saat And *
to name a dog “Negro’ or|Might be thought that Mr. Bevan was in-
ae ge - a viting his own constituents to save, sacrifice
“Nigger” was n a comtem Ss . : .
word with us as it is to Negroes |@0d invest in order that Indians, Malayans
“Perhaps we are too sensitive,” |or Japanese should enjoy a better life.
she answered, “but it is not mice
for members of my company to
to see beans houses with the}! But that apparently is not his plan at all.
signs: ‘NoiNiggers: The money — the capital investment — is
We went for a walk on the|all to come from America, It is the Ameri-]%

Terrace and it started to drizzle. ie ¢
Without any hesitation Miss Dun-|°2"S who are to sacrifice themselves so that

ham opened her overcoat and she the Orientals may prosper.
tiny child came inside it. us : , .
er eantraiel: Gur aveae aie aah But there is an order difficulty about thi
visible people and three pairs of| Socialist policy towards the Orient.

feet. : . ee
WiseDushimn ea peanned MO The Orient must be eee hee ie hei
et, when an Eastern

take her company to South Africa, | told in general terms.

but has changed her mind. “I pit “a ‘ Sols ;

think I would die if'l went thete,” | Country Japan — does industrialise itself,

she said softly, _ |the results seem very unwelcome to the

There is a seying that Ja :

racial equality is a policy put Socialist mind.
forward by Governments with
no coloured problem. But
is a woman and an artist like
Katherine Dunham a creature
apart merely because her sun
tan is permanent whereas our
own women only acquire it
for a few days at a time—and
then blotchily ?

When Japan exports
goods, it is the Socialists who are the first
in Britain to cry out that she should be
prevented from doing so. This, we are told,
is “unfair competition”, becatlse Japanese
wages are lower than British wages, and
Japanese goods can therefore undercut
left: the: Sebvide tae wate ahi ihe British goods. But the Socialists do not say
U.S.A, had this broken service|it is “unfair competition’ when British| §

credited to them and were placed i
to the top of the increment, While | “@8es are lower than American wages and



4%,

that if it represents a new policy

stances, and these persons who en- ies
tered the Civil Service soon after |©! the argument. The Eastern countries

meving in the Army should have | have to be industrialised because they are
OT aes aa poor, we are told, But, if they are poor,
how can they help themselves unless their

A CIVIL SERVANT.
Family Planninng wages are kept low ?

SIR,—I read with special interest | industrialised, what can they do then with
Mr. John Beckles’ letter on
this subject—and Emigration in
Wednesday's paper.

Anything that Mr. Beckles has
to say in retation to the children
would have our careful attention
because of his long and compre-
hensive experience and ‘service
a connection.

am sure he has many times i :
tin tenttcen aoe y ities and exchange it for another country s food.
lack of good home conditions If it is not allowed to export its articles,
and parental care have suffered|there is no point in manufacturing them,
severely, and probably latex \
gone astray from the path of unless a home market can be found.

it should be extended to every F
Civil Servant in’ similar circum-| It is hard to see how sense can be made

.

their goods except export them?









The problem of the overpopulated country
is that it cannot, from its own land, produce
enough food to feed its people. Therefore





qin = ind - Iteo have
ad to do wi h, 4 " “i
in ost eae eee Such, and | ““Nofis it easy to see much sense in the|
bs@nce of ( sense/Bevanite policy from the point of view of)
part—whioh is not easily over.|te Eastern purchaser, The constituents of|
come by the preaching oi|the Bevanite members in Great Britain may |
reasonable self-control, ,
But my object in writing is to|>€ anxious that Japanese goods should be
po hie in}out of the Eastern markets so that Lanca-
~ ation . . : .
remedy for out overflowing pop- shire can supply them. However, it is hard
ulation and its very serious re- i
fulton. radhlonn’ ieee ee oo to see how that policy can appeal to the
CONTRADICT HIMSELF 1N}Eastern purchases, whether he is in the
OF HIS pee T ARAGRAPHS Commonwealth, as in Malaya, or outside the
In the last paragraph but one| COMmonwealth as in Thailand.
ae costae A view that Emi-
on wou elp, tho ‘ :
very cordially, but emphasings| What the Eastern purchaser wants is, say
that it would have to be of aja shirt. It means nothing to him whether
permanent” nature and then in : :
the final sentenceg)he urged that}that shirt comes from Japan or Lancashire.
Birth Control is “our only sal-|It does not disturb him that Japanese shirts
vation.” (Probably, by the way, a .
both are necessary, and will so|°8n undersell British shirts. On the con-
continue for quite a long time.) | trary, fr i i i is i
Dat t went" ide ‘futthar car y, from his point of view this is a great
ask es ee rau opinion of advantage.
my plan for “Emigration by| Mr. Bev ars ink i {
Beachhead,” which the Advocate : “Sian er ” thik ern that
was good enough to find room| 0ne individual in Britain should seek to have
for on the 29th. ult. That would,}q hig ivi
} sauinlt be 2 “permanent” plan |° higher standard of living than another.
It would open a door for in-| Yet apparently he believes it right that Brit-
nace Mee adequate fruitful|ish workers should have a higher standard |
I hepe | Mr. Beckles saw the}Of living than other workers. And this is
articie, not, will he not look} j i illv
it up and give uS the reaction se rape ay; : es a |
which his experience and his} He admits that in Britain the living
eep concern for the welfs of 1 sae 7 a |
the island would os < valua-|eandard * ie lowest. cannot be Tralee)
ble. without lowering that of the highest. How-
ever, he insists that internationally this can
be done. This is hard to believe.

Yours truly,
18.4.58 F, GODSON.

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Cooking Butter 1-Ib. tins
Glow Spread Margarine
Anchor Evap. Milk
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Cheddar Cheese in tins
Fomato Paste —3 sizes
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FRIDAY, APRIL 25,

1952



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FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952





Carpenter Gets Seven Years
For Stabbing His Wife

With Intent

His Lordship the Chief

To Murder

Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday sentenced 28-
year-old carpenter, Whitford Barton of Duncans, St. Philip,
to seven years’ pengl servitude for wounding his wife
Keelyn Barton also of Duncans, with intent to murder her.
The offence was committed on December 17, 1951.

Barton was found guilty of the
offence by an Assize jury earlier
in the Sessions. The case for the
prosecution was that on December
17 while Barton's wife was on her
way to her mother’s home where
She was staying since their sep-
aration, he ran behind her and
stabbed her many time: with a
knife which he had concealed in
one of his pockets

An island constable went to his
wife’s assistance and while this
constable was trying to prevent
Ba.ton trom inflicting a serious
injury on his wife, he, Barton,
took out a revolver and attempted
to discharge it at the constable.
The wife was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital and was
The doctor said the wounds were
in the danger regions.

Serious Offence

in
plaintiff Lorde.
1951, Harold Hinds who was work-
ing at the Johnson and Redman



£5 Damages

Awarded

Tn the Petty Debt Court

was claiming £10

damages from Harold Hinds of
the Pine Housing Scheme,
Michael, for wrorfgful imprison-
treated, Ment on October 8,*1951.

St.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker appeared
the case on behalf of the
On October 8,

Betore sentencing him yesterday Bakery, Roebuck Street, lost some
His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Money which he said he had left
Allan Collymore told Barton that in the diessing room above the
there were too many woundings Bakery. He began to*look for the
where too many people are using Money Which he placed on a shelf

sharp edged instruments.

The and then accused Lorde‘of taking

jury had found him guilty of a it up.

serious offence and while his sus-

He called on Police Constable

picions about his wife were well Clarke and then gave Lorde into
founded, that could not justify, the custody of the Police, Lorde
excuse or minimise the gravity was kept for sometime in the Cen-

of the offence

of jhacking the tral

Investigation Department

woman with a knife while she where his photograph and finger
fied. There were too many people prints were tdken and then car-

using sharp edged

instruments ried over to the Police Court and

and the prevalence of that sort remanded on the charge of larceny,
of offence must stop. He would Eventuaily the case was dismissed,
have to go to prison for some. After the case Lorde put a claim
considerable time and he hoped for £10 damages for all the in-
that he would redeem his charac- conveniences he suffered while

ter during that time.

Mr. F. Walcott Probation Officer,
told the court that Barton is 28
years old and the father of two
children. He was married in 1943
at the age of 19. His wife and
himself never got on well together
and then after two years of mar-
riage he was convicted for assault-
ing and beating his wife.

The wife went to the court for
an order against him and the
order was made and since then
he has had suspicions of his wife
being unfaithful to him.

Provision
Graveyards Is
Vestries’ Job

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
in a letter to the St. Philip Vestry
informed that Vestry that the re-
sponsibility for providing burial
grounds tor Denominational
Church members rests with the
Vestry of each parish.

Representation had been made
to Government by a delegation
representative of the Denomina-
tional churches regarding whose
responsibility it was to provide
burial grounds for the dead 4; the
parish,



The Hon, the Colonial Secretary
wrote to the St. Philip Vestry

stating that other Vestries regard- Said
Enterprise,

ed the petition made by the dele-
gation as reasonable, and some of

them were taking active steps to t©
dismay,

solve the problem.

He pointed out that Section 49-1 man

gave one alias
Lucia $10 to obtain for her, five
bags of charcoal which Browne

awaiting trial in prison.

Wrongful Imprisonment
ante court on the case

Mr, Brancker submitted that in a
case of wrongful imprisonment to
escape
wouid have to prove that not only
had the felony been committed,
but that he had a reasonable and
probable cause and belief that the
person whom he apprehended was
the person who committed the
offence, In this case the plaintiff
had not only been apprehended
and marched through the streets
as a
Clarke but had had his
prints and photograph taken at
the Central Investigation Depart-
ment and never returned to him
not even aiter the case was dis-
missed,

liability the defendant

piisoner by Po.ice Constable
finger



Money ‘Taken
On False

Pretences

Recently the Police have been

receiving reports of false pre-
tences and embezzlement.
latest report comes from Henri-
etta Bailey of Suttle Street, City

The

Bailey told the Police that she
“Browne” of St.

he had on the Schooner
When she went to the Enterprise

receive the charcoal, to her
she was told by the watch-

that alias Browne had no

of the Vestries Act, 1911 states Coa!s on board that vessel.

that the responsibility for pro-
viding burial grounds
the Vestry of each parish.

Police Band At
The Rocks

Police Band at Hastings Rocks
at 8 p.m., Friday, 25th April.
(1) Moertieal Themes—H.M. The Queen's
Regiments . és Somers
hepresentative regimental marc*es
ef the most famous regiments in the
British Army.
Rh-nsocy*—Siavonic. C. Fridemann.
Meldental Music—From the Opera
Othello Coleridge Tay'pr.
(a) The Dance (b) Children's
Intermezzo.
(c) The Willow Song (d)
March,
Concert Valse—Casion Tanze. Gungl.
Symphonic Excerpt—The Farewell



(9)

(3)

Military

“@

(5)

Synopis:—Haydn's Farewell Symphony
was written as a hint to Prince
Esterhau’ that the orchestra were
tired of being kept at the Trince’s
Hungarian Palace, and wished to
return to their homes in Venice
The music was so arranged that
gradually all the musicians stole
away until the Prince’s favourite,
Tomasini and “Papa” Haydn were
the only ones left

They
not

too were preparing to leave-

without anxiety;

understood the musician's broa
hint and request, and said that they

could, all jeavethat very day. expenditure of $160,057 for

o a ea aa eee. a
$e 1 * Spine. ; . Present at the meeting were

The Merry Widow; Vilia; Gipsy ‘ ;

Love Valse; and the song “You are Rev, A, F. a we (Chair-
6) ae eS Delete man), Mr. H. St. G, Ward, Mr.
me eens oe af gt CYS. McKenzie, Mr. C. M. Drayton,
Soloist:—Bandsman Lovelle Mr. E. R. Bourne, Mr. C., B. Brand-
(8) Film Music—Annie get your Gun ford, Mr, C. Ifill, Mr. F. C. God-

—Irving Berlin.
(9) Foxtrot—The Third Man, arr/Murrell.
GON SAVE THE OUFRFN



30 x 18 $6.01

FALKS STOVES

2 BURNER TABLE MODEL

e ith tilda Grimes
seen George or Highgate Garden,

Another report comes from Ma-
of Workman’s St.
St.
Michael.

She told the Police that she gave

a man $25 to purchase a machine

for her. The man bought the
machine but kept it for his own
use.

As a result of this report, the

Police have arrested and charged
Martin Carmichael
Gap.

of Richmond

on Tuesday and

of

Bridgetown His Honour Mr, A. J.

H. Hanschell awarded damages to

the amount of £5 for the plaintiff

Stanley Lorde of Government

my am a in the case in
e

to first
about the Maude Bill,
in case they decide
fer the Vestries Committee,
two would be able to represent the
opinions of the Vestry as a whole.

terday

Department

man drew
that during
amount of $134 out of the vote
of $480 was allocated to be spent
on sanitation in the 10 schools in

ing the vote,





LABOURER HAS
TWO ESCAPES

ERROL WRIGHT, a labourer *
of Bank Hall, St. Michael, had

two narrow escapes from seri-

ous injury this week. While

working at Harrow on Tues-

day, he was being pulled out

of a well there when the

handle of the winch broke.

He braced himself against
the sides of the well and was
rescued by Christopher Waithe.

On Wednesday, after having
set two charges of dynamite
in the well, he was again be-
ing pulled to the surface when
the whole winch broke down.
He fell about five feet down
and again managed to brace
himself, against the sides of
the well. Christopher Waithe

again came to his rescue for
the second time in two days.



Vestry Asked
For Views On

Maude Bill

The Select Committee appointed
by the House of Assemb y to con-
sider the Bill to make better pro-
vision for local Government, have
asked the St. Michael’s Vestry to
express their views on the Bill.
The request was made through a
letter which came to the Vestry at
its meeting yesterday.

The Committee wrote the Vestry
that it is imperative that the mem-
orandum be submitted to them by
May 19, The members of the Ves-
try, however, lack copies of the
Bill and will ask the clerk «f the
House to send them copies so that
they
quainted with
As members have no copies,
will very likely wish more time to
submit their memorandum,

A proposal from the St..John
Vestry on the same Bill also came
before the Vestry yesterday. The
St, John Vestry are suggesting that
a Committee comprising of two
vestrymen from each parish be ap-
pointed with a view of presenting
a joint petition to the Legislature,
to stop the passing of the Maude
Report and have certain amend-
ments made to the present Vestry
system.

The St. Michael Vestry decided
feelings
that,
to send twc
the

would be thoroughly

consider their
so



Director Must
Give Account

The Vestry of St.

delegated

the last year

the parish, The _ unallocated
amount was demanded by the Di-
rector of Education from the
Parochial Treasurer who paid
over the amount,

The Chairman questioned

whether the Vestry should not re-
ceive an account of how the re-
mainder was spent, and whether
it was spent
that parish and no other parish.
into
the provisions of the Act govern~
it was discovered
that it is paid to the Education
Department to be spent, not only
on sanitation, but on other things
in respect of the schools,

The Vestry however instructed
Mr. Garner to discuss the matter
Ralph Best of Pioneer Road, with the Director of Education and
Bush Hall, reported that his oil to enquire as to how the unal-
stove was stolen between 7.00 p.m. jocated sum was spent, and the
7.30 a.m. ON method of distributing the alloca-~

on the schools

After some investigation

Wednesday. The Pclice are carry- tions to the various schools,

ing out investigations.

Ivan Greenidge of Blades Hill,
St. Philip, reported that his wallet
which contained money, was sto’en
from his pocket while he was at
the Bridgetown Plaza Theatre at
10.30 p.m, on April 11. The total
loss amounted to $76.80,

RATES LAID



The Christ Church Vestry yes-
terday laid the rates on houses
when the and trade at 17.632 cents in the
prince called Haydn that he had dollar and on land at $3.38.534 per
acre. They have estimated a total

dard, Mrs. H. A, Talma, Mr, G.

Ward and Mr. J. Webster,



36 x 18° $7.17

Strongly Made—Highly Efficient

ONLY $24.70 EACH

COMPLETE



Dr. Kinch To Ais P.M.O. Of
St. Philip

Dr. Eyre Kinch was yesterday
appointed by the St. Philip Ves-
Parochial Medica
of Dr. H. L, Hut-

try to act as
Officer in place
son who is on leave.

The Vestry also appointed the
D. D.

following Committee: —
Hurricane Relief: —Mr.
Garner, Chairman;

N. T. Daysh; Mr. A. G, Farmer;
Mr. E. A. Reece and Mr. oC, =

Massiah.

i George V Park:— Mr. D.
xP Chairman; Mr. H. La
Smith; Mr. A. E. Greenidge; Mr.

D. Garner,

E. L. Brathwaite and Mrs. F.
Daysh,

WHITE ENAMELLED TABLE TOPS
Substantial Quality at Bargain Prices

33x 21" $7.74

ENAMELLED SINKS

SINGLE DRAINER 42” x 21”—$50.34
DOUBLE DRAINER

64” x 21” —$67.82
WITH WASTE FIT-

TING AND BRACKETS



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HEST ENGLISH MAKE — ALL SIZES IN STOCK

NOTE OUR



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vv

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PER POUND

Hardware Store
Broad Street
Tel. 2364





ace
all the proposals.
they

Philip yes-
its Church-
warden, Mr. D. D. Garner to in-
terview the Director of Education
in connection with the manner in
which £100 voted to the Education
for Sanitation and
other. purposes is being spent.

Under the head General Busi-
ness, the Revd. Armstrong, Chair-
attention to the fact
an

in

Commander

]
E.
|
|
\
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

3 Appointed For



Maude Bill Talks

W
Mr, F. C. Goddard, Mr. C. B, Brandford and Mr. C. M. J.P., Attorney and Manager of the
Drayton, Christ Church Vestrymen, were a by the Joes River Estates Ltd. He was

Christ Church Vestry yesterday to sit wit
mittee discussing the Bill to make provision for better ,,

another com-



Obituary

Mr. A. S. Husbands,
J.P.

The death occurred at his resl-
jence Horse Hill House, on
Jednesday of Mr, A. S. Husbands,



Booza, as he was familiarly
10wn, was a planter who from

local Government so that the Vestry may benefit from a small beginning reached a prom-
their experience gained when submitting their .views on inent position in his profession.

the bill to the Government.



On Holida
oliday
/

Mrs. Robert Wallace whose hus-
band is a Druggist Proprietor of
Barataria, Trinidad, has been in
Barbados for the past three weeks
nolidaying at Holloway Guest
House, The Ivy.

A qualified teacher, she also
qualified as a druggist after her
marriage. She has three children
Janice, Hilton and Patricia and is
very interested in Child Welf.re
work.

Mrs. Wallace’is President of the
Barataria Branch of the Chik
Welfare League, President of the
Barataria Women’s Group and a
member of various other institu-
tions.

Speaking of her branch of wel*
fare work in Barataria she saic
that it was started a year ago by
herself and a few others, but has
grown to such an extent that there
is now a large Committee to look
after the 600 children who are en-
rolled.

Impressed

While here, Mrs. Wallace was
taken out by Mrs. H. G. Cummins
to some of the welfare clinics she
supervises and was very impress-
ed by the work that was done.
She also visited the Housecraft
Centre and was particularly inter-
ested in that type of work because
she used to be the Domestic
Science Teacher at Tranquillity
Girls’ Intermediate. She said that
the Centre was well equipped and
thought that Trinidad did not have
one like it.

Mrs. Wallace said that this was
her first visit to Barbados which
she is leaving with pleasant mem-
ories. She sails tonight by the
Lady Rodney for Dominica té
spend a holiday with her husband's
relatives Dr. and Mrs, Reginald
Armour.

Exhibitions
Withdrawn

When the Vestry were review-
ing the grounds for the with-
drawal of certain Vestry Exhibi-
tions from pupils of Combermere
School, Mr. A. R. Toppin queried
the Director of Education's all
out power to withdraw exhibi-
tions. It was pointed out that un-
der the hew set up withdrawal of
exhibitions rested solely with the
Director.



There was a case of one boy
whose mother wrote to say that
the boy was not altogether re-
sponsible for his bad work and
consequent adverse reports, but
it was due to bad home conditions
which had since been remedied,
Because of this, the parents were
asking that their son be given
another chance.

The Vestry decided to write the
Director and ask whether in view
of this letter, he would reconsider
the withdrawal of the exhibition.

Canes Burnt

Seven and a quarter acres of
first and second crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurred
at Cane Vale Plantation, Christ
Church at about 7.25 p.m, on
Wednesday. They are the property
of the Barbados Co-operative Bank
Ltd., and were insured,



Another fire at Lowthers Planta-
tion, Christ Church at about 8.50
p.m. on Tuesday burnt five acres
of second crop ripe canes and five
acres of ratoons, property of
W.M.C. Watson. They were in-
eured.

At Walkers Bay, St. Andrew, a
fire at about 6.30 p.m. on Tuesday
burnt two acres of second and
third crop ratoons, They are the
property of Joseph Dickson of
Belleplaine, St. Andrew and were
not insured,



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The Christ Church Vestry was
invited by the Government to ap-
point @ committee to send a
memorandum of their views on
the bill. The three delegates will
= the views of their vestry when

ney
hope of getting legal opinion.

eriod and to give wu
meet the committee with a Pip of the St. “Lucy ¥,
after a good recovery he joined

After holding a number of junior
posts and managements he joined
in purchasing Babbs Plantation in
St. Lucy. Later he acquired the

entire ownership.

Failing health compelled him to
limit his activities for a short
mempber-
estry, but

Mr. Goddard said that the bill the company which purchased the

in its present form needed put- Joes River Estates last year.

He

ting into shape. He did not feel was appointed Attorney for the
that it would be passed as it was. group and again undertook full
The bill would have to be put into plantation management with all
shape by a legally trained per- its present day anxieties.

son,
He

was in touch with another denly ill an

A week ago he was taken sud-
died on Wednesday

organisation assisted by some legal evening. His funeral took place at

authority
the bill

which was going into

He was promising that °f

St. Lucy’s Church in the presence

a large and representative

he would ask the organisation to #4thering

invite two members of the
try so that they
knowledge,

There were parts
that he did not agree with—like
the widening of the franchise to
such an extent and the giving of
the most lucrative part of Christ
Church over to the City.

Sir John Maude, he said, argued
that the services rendered to that

Ves-

could gain

He leaves to mourn their loss a

widow and five children, one of
whom Clifford, is finishing his law
studies at Inner Temple and an-
» bil) other, Mr.
of the bill cae of Bk
To these and other relatives deep-
est sympathy will be extended.

Noel Husbands, Mana-
Standfast Plantation.



Mr. Rufus E. Field

The death also occurred on

part of Christ Church were most Wednesday evening of Mr. Rufus

ike
City
Christ Church

the services rendered in the

would suffer if

E. Field,
He (Mr, Goddard) felt that Roebuck Street.

retired Merchant of

He was 70.
School

Mr. Field after teavin

that were to remain so, Another entered commerce as a clerk, but
fault he found with the bill was as Was inevitable with one of his
that it said “to lay rates” but it ability he soon rose to the top

never said for what.

He said that the Bill was com-
plicated and it needed a legal
man, How the vestrymen came in

For years he carried on his own
business
and later joined Messrs H. O
Emtage & Co. which became Gen-
eral Traders Ltd.

“Rufus E, Field & Co”

Mr. Field then

useful was because of their prac- joined Messrs S, EB. Cole & Co. He

tical knowledge of running local
government,
“It is only a courtesy letter in

retired last year.

Quiet and unassuming he was

Mgnly respected by all who met

my opinion,” he said. He did not, pjm,

believe that the views of the ves-

His funeral took place from

try would coincide with the view? Springfield, the residence of his

ef the Select Committee. d
The vestry unanimously accepted [|
Mr. Goddard's proposal, 1

jaughter Mrs. F. S. Olton to St
veonard’s Church where the re-
igious rites were performed. The

interment took place at the West-

St. Philip Vestry
@ from page 1

Bill,
the

Set eel t

but were well
“far-reaching”

the
of

studied
aware

sury Cemetery. To his sorrowing

relatives sincere condolence.



Mr. A. A. Belmar

The death occurred suddenly on

changes which would be brought Tuesday of Mr. Austin Belmar of

about by the new
set-up.

ocal government the staff of Messrs Cable & Wire-
less.

His funeral took place on

The view was expressed that the: Wednesday afternoon at Christ

present Vestry system

made to run more smoothly with ence
gathering.
Austin Alfred Belmar was born |

certain revisions and improve-
ments, and members were appre-
hensive as to whether
could be looked after under
new system as well as they we
being looked after at present,

Mr. Greenidge expressed the
view that the introduction of the
new local government set-up was
nothing more than a “political
move",
needs new brains, and the pro-
posals to do away with the Vestry
system is mere ‘white wash’.” He
admitted that changes must come
about, but he felt that there were

the

“Just a few things in the present teaching of the craft.

Vestry system which need revis-
ing. ; |
Little Parties

The Revd, H. C, Armstrong,

Chairman of the Vestry, opined
that the set-up under the new sys~
tem would devolve itself into
“little political parties instead of
people working in the interest of
the poor of the parish.”

He said, “if the government
think they can run local govern-
ment more cheaply than the Ves-
try now runs its affairs, they are
mistaken.” He saw no harm in
the Vestry appointing delegates to
confer with the other Vestries, and
appointed Mr, D. D. Garner and
Mr. R. B. Skeete to meet the re-
presentatives of the other Vestries.



————
FOR SALE

1 small table model Gas
Codker complete with oven.

Only used a few months,
good as new, owner left
Island.
See it at your Gas Co. |
Bay Street.





IN MANY C

IN ALL THE SIZES!
FOR EVERYBODY!

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14 x 22

@ 9c. yard
Blue,

@ $1.02 yard

27 x
24 x
.. $1.63 each =o
.. $1.11 each LAVATOR
.. $1.02 each 16 x

LINEN DEPARTMENT

12 & 13 BROAD S



the or in St. Lucia 55 years ago.
ne ae leaving school he joined the staff
re of the West India & Panama Tele-

graph Co, and continued after the

spected
circles he was a favourite and one





WHITE TURKISH TOWELS



could be Church Parish Church in the pres-

of a large and representative

After

inerger with Messrs Cable & Wire-
ees, Conscientious and thorough
going, Belmar won the respect
of his colleagues and gained rapid
promotion. He was eventually

He said “new machinery senior accountant, ,

But it was not only in his off'-
clal capactty was Mr, Belmar re-
and loved. In Masonic
who portrayed in his daily life the
Here, too,

he rose to the top and besides be-



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@ $1.21 each
Gold, Green, Pink,

me aes $2.87 each
Be t wiews $1.99 each
a niger $1.55 each
ee ts: $2.25 each
Y TOWELS

WG visa ace 70 each





TREET



bourer On
Probation

At the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday Ernest Sindolph Moore
(36), a labourer of Carrington’s
Village, St. Michael, was placed on
probation for a pericd of two years
for wounding Colin Mayers on
January 1 with intent to maim or
disfigure him, by His Lordship
the Chief Justice Sir Allan Colly-
more, ry

Moore pleaded guilty of the
offence earlier in the session, His
Lordship told Moore that it ap-
peared that he had got intoa
brawl in Queen's Park with other
rowdies.

He is a young man and the Pro-
bation officer said that he was
“keeping bad company

“Iam going to give you another
chance by placing you on proba-
tion for p periog of two years, but
if during the two years you don’t
try and work and you break your
probation you will be brought back
hete or before a Magistrate as the
case may be and will be dealt with
more severely. The wound that
you inflicted was not dangerous to
‘ife as the medical report goes, but
it might have been, You are placed

on probation for two years,” His
Lordship the Chief Justice told
Moore,



ing a Past Master of Lodge Vic-
rorfa he was a Grand Lodge
Warden.

It was typical of the man that
whatever his feelings may have
been he turned out to work on
Tuesday morning but collapsed as
he followed his duty. His death
was a shock and source of deep
vreeret to his colleawues and the
entire company. This can be
faued from the fact as he proudly
neknowledged it, that Messrs Cable
& Wireless had recently made pro-
vision for retaining his services
efter his retirement next year.

His son employed at Leaseholds.
Trinidad, arrived by plane in time
for the funeral Wednesday after-
noon, To him, his mother and |
emall sister deepest sympathy will |
se extended.

|

Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU CAN RE-LI



PAGE FIVE

Will Accept

T °

Customs Union

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24.

The Trinidad Chamber of Com-
merce at an extraordinary gen.
eral meeting this morning unani-
mously adopted a - resolution
pledging itself to accept in prin-
ciple the general recommendation
of the Commission on the estab-
lishment of Customs Union for
the British Caribbean Area. The
Chamber according to the resolu-
tion reserves acceptance of the
detailed proposals for the estab-
lishment of ustoms Union for
further consideration.





Bailiff Fined £4

Goulbourne Lynch, a bailiff, was
ordered on Tuesday last by Mr.

MeLeod, City Police Magistrate,
to pay £4 under the District
Auctioneer’s Act. Lynch was

charged by Mr. D’Arcy Scott, Gov-
ernment Auctioneer, for receiving
money after making a levy for
house rent,

Unguentine

06. U8 war ore,

Relieves pain of

rgb ed

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a real burn cem- \:
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HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP
HEINZ MAYONAISSE—per
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SOUTH AFRICAN SWEET C
MAYFAIR RED SALMON
APIE PEANUT BUTTER-

lar

STANSFE. UD. S¢

CREAMS

NEW ZEALAND CHEESE—per Ib. a4
IMPERIAL CORNED MUTTON-—-per tin

WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES—per tin sc tie

bot

CASH & CARRY ONLY
10 Ibs. POTATOES

TO-DAY'S
SPECIAL

at

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tin
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1.32. {h
73 -))
14 hh
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52 HH
ao},
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62
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per tin

per tin
small bot
large bot

bot.
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per
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—





ro

PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| THE ASSOCIATED BOARD OF!
THE ROYAL SCHOOL OF

PERSONAL

























































os

TAKE NOTICE







FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES




































The public are hereby warned .against MUSIC
caliene oe giving credit to mw wife, DAPHNE
TELEPHON 2508 ELAINE BURGESS (nce WILLIAMS) asl CANDIDATES who passed in the “cleseeseens
—-—_-—_--—----— I do not hold myself responsible for| Practical Exam taken by Mr. Jonson on ‘ ROYAL NETHERLANDS |,
DIED o . her or anyone else eontracting any debt] April 4th—-10th 1952 TH THE GOODYEAR TIRE & TUBBER COMPANY. @ corporation organ T mMiv CARIBBEE wil
NES ‘ * I E or debts in m “ unless by a written} PUPILS OF MR. GERALD HUDSON _ ‘ the the ; States of A ca, whose trade TTEAMSHI co aecept argo and
—_, ote ae ease, FOR SA on GEORGE EVERTON BURGESS Gu sos or business uddee=s in 1144 Kast Siarket treet, Akron. onto, ' S.A\. ha — STA oer oo. | Seontnion jar Rays
Fitzgerald Haynes. = Fufheral will oe —_s"""deede Wal Seem P. Cummis o WP for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register im respect of pneumatic. | a7 5 STENTOR, and May 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Mon-
Oe ence Secee Wheres AUTOMOTIVE “St Lucy J. A. cole” WM cushion, and solid tires constructed wholly or partly af rubber ead used for motor! MS. HERA, 4th May 1952. day 28th inst
today for St. Thomas Church ‘2. ‘ S William . s trucks, motor cars, motor cycles, bicycles, aeroplanes an ns v ls OTTICA, 16th May 1952 The M’V. MONEKA will aecept
Louise Haynes (Wife), Frederick Saeted . 8. Sune ty. including part of such tires, such as treads, outer casings or tire shoes and inner| $5. COTTICA, 16th May 10e2 1 | tee MU- Damsengers. for Dom-
Radieiiiie, Sermuel. Dillon, Fist BEOLOM> Terie dalivern Countant eurine GF Mk. i ReURLEY tubes therefor: tire chains and non-skid devices, inside tire protectors. oulslte| tS. ORANJESTAD, 20th May 1952 | mica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
aid (Sons), Nita Haynes (U.S.A mew. For immediate delivery. ‘oul y : oe & E tire protectors, repair outfits: repair patches @ ndages, patehi : ° AD, PARAMARIBO and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
Daughters Vernon Reeves Garage 4616 20.4.52—6n PURLIC SALES D. U. Atheriey—G P ing cement: inner tubes: vulcanizing materials; vulcanizing outfits; tire rims; top | SATMING ¥O SEANAD » ae }® Sea Mey 1802
-_ CU ---- - |- - ' PUPILS OF MRS. COBHAM, AT C.L dressing and tire paint; rim paint; vehicles wheels; rubber tiling for floors; rubber M.S. BONAIRE, Sth May 1962 The MV DAERWOOD will
N MEMORIAM CAR—One Austin A 40 CEE very good ane Wee, aes valves rubber hose and tubing; rubber machinery; heels and soles; mecbanical| &'s° COPriCA, 2nd June 1952 accept Cargo and Passengers for
QrD 7 ‘condition, low mileage. Dial 4070. E vata Mize ©. Miller, Selfi—G. i. P VSpber goods; rubber mats and matting: airplane supplies; packing and packing} Ai ING To PARAMARIBO AND St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
ns ner nnenr——wer Sealy'’s Garage, Bay Street, REAL ESTATE . PUPILS OF MISS L. TAYLOR material in general; ink rollers and blankets for printers’ use including newspaper BRITISH GUIANA Passengers only for St. Vincent.
BARKER—In loving memory may dear 25.4.52—3n oi Ne o Vv. ® cutting rubbers; leather substitute materials, storage batteries and oparking ply M.S. STENTOR, 16th May 1952 Date of Sailing to be notified.
Bileep on 38th Ape, 10, Minor 10,000 miles, -| Di Mecnery TP pillaws, cushions end mattresses, and will Se onthe, come parson o shall in’ the a aa B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
asleep on > . y CAR—Morrts inor | LC tai r : one month from the 24th day o! pri , Un ; CURACAO “.
Feo ccnqures of mamans, will never fnS 2062 &.¢.05-S | t Congres Wilh oe weeters conve! C.B meee | mu. Mt meantime sine. netee fo Oe te a Ss a a of such ee | cg. Ee, So Apel, 1080 ASSOCIATION (180)
; ee " ” . r fade mark can be seen or J s.s. , Ist May onsig! . 4047
Be forgatéen 4 ber loving family: c One Wolseley Six-Bighty, mile-|niences, standing on about 12,000 square, J. 7. Layne |, v.M teation e ted day of April, 962 ’ oe ton 2 CO. LTD.
B. Barker ‘\Husband), Violet, Maybe! AR wn emilee conditisn. Apply | feet of land at The Lodge, with a wonder-{ M. BR. Clarke vr. P Dated this jay p H. WILLIAMS, 5. P. MUSSON, " .
Kate {ehildren), Owen and | Buclid | mang ‘Taylor's Garage Led. ful view over the west’ coast, P.K. Layne ., VH. P. Registrar of Trade Marks. Agent,
‘Grand-children), Laurie and Michael 23.4.52.—3n. Also four fine similar building sites PUPILS OF MISS F. MAXWEIA. 24.4. 52-—-3n :
(Great-Grands) 25.4.52—b) | _ adicining: Appty to Miles Cecil. Dial} N A Ward G ar z: 4 - >
CA ee ee ike ane me oe RA * Ww. i e °
FOR RENT tn naleege 2.90. "Telephone, 208. WM Tome”. WB nadian National Steamshi
23.4.52—t f.n,}at our Office No. 17 High Street, ow| G. E. Rollock ., IV. P
‘ ESR am ee Friday. the iéth May. at 2 p.m |PUPILS OF THE URSULINE CONVENT OFFICIAL NOTICE Sa ae ore
HOUSES CAR_ 1948 A.40, 4 new tyres. New|"Wynholme”, &h Ayenue, Belleville s ae c : 2 ‘ iwaewnes =
‘ . a a a at © 9.716 square BARBADOS .
ett ed o paint job. Recent rebore. Telephone with wad amaehed containing K ed ae LP ® COURT OF CHANCERY
BEAGH COTTAGR: dh St James Const 1a. Stn, [feet The hee cninine Dyawing and | f Eeantechiatie “bg moe sovrmpouxn a
Fe a eet an hoaae’ Own | HILLMAN MINK—One 188 Binek] usual offices. ' Inspection on application eee ER IN PURSUANCE of the Chancory Act, 1906, I do hereby tive watice to. alt Montreal Halifax — a dos
services supplied from ma al ¥ . Mbbons < esd. E : . » > lximnin, estate, terest or any lien or inc L . ia 1 im 28 x
Telephone. Reasonable verms to, suitable Fxtiliman Minx. done 28.000, miles, in. ex-| Al pidare between 4pm. and 6 p.m. | B. Rerreira aL B Persons Nutv ink OF eo erty hereinafter mantioned (the property 06 the defend- | CADY NmLoor 2 A 2 May — 74 3
couple. Apply Donshlantn,, BS a a cellent eondition, re F. Stokes COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., J. Steele . Ub P. ants) to bring before me an account of their claims with their eae CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 9 12 May — 21 May 23 May
phone 0157 ©f.0 Kae Bynoe Lid, of Wo 25 Solicitors PUPILS OF MRS. S. PAYNE documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Fri LADY RO! me Oe 19 May 2 May 2 May 2 June 3 June
BAOWNSLOWE_Binck Rock 4. bad. eit al 28.4.52—8n. | o.oo ee a between the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration | CANADIAN CHALLENGER 30 May 2 June = sume 32 June
5 ESIC ocx, a: ee or ” . Office, ide: . Bridgetown before the 1 jay oO une LADY NELSON .. ck ao 9 June 12 June «14. June June % June
rooms and all modern conveniences. For MORRIS MENOR—Tourer 8,000 miles lOASVILLE, NAVY GARDENS, Ch. Ch N. C. Graanum u. P order wll ean alate mies be reported om and ranked according to the nature | GCaNaDIAN CRUISER 20 June 23 June _ 2 July 3 July
particulars Dial O12) D A y Browne. bin excellent condition. Morris Minor A well appointed bungalow in first class D. M. Tieset Ww. P and priority thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded trom | CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... 30 June 3 July oo 12 July) 13 July
Prospeet, St. James, 25.4. 52-11". | Saloon 7,000 miles like re Fort Roya order consisting of large open verandah, 7 . Clarke = = the benefits of any decree and be deprived of all claims om or against the said LADY RODNEY z = 1 July 14 July 16 July 25 July 26 July
FARAWAY—St. Philip coast, 3 bed Garage Lid. Telephone 4 4.52—4n Sowing rooms, three bedrooms each with = ae br. D. roperty age -
' . ” * | was asins, one having large cedar cup- . 2. bs
rooms, Fully furnished. Lighting Plans. el. Kitchen complete with| J. P. Holder iv. BP IFFS DAISY HERBERT MURPHY and JAMES GRANT ATKINS] wNogrspouND Sedinines: eee actives _ Assivee’ “dilebeety:--Mbstves
Watermill supply. Double Car Post, two One PREFECT FORD 199 Model. Sua to apenas Electricity Inid on. M. &. Clam : «P —— . PILE, the qualified acting executors of the will of Eyare B'des B’dos Boston 8+. John Halifax Montrea!
— rooins. From =~. ue. yasee Partly new. Price — = This b i in ® cook and quiet| PUPILS or une. . DEANE Murphy, dee’d. i axe wotn of | BABY RODNEY .. 25 Ape 25 Apr ® May oe 6 May we May
: 4.@-t.f.n [Straughn’s Garage, Roebu bourhood wita garden laid out and| 5 a DEFENDANTS: MILLICENT WAITHE and AURELIA CLA LADY NELSON . 10 May 12 May 22 May ~ 23 May ay
a9 4.62, | eles F. D. Pile . — k, U.S.A., acting here by D'Arey Augustus Scott] CDN CRUMER 4 May 2 M a Sdune 8 June i June
_New., seas side die cs Dalle yard macadamised, there are also two) G G_ Gill uP New York, A. @ bs Auge . . iy ay ‘ 1
Gaui Riscictes” Tetoeeier = TRUCK—One 11) ‘Z-ton Austin Truck. | Servants rooms with lavatory and a large | R. A. Fields Iv. Pe their constituted Attorney on record in this Island “i ‘so 8 Sabe a 18 June 18 June| 2 June
one, gpectne, sea tee and hApply DV. SCOTT & Co. Ad, White - > er piel dimitiakis tecniaaes, PUPHLS OF MR. J. A. MELLINGTON PROPERTY: ALI THAT CERTAWN piece or parcel of land — = — LADY RODENY .. 15 Jone 17 June 27 June a 28 Jung 1 July
ST LAWRENCE GaP. Phone 6688 en Reed 24.4.5a—t t n.| Apply to C. A. Pierce, — fa x ee @. 2 2» use ty Sanaseomment eine "on nee Sitths perches or} “AMA 23 June 28 June ea S$ duly 8 July) 2 July
17.4, 52—t.f.n a - ° reaped ” 2 bounding on two sides on lands of = Jul 18 — | WdJuly @ July
—- . ———— Cc. Aliman i. M. thereabouts—Abutting and unding ; LADY NELSON ., 6 July 8 July ‘uly '
Lea erererr rec seen = VAUXHALL vane. » Cane LAND=2,000 square feet of land at} C. Skeete * 2 Aibertha Payne on lands now or late of one Mrs ‘maorias “snd DN CRUISER ., 14 July 19 Jul = 26 July; @ Jui; 1 Aug.
-, _ For = meanettion, uncer & = Wavell Avenue, Black Rock, beside main D. Whittington i. M on Eagle Hail Road aforesaid or however else the same is abutting | CANADIAN ‘
ee ee Berane gy WE GARAGE. Dial 4616 20.4,.52—-én, road. For particulars see D’Aray “A. C. Newsan iM amd bounding Together with the messuage or ornienewe CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July 5 6 Aug! 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
ssp trons ao ¥ Scott, Middle Street, dial 2645. J. Williams 1, thereon called “Eyare Village” and all and singular other the } | any RODEN 7 Aug 8 Aug 19 Aug — | @ aug. oan
—_ a. ELECTRICAL 23.4.52—2n w Gummtings qh. 8 buildings and aoe Qn the said parcel of land erected and *”
one - 5 ilt standing and being cin
ILFRACOMBR--Maxwell's 4 bedrooms, | ———————— J. Sart a be
WASHING MACHINES. Hh, er, elec- PROPERTHES—One spot of land 3761 P. Bayley aI. M Bill filed: 25 March 1952
ae a: Se ee =, = «tical, home washing mi nes. . Only | sq. ft. at Hunte Road, 50 ft. from Tweed- G. Moe oo. eae vate 10 April 1952. 11.4,52—4n For further particulars, apply to—
; *m38." The anewer to laundry problems. |side Main 4, 1 Shop 20x10x9, House PUPILS OF CODRINGTON . \
LINDLEY—Bamb Purcase on terms can be arranged. | |6x9x8 with Shed at Tweedside Road to HIGH SCHOOL ada
from the Ist ar Renae teat =. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd., Ln Broad St.| be removed, 1 Mouse 18x10x9 at Howells S. Rodregney G. V. P. GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents.
. 25. 4.5a—3n Vial $126 23.4.52.—-3n, | Cross Road, 1 House 18x10 with Shed M. A. Banfield... U, P.
3 covered. with galvanized roof and PUPIL, OF MISS PARKINSON , the HOUS E
palings at Deighton Road Land can be E. Dottin G. IV. P. For e EWIF
Giver tant tien tak eee MECHANICAL rented, see me for other spots of land. PUPILS OF MISS M, GRIFFITH We can offer
For further particulars, Apply to Alms | —\i;scey_HANRIS FARM EQUIPMENT |Hoad Dial att” Mae yazan’ | 2 Ye STN on ' .
-| . tal . B. C. Lowe ’ : *
Lashley No. 6 Coral — ~Manure spreaders, Fertilizer Distribu- Cc. Greenidge » I. M PRESTIGE PRESSURE COOKER:
tors, Grass Mowers, Rakes. ee The undersigned will offer for sale by | J. E. Smith Vv. M. Violin :
- for windrowing cane Trash, public competition at their office, No. 17. 25.4,52—1n.
rooms eae. Pulte turns’ inchs Fog, Wheel, Strakes. tor attachment | High, stron Bridgetown.” on ‘Thursday - “
“ ‘ s prevent wheel-list May 1952, ALL THOSE buildings,
efrigerator and telephone. Apply to} >. oa cae GAM ;. OTI ‘
D'Arey A. Scott, Middle Street’ Dini |”! COURTESY GARAGP. | Dial 406. | comprising offices and warehouses on the NOTICE CENTRAL EMPORIUM



23.4.52.—2n







NEW N Crane Coast, 4 bed
roonts (mr fornished, lighting Plant
Watermill supply, Double Garage, three

corvant @88
Ist Phon= 4476.
10. 4.52--t.f.n










ONE ‘OK, General Servant. Apply
to Mrs, Lisic Bayley, Pavilion, Hastt

24 48a

SUR AGENT WANTED, Resident

Oridgetown, well connected with com

neree, to scll accredited British goods

on commission, State oge, experience

references, Post Rox 532, Trimidad
23

4A Ren



SITUATIONS WANTED

SECRETARY/ACCOUNTANT (U.K. &

U S.A. Professional
Gualifieations,
experie

and — Commercia
with sound Wert Indias



sco)

for initiative and
feral

with prospect® of Direetorahi»

Financial control and Company Staten
Finaneiat
Internal Auditing. Stores

Accounting and anaes Costingss

cae ae Ly savas Oriirei~
x ; Advocnt>.

254. Ge Phy

tory “duties
Staternents.

Statistics and

antions
References

oy L.”.

URLIC NOTICES

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUR
~ NOTICE TO MEMBERS
NOVICE if hereby given that in



ecordafice with Rule 8 the Club will !>
clos to.Members on Saturday, April
ty from 7.30 to 10.30 p.m., ite
Marine Display and Aquatic Events ly
the SeamScoutr
Rv .arder of the Committee,
H. P. SPENCER,
Seerctary

22.4.52

RRC
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICY

7 (TRANSFER)

The application of Dallas Marshall
Well House, St Philip, the purchaser
Liquor License No, 625 of 1952, grant
to Withert Green in respect of a bos
and Galvanized shop at Pilgrim's Ton
Christ..Chureh, to remove said Licey
to a board and galvanized shop situ.
at Well House, Philip and to use
at sich last scribed premise

Dated this 23rd day of April, 1962

JULIAN. JONES,
for Applicant
To A. W. HARPER, Esq.,











ce) offers services to Progremive
Concern in Fxecutive capacity providing
ability, Pre.

— Further particulars from the under- La sen Seon 8.08 2 noon.
AQUARIUMS~-All Glass sizes 30 x 12 x | signed ridays from > a.m. p.â„¢m
12 and 18 x 10 x @ inches. Complete COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., WOOD GODDA4D,
ith Plants and Fish. Archie Clarke Solicitors. Parochial Treasurer
hone 6148. 23.4.52—4n 20.4.52—10n. 24.4.52-—4n.
BORDERED SPUN—An Italian Anti- $$ $______—_—
trease product in lenty attractive
esigns 36° wide usually $1.86 reduced












rate, Dist. “Cc”
lication will be con-
idered at 4 Licensing Court to be hed
er Monday, 5th May, 1952, at 1) o'clock

a.m. at Police Courts, Dist. “C",
‘ A. _W. HARPER,
: Police Magistrate, Dist. "'C."’

25 .4.52—in.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

1 at
ST. ANNE'S DAY SCHOOL




























Near St. Anne's Church St. foseph
WEDNESDAY 29th APRIL
AT 11.30 a.m

We ore instructed by the Rev.
3» Adams-Ceoper to dispose of his
Furnitire and Effects ineluding a
ara unber of Antiques. View-
"er sing of sale
yg Table, Drop-leaf Table
ving Tabe. Oce. Table
) Side Table, Kitehen Tables
Chaiss, Arm ¢ 3, sus)
er, Antique Mah Arm Chairs,
bie , t Binge hhe
at Ob oubl Ended Settec;
Feld ¢ China Cabinet.
virehe st « ith Méfror,
inher W
rad? P
. “i & Bureau
5 . tends, Mah. I rayer
I Canterbury, We
Â¥ W.ohetands, Filing Cabi-
mek F . Bea re
. Evesee: ’ ‘ s 1. ch
oft-Drav Grand Father Clock
Case, Hanging and ott Gasol zoe
Lampe, Woed and Coal Sty
Larde ¥ Brackets Candie
Shades, Fa nd Silver Candhe
* Stitks. ¢ t Sweeper, Towel
Feails, Whee Wate
Colours, | Cage. Sangaree
Glasses, Cloclk* Hookah Pipe, Coll.
of ver, B Classware, Books,
Cutlery, « 1a including Blue
Willow nd = Steffordshire
China |! lirrors, Decanters
and also ve arge assortment
of miscellancous items too numer-
ous to mention including a number
of valuable antiques
> e
AUCTIONEERS

John &4. Biadon

e& co.

Phone 4640
Plantations Buildin<.

ent



|





Beam 5 feet ® inches, Draught
Sewing capacity six to










MISCELLANEOUS





© $1.68 per yard at KERPALANI, Swan
treet 25.4.52—1n
SS
COTTON PRINTS—M sixteen pretty
tesigns for Dresses, Sheetings and every-
hing, Guaranteed fast. colours 36” wide
‘t&. 4 yard at KIRPALANT, Swan Street
25.4.52—1n
2 _
GIBSON V.CLASS SPBEDBOAT. built
and imported im 1948. Length 18 feet,
12 feet
seven people
Stee? hull materials and construction
comply with Lloyd’s Board of Trade
requirements. Powered with Ford water-



Motor~10y/ a ke Speed 10 knots
Sort, Berens eh, D. VY. Scott &
Co. b 22.4, 52—1n

a
pancene,-C ag our stock of MGM

Records. for Two Dollars, your

choice. A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.

9.4 82-t.tn

.Subsertbe now to the Dally Telegraph
aaa leading Daily Newspaper now
erriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-
tact: fan Gale, ¢/o Advocate Co,, Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. 3118.
17,4.52—t.f.n.
WATER PIPE-—Galvanized water pipes,
Vy'—Ma-—1P 1M, 27 also pipe fittings.
age, Victoria Street
22.4.52—t.f.n.

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION













By instructions received fram the
Director of Department of Highways &
Transport I will set up for sale by
nublic auction at their yard on Monday
the 28th, beginning at 2p.m. A quantity

of Lunrber
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer, Dist. “A”
25.4 .52-

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUFSDAY 29th by order of Dr.
Alien Gardiner we will sell at “Brigade
House” The Garrison his Furniture

which includes
Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Couch
Rockers, Kidney and O: it and V.T.
Coffee Tables; Sideboard; all in Ma-
hogany: Radiogram, Glass, Chima, Dinner
and Tea Services; Vases, Clocks, M.T

Govt.
Qn



Table, Pine Dining Table and Chairs,
Flec, Light Fixture, Florescent Lamps:
Double Mahog. Bedstead, Spring and
Dunlopillo, Mattress; Cedar and Mahog
Presses; Canvas Cot. Child's Bedstead
wd Press; Vacum Cleaner; Underwood
Portab’e Typewriter: Westinghouse Oven:
Kelirnator Refrigerator; 2 Gas Ranges.
2 Hot Plates each; Automatic Elec

Toaster, Sandwich Grille and Waffle Iron;
Kitchen Utensils, Bread Tins, Scales &c
100 {t. Garden Hose, Carpenters Tools
(complete kit) 5 gis. Teeenes Cans;
Thtersectide Spray Pump, Pipe Wrenches,
Fic Wire. G.E. Fan, Child's Triqycle,
Garden Tools, Lawn Mower, Bath Room
Fittings and many other items of interest





Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTIMAN & CO.,
Avetioncers.
25.4, 52—2n



Public Official Sale

(The Provodt ner? Act TM C1)

% 30)

On Friday the 9th dar of May 1992 at
he hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
vill be sold at my offite to the highest
vidder for any sum not under the ap-
praised value

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining by estimation 12 acres 1 Rood
2 Perches situate at 4he Crane in the
Parish of St. Philip butting and bound-
ng on lands now op late of the Estate
uw Sir G, L. Pile, deceased, on lancs
sow or lay of Mrs. M. Panschell, on
the sea; on lands now or inate of one
Stimpson and on the Public Road ledd-
ing to the Crane Beach together with
‘he messuage or Dwelling House k

at The “Crane House, appraised a:
follows :>—

The whole property with — lighting
plant there», to the sum of Fry
THOUSAND FOUTP. HUNDRED DOL
LARS ($50,400.00) Attached from John
Purnivel fer aad towards satisfaction
&e,

N.B.--25°% Deposit » be paid on day
of purchase,

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
*rovost Marshal's Office,
24th April, 1952

25.4.52—3



>
ASSISTANT TEACHERS’

NOTICE





ALL ASSISTANT AND
RELIEF TEACHERS are
reminded of to-morrow’s }}
(Saturday) Meeting at the

usual Time and Place
The Rules will be present-

ed.
F. G. DOWNES.
25.4,52—I1n.

SSS





Whart and Prince William Henry Street
and MeGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand-
ing on 5,137 square feet of land and now
eccupied by Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.,
Ltd



4 cent denomination of the Commemorative Centenary Stamps issued
on 15th April, 1952 will be exhausted shortly.

to be a¥ailable to the public about the 11th of May, 1952

General Post Office,






PARISH OF CHRist CHURCH
€rrom 28h April, to 2ist May, inclusive,
the Parochial Treasurer's Office will ‘be
opened for business on the followghe
days only:—



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

POST OFFICE NOTICES
CENTENARY STAMPS

Due to extraordinary public demand the initial supplies of the



The main supplies are in course of transmission and are expected

In the interim the definitive issue of the 4 cent (pictorial) stamp

will he on sale

ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster.

24.4.52. 25.4.52—I1n,

re

CHANGE IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE

Effective 28th April, 1952, Air Mails will be closed at the General
Post Office as follows: -—

Destination Time Day

Bermuda (Direct) .. a, ei 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
” (via T’dad & Jamaica) 11.45 a.m. | Priday

Canada (Direct)... 2.00 p.m, | Wednesday
‘, (via T’dad) 11.45 a.m. | Friday
Great Britain 2.00 p.m. | Monday

2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
11.45 a.m, | Friday

U.S.A. 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
11.45 a.m. | Friday

Schedules should bé amended where necessary,
N.B. Postage to Canada via T’dad—30 cents per half ounce.

ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster
25.4.52——In

General Post Office,
24.4.52.












‘

OARGAINS => oP



FASHIONABLE MATERIALS
in Stripes and Plaids 44 in. to 50
in. from $2.79 to $1.95

CRINKLED SHEER, 40 in.
Rose, Navy, and Grey.
From $1.89 to $1.44.

GOLD NYLON BLEND
MATERIALS, 42 in. .
Nice Shades. Now $2.64

A Beautiful Selection of . .
BORDERED SPUNS, 36 in.
Now $1.08.

One Lot of .. .

CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS
Reduced to $1.00

LADIES’ COTTON VESTS
2 for $1.00

‘KHAKI $1.00 to $1.25.



LINEN. for

















LADIES’ G



WHITE CALICO, 45c. and 69c.
FUGEE—54c. and 60c.

SHANTUNG—8 shades.
Only $1.12.

PANTIES—outstanding value:
(Elastic type) White and Pink.
ONLY 60 CENTS.

INTERLOCK PANTIES.
Children’s 43c. — Ladies 67c.





PRINTS at 48c., 68¢., and 79.

PLAIDS and check designs,
57¢ .







2 for $100.
DUNGAREE—Now $1.05.

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

SEA SCOUTS’

, MARINE DISPLAY
CTURET ¢
AQUATIC SPORTS
WATER POLO MATCH
ana FIREWORKS

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

(For local and visiting members only)
on



\

SATURDAY, 26th April, at 8p.m.

POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE AT GRAVESEND

Admission _________ $1.00
2/-



Admission to Gravesend Beach ............+.++

Come and see the thrilling Ship-to-Shore Rescue by Breeches’ Buoy
organised under the direction of the Harbour and Shipping Master.

‘ALL



PROCEEDS FOR THE BOY SCOUTS’

ASSOCIATION.

BARGAINS —e —>



PLAIN AND PRINIED
SHIRTS — Now $2.40.
Hundreds of .. .
LONG SLEEVE SPORT
SHIRTS
All Shades — $3.75.

POLO SHIRTS—























72c and 84c.







RIBBED VESTS—
3 for $2.00

NYLON HOSE '
Only $1.20 per pair.
COLOURED DRILL —
Now 96c.

THOUSANDS OF OTHER
SHIRTS AT LOW PRICES.

MEN’S SOCKS—
2 pairs for $1.00







DEN HATS.



COME AND SEE GOODS AT PRICES YOULL BE GLAD TO PAY

ALL

AT THE

x

BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan Set.



Dial 2702






84c. to $1.44

CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica



From Southampton Arrives Barbados

Y “DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952... ... 6th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... .... 2Ist May, 1952
““DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1952... .. 16th Jume, 1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... ... 29th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” ..., Ist June, 1952... ... 18th June, 1952

"““DE GRASSE” ...,.29th.June, 1962 ....

*Sailing direct to Southampton
SVCRBEBOCBE6 666666565659

PROPERTIES FOR SALE

Modern bungalow at Maxwell Coast, Ch. Ch. It con-
sists of spacious verandah, drawing, dining and breakfast
rooms, (6) bedrooms each with built in cupboards and
(3) with tiled baths, garage, ai.d servants’ rooms with
lavatories and baths. It is definitely the most modern
= house in that district and is ideally suited as a guest
ouse,
At Welches, Ch. Ch., below Oistin’s on the sea, one small
stone bungalow with open verandah, drawing and dining
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and bath, servants’
rooms and garage. Priced to sell,
Nine acres of good arable land at Enterprise, Ch, Ch.
Anyone interested can pay part of the purchase price and
give a mortgage for the balance on the said land.
At Enterprise Nr. Govt. Farm, Ch. Ch. (1) two storey
house built of stone, and standing on 2 acres of arable
land. Very good results are acquired from kitchen gar-
den. There is a fan mill which is in good working order.
and the pipes for overhead irrigation.
At Barbarees Road next Plaza Theatre, 2 acres of land
It is near enough to the city to erect a sugar bond or

factory.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer, Real Estate Agent & Valuator,
Middle Street. Dial 2645.

9th July. 1952









»’ WEAR
GUARANTEE

NO OILING-NO ATTENTICN IS
EVER NEEDED WITH THIS
SEALED UNIT.



CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VICTORIA STREET.















PRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE





oe

HENRY

PAGE SEVEN

SHOP HERE WHERE YOU

BY CARL ANDERSON

BUY AND SAVE
CREAM-OF WHEAT
CORN FLAKES
MACARONI

yates 4
Pp

PEARL RICE

PATENT BARLEY

PEARL BARLEY

ROLLED OATS
TOMATOES

TOMATO JUICE

REEF SOUP

CHICKEN sour

OXTAIL SOUP

CHICKEN SOUP with RICE
CHICKEN NOODLE soup
om

%
3
% Tins

CREAM OF CHICKEN
GARDEN DRY PEA:
MIXED VEGETABLE
BAKED BEANS
PORK and BEANS
BACON per Ib
ESCHALOT per Ib
PICNICS per ib

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Weadavet for Best Ram.

POPOL EE
COS

BEE AGO FPSO

JUST RECEIVED



WES SPOTTED ME, PETA. |
VE LOW WHILE /
BLUFF THIS OUT.

4 ALWAYS
WATER (S SO MOMANTIC.-
DON'T YOU, MAL. FLINT?

Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor
Sugar
|% Sliced Ham and Bacon
| Lge. and Small Tins Vienna

Sausages
Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-
der
| Tins Stove Polish
Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad
Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar
» Tins Gelatine
|% Tins Asstd: Sweet Biscuits
|@ Tins Pineapple Chunks
| Tins Strawberries










i¥ Also:
OD YOURE rT] RT \% TIN HAMS
ALL OUT OF yr NT | THAT pruves. 2 3
BREATH | | 2 { > THAT PROVES s
oer eT I RACED *- STILL YOUNG, ) | 8 Special price to Shopkeepers

NOODLEY HOME DOESNT

Sd

All these things get from - -

HERRINGS |i

FRESH or zx TOMATO SAUCE










IT PAYS YOU TO

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only































Y OF COURSE I'D @ KENT SAVED MY LIFE!
HAVE HIM—BUT YOU'D \ HE PREVENTED THE
BE HELD RESPONSIBLE | ESCAPE OF EVERY MAN
FOR HIS ESCAPE! L ON THIS SPACE PRISON!
WON'T LET YOU DO IT'S NOT WITHIN MY
THAT FOR®THE SAKE “ POWER TO GRANT HIM A
OF GETTING MY PARDON, BUT WE BOTH
FLIGHT UNDER WAY!// KNOW A MAN LIKE KENT IS
< NO CRIMINAL!

THIS IS IT, I GuESS!
THE PUNISHMENT FOR
ATTEMPTED ESCAPE —
SOLITARY CONFINEMENT! ¥










‘3























IF YOU'LL HAVE
HIM/ HE'S A CRACK
NUCLEAR PHYSICIST

WHAT? YOU'RE
LETTING BILL KENT



a





SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street















THE CREWMAN
YOU LOST! am




Usually Now Usually Now

Tins OVALTINE (Large),.. 1.38 1,20 Tins BRISKET BEEF (4-Ibs.) 4.20 3.90

Tins SMEDLEY’S PEAS .. 49 45 Le ae aia a: a

Jars CHAMPION ins . a j
eee Ae) 25 Bottles O'KEEFE'S BEER 26 21



: ere ee “$e Mie hs o Sim fe
BY FRANK ROBBINS

THAT LITTLE WHILE
IS ARRIVED! WE SHALL
NOW OPEN THE DOOR OF
se THE AIRCRAFT /

/HNNY HAZARD

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE



WE COULD TAKE A STEP...
AN? INA LITTLE WHILE
ANTON |S GOING TO HEAVE



GROCERIES

KEEPING YOUR SPIRITS
UP WEE LAURIE, BUT
1 CAN'T SEE A WAY



THE NUTMEG TREE

IBiy



Margery Sharp

Julia Packett, the heroine of this novel, was so kind-hearted and so
incautious, endowed with such wide sympathies so little controlled, that
on her way to visit her impeccable daughter, who was staying in Haute
Savoie, she became involved with six trapeze artistes, The love affair
of both mother and daughter led to situations which Miss Sharp exploits
to the full.

“The Nutmeg Tree is a tonic and exhilarating as a week at the seaside,
and much less expensive ... a story which thousands will gratefully enjoy.”

Daily Telegraph.

“Margery Sharp has characterised Julia so vividly that we have an opinion
of her, just as we have an opinion of a real person whom we meet in real
life. Julia is a dear, and her history gay, funny, and sometimes genuinely
moving.” ;










AN! I'M NOT
GONNA TAKE
ANY CHANCES











GONNA

oe Line \ WORK #

HITTIN' ME! art
Clemence Dane, Book Society News.

“Margery Sharp is an adept describer of situations—whether comic or

merely piquant, embarrassing or exciting. Her dialogue is brilliant, un-
cannily true. Her taste is excellent: she is an excellent story-teller.”
Elizabeth Bowen, Tatler.

GN SALE AT —

ADVOCATE STATIONERY















I'M SORRY.. BUT I
YOUNG LAMBERT MADE A HAR.
WALKING OUT ON GIRLS... MAY
OO OFTEN /

HE OID IT ONCE TOO ©

<1 MISS HILL? I’M CAPTAIN CARMODY, }
POLICE DEPARTMENT...WE'D LIKE
ASK YOU A FEW
IS www

TELL ME, MISS HILL...WAS THERE ANY :
TROUBLE BETWEEN YOU AND RICKY LAMBERT?/ NO! WE
YOU WERE ENGAGED,..WAS HE 5

TRYING TO tp. WALK OUT ON # EACH OTHER! WE WERE
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ey mA
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PAGE EIGHT

Lancs. League Clubs Ban Sunday Cricket

' SPORTS QUIZ

Walcott,
Marshall

Weekes
Affected

By PETER DITTON
Prepare for a big blow-up in Lancashire League

cricket this summer.
hibitin

A ruling has just been passed pro-,
the professional attached to Clubs in the League
from playing in any Sunday or mid-week games.

This

ruling will cost professionals anything up to £200 a year

—tax free.

Your Football
Problems

By O. 8. COPPIN

Query No. 1. If a player runs the
ball over the goal-line touchline
and another player runs behind

him and deliberately tripped him
ean the player be penalised?

Answer No. 1. No.

Query No. 2. Can a player be
off-side if he is behind the ball’

Answer No. 2. No.

Query No. 3. Suppose a team is
dissatisfied with the referee’s cde-
cisions and they walk off in dis-
gust but on a few minutes reflec-
tion they decide that they would
like to restart the game. Can this
be done?

Answer No. 3, No.

Query No, 4. An offending player
is sent off the field immediately
after a corner-kick has been
awarded. How should the game be
restarted,

Answer No. 4. By taking the
corner-kick.

Query. No. 5. An inside-forward,
standing shoulder to shoulder with
the centre-forward kicks off the
ball to his outside left to start the
game. Is this allowed or should
the centre-forward kick off him-
self?

Answer No, 5. This is quite per-
missible, There is no rule that com-
pels the centre-forward to take the
kick-off himself.

Query No. 6. A player stands
outside the penalty area and
reaches out and handles the ball
in the penalty area. Is the award
of a penalty kick the correct de-
cision?

Answer No. 6. Not necessarily.
It might be the goal-keeper whc
has handled the ball or it might
be an opponent. That is a tricky
one, I must admit.

Query No, 7. What should be the
decision of a referee if a penalty
kick has to be retaken and the
half time expires before this can
be done?

Answer. Time must be extended
to allow the kick to be retaken.

Query No. 8. What are the
definite duties of a referee in a
match, Have these ever been de-
fined?

Answer No. 8. Certainly they have
been defined. A referee’s duties
are as follows:—

(i) Enforce the Laws and decide
disputed points.

(ii) Keep a record of the game
and act as timekeeper,

(iii) Signal restarts.

(iv) Give permission for people
to enter the field of play.

(v) Stop the gamé in case of
seriols injury, climatic or other
interference.

Query No. 9. A back standing a
yard in front of his own goal fists
out the ball to prevent it entering
the nets. However, he merely de-
flects it into his own goal. What
should be the decision.

Answer No. 9. A goal. The Law
States that when defending, a
player may score a goal against
his own team even though he
handles the ball.

Query No. 10. Under what cir-
cumstances should a penalty-spot
kick be retaken?

Answer No, 10. (a) if a goal
were scored and the attacking side
infringed the Law.

(b) If a goal were not scored
scored and the defending side com-
mitted the infringement.

Query No. 11. Can a player who *

takes a corner kick which hits the

go0al-post and rebounds to him,

play the ball again before it is

played by another player?
Answer No. 11. No.

Cricket Board
Meeting

The Board of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association
will hold its last meeting of the
present session to-day at 4.15
p.m, at the Challenor Stand.

The Board will consider the
Financial Statement of Accounts
prepared by the Auditor and draft
its Annual Report to be presented
next month at the General Meet-
ing.

It is expected that the number
of teams in the respective divis-
ions will be fixed and considera-
tion of the point system with a
view to amendment will also oc-
eupy the attention of the Boe

They'll Do It Ever













SAY! 1S THAT PATENT

GOING TO STAY IN THERE
ALL Day § . HAD AN
OCLaCR AND ITS Tet
1 AFTER NOW

Mee. QuBLIP 16 THE GAL wHo can't «| Bute
STAND BEING: WAITING IN THE EAR OH,
DOCTOR'S OUTER OFFICE:

The reason behind the move is
to» prevent other Leagues benefit-
ing from the services of profes-
sionals playing with Lancashire
Clubs. in the past these yers,
mostly Australians and West In-
dians, have formed themselves in-
to national sides for the purposes
of playing Sunday games either
ugainst other Leagues or individ-
ual Clubs. Frequently as much as
£200- £300 in gate money is col-
lected at these Sunday games, an
amount which sometimes means
the difference between solvency
and bankruptcy for some of the
smaller clubs, on whose grounds
they take place. And for the pro-
fessionals taking, part it is, of
-ourse, all extra to their salary.

Players affected include Civde
Walcott (Enfield), Ray Lindwall
(Nelson), Roy Marshall (Lower-
house), Vinoo Mankad (Hasling-
den), Cecil Pepper (Burnley), and
Everton Weekes (Bacup).

All of them receive salaries
ound about the thousand pound
mark for a season which extends
from mid-April to mid-September.
They are expected to play for their
Clubs in League and Cup matches
and are usually required to coach
one or two nights a week,

Talent Money

It is by no means hard work and
in addition to their salaries they
receive talent money if they score
more than 50 in a match or take
six wickets for less than 30 runs.
This talent money is provided by
the crowd, amang whom a collec-
tion is made, frequently realising
sums of £10 or more. The Lan-
cashire League Clubs, with East
Lancashire prominent, feel - that
this money is sufficient to give
them complete command of the
services of the professionals in
their League. They have never
been in favour of Sunday cricket
and no Sunday games are permit-
ted on Lancashire League grounds.

The professionals, however, do
not share this view and are con-
sidering asking the League to
amend the ruling. One of their
arguments is that for such as Lind-
wall, who is paid a set sum and
has to provide his own passage to
and from Australia, the extra
money from playing games out-
side Lancashire League may mean
the difference between staying in
this country or quitting League
cricket. , ’

The Clubs themselves will have
to consider very carefully this re-
quest when it does come. Most of
the players are on short-term con-
tracts rarely exceeding three years,
and if the Club refuse the uest
they may have to start looking
round for new men,

Marshall of Lowerhouse and
Weekes of Bacup are two whose
contracts expire this year, And
Marshall, unless he is permitted to
play Sunday games or receives a
substantially increased payment
for his League services, is unlikely
to be seen with Lowerhouse next
season, '



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: Nil.

Total Rainfall for month to
yestetday: 1.99 ins.

Highest Temperature: 86 .5° P.

fe Lowest Temperature: 71.0° F.

~| Wind Velocity: 11 miles per

hour.
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.981,
(3 p.m,) 29.911.

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.43 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, April 24.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 3.36 a.m., 4.42 p.m.







Low Tide: 10.22 am., 10.12
p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY |

Court of Grand Sessions ,
10 a.m.

Meeting of the Board of Man-
agement of B.C.A, 4.15 p.m.

Friendly Football at St. Leon-
ard’s . oe ren 5.00 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Hastings
ROOES: ol Fs dee as 8 p.m.

Latittare
.
Time







54) \"bzS MOINES,
D IOWA

Bromiee | SAN ALL-O”
PUSH HER OUT

GAB-FEST IF HE DOESN'T



The Barbados Advocate will
award a book on sport to the
first person who sends the cor-
rect answers to the following
questions.

CRICKET
1. When British Guiana
Inter-

wickets did he take and for
how many runs scored?

FOOTBALL

2. A player throws the ball
from the touchline to the cross-
bar and it bounces Off the goal-
keeper into the nets. Would
you give a goal?

WATER POLO

3. Who was captain of the
Trinidad “ Water
Polo team which visited Bar-
bados in 1949, and was this the
first tournament between these
two colonies?



BARBADOS

SWIMMING

4. In what part of the
world did the crawl swimming
stroke originate?

TABLE TENNIS

5. What is the first stroke

in a game of Table Tennis?
HORSE RACING

6. Who is responsible for
the weight carried by a horse
in a weight for age event?

NOTE: All 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.

Each entry must be accom-
panied by A COUPON as Set
out below.

SPORTS QUIZ



Everton

Parkites 2—0

Defeat *

a

GUYBERT BLADES, who re-appeared for Everton in
the Everton-Spartan First Division football match at Ken-
sington yesterday evening, scored two beautiful goals to

win the match for his team. CS
Everton scored both goals in the second half.

Al-

though Spartan fought hard, they failed to open their

account.

The Everton forwards
good movements.

Spartan took the touch off with
Everton defending the southern
goal. Spartan were first to organ-
ise a movement. The ball was
kicked to centre forward Van
Genderen who headed to Grant at
inside left. Grant settled the ball
and took a beautiful shot. The
ball struek the cross bar and re-
bounded.

Spartan continued to attack.
Grant received a short pass. He
was inside the penalty area but
took a tame shot which Reece, the
Everton custodian had no trouble
in saving.

Everton began to attack.
Haynes, their inside left, received
a through pass, The ball was trav-
elling too fast for him and his
shot went wide of the goal.

A few minutes later Van Gen-
deren missed a golden opportunity
to open the account for Spartan.
He beat one of the, Everton full
backs but took a powerless shot.

The efforts of the Everton for-
wards were nearly rewarded when
Blades, their centre forward, took
a well timed shot. The ball struck
the left upright and rebounded in-
to play. R, Haynes, who was now

ying at inside right position,
also took a shot Which went wide
of the goal.

At this stage Everton had the
better of the game.
another shot which was only a few
feet wide of the cross bar.

Shortly before half time Grant
took a long shot which went wide
‘bf the goal. The last minutes of
the first half found both teams
fighting to open their account, It
was however a goalless half.

In the second half Spartan were
first to attack. Grant and Van
Genderen ran through with the
ball. Grant took a shot which
went wide of the goal.

About three minutes later
Blades open the account for Ever-

was in the penalty area,
tled the ball and then took a lovely
shot which completely beat At-
kins, the Spartan custodian. _

Spartan went all out to bring
honours even. Their forwards
took shots but those which were
not wide of the goal, were saved
by Reece. They were awarded two
close corners but no scoring re-
sulted,

Everton full backs, Weekes and
Simpson were doing a good job
defending their goal.

The Everton forwards bore
down once more. Blades received
a pass and shot hard to put his
team two up. It was a well placed
shot in the left corner of the nets
which found Atkins out of posi-.
tion:

Spartan nearly opened their ac-
count when Wood their inside left
ran down and centred. Van Gen-
deren received the ball but failed
to score.

A few minutes after skipper
Tony Haynes took a good shot
along the ground. Reece was in

position and saved.

Spartan went all out to open
their account but when Referee
Hoyos blew off the score was still
Everton 2, Spartan 0. |

The teams were as follows:— ,
Reece,

Everton: Simpson,


















sue 7

Blades took 6

ton. He received a pass while he |
He set-|








on many occasions organised

Weekes, Roach, Hall, Daniel, Ol-

ton, Haynes, Lorde, Blades,
Holder,
Spartan: Atkins, Gibbons,

Bowen, Morrison, Haynes, Gittens,
Griffith, Grant, Van Genderen,
Wood, Jemmott,

Referee: Mr. Ben Hoyos.

Billy Greaves
In Barbados

Billy Greaves, the leading con-
tender for welterweight honowt's
in Trinidad, arrived here on Mon-
day. He has just completed a tour
of Brazil, Surinam, Cayenne, Brit+
ish Guiana and Martinique.

While in Barbados he is pre=
pared to meet any opponent
weighing up to 154 lbs. He in+
tends to return to Martinique from
Barbados and will then go on to
France.

Yachting

According to the times for the
Ninth tta, Hurricane, the
scratch boat of the “D” Class, has
been brought back.

Formerly Hurricane gave two
minutes to Imp, Rainbird and
inbad. Now she is giving these
boats three minutes.







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AUTOGRAPH ALBUMS
PHOTO ALBUMS
Heavy Guage BICYCLES
for Motor Units
All at i
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3. He’s not a law
definitely a “G”

(8) "

It Is absolutely what Is professed of it:
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BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
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CARIB”

1. ‘Chis Mr. Carib KnoWs the difference be-

2. You could possibly meet him—though we ¢
doubt it, at the junction of 10th Avenue

enforcement officer but

man.

a If you added seven, nine and twenty, 6
and it gave you his ear, house, or

ADVOCATE



J’ca Today
(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,, April 24,
The return battle between
yeoues Troph Trinidad in the
randon Trophy Championships
begin tomorrow afternoon, Trini-
dad having beaten Barbados five
a the same score
wi amaica disposed of Brit-
ele, 7
here was no play today but

Trinidad team held a selection of
players to meet Jamaica. Yester-
gay afternoon rival captains Jin
To Dona

(Trinidad) , ld Leahong
(Jamaica) indul, in some sub-
tle strategy r the singles
matohes,

both teaming up in
doubles in exhibition against Ron

Sturdy (J’ca.) ‘Ralph Lega’
(Tdad.) e 7

Since Leahong and Sturdy are
named to the Jamaica team and
may play doubles, Ho wanted to
see just how wha’
wind was and ed to give him
all the donkey work but on the
other side Legall not knowing
who will be playing the matthes
for Trinidad was attempting to
give his In some singles
practice e 6 Sturdy ~—s also
wanted to test Ho’s wind, for in
the end strife radiated around a
centre consisting only of Ho,

Leahong’s wind was not tested
really, Ho’s was. But at the same
time Ho got the singles practice he
neéded and so did Legall.

Nothnagel, Trinidad’s star leaves
the island tomorrow for Trinidad
as he cannot play since his eye in+
fection has worsened.

Playing for Jamaica tomorrow
will be Eddie Aris playing as No. 1
and Jimmy Farquharson playing
as No. 2.

British Guiana will tackle Bar-
bados to-morrow and Saturday.
They meet in doubles to-morrow
and two singles on Saturday.
These matches to follow after the
Trinidad-Jamaica schedule.

Wednesday’s play was attrac-
tive. In the Taylor-Gunn Munroe
match, Taylor gave a pleasing and
at the same time nerve-racking
exhibition of Tennis.

He kept Gun-Munroe moving all
over the court but except on the
deep shot the lanky Trinidadian
champion had answers to all Tay-
lor’s Wiles to take command of the
rally.

But the Trinidadian did not
overwhelm his man and all times
thete was a fight.

Legall in the mateh with Trim-
mingham step; up the pace.
Trimmingham looked much better
than Worme but had the same
trouble as the others—inability to

/hit three shots in a row frequently
enough on essential points.



St. Lucia Hit 114

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, April 24.
St. Lucia scored 114 runs, Barr
Auguste top scoring with 43.
Dominica replied with 87 for 7 in
to-day’s epee of the cricket
finals of the Windwards School
Tournament,

NO MORE GREY HAIR

AFRICAN MIXTURE

Also try
FLEUROIL
BRILLIANTINE

Makes the hair
soft and glossy
Sold in 2 Sizes~










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. PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
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FROM INDIA, CHINA &
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Pr. Wm. Hy. St: Diai 3466



9

and

Mit

THE CLUSS:

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anyone.

and

and Tudor Street and

Trinidad Meet |}





















































































flow good a detective are you,
Mr. & Mrs. Barbados ? The makers
of Sparkling Carib Beer sponsor
a competition for quick thinking
Barbadians, Simple too — You just
discover their mysterious Mr. Carib

the wordy — “Gimme a Carib, Mr.
Carib.” If you're the first detective
to be right you've earned yourself
twenty-five dellars, and should you
happen to have a Carib bottle cap
with you at the time your prize

(68
will be one hundred dollars and x? ve
twenty two cents. So watch this ¢
space for clues—REMEMBER, DO ,0%*

NOT TELEPHONE Mr.
challenge him personally between
the hours of 8 a.m, and 8 p.m, And
remember too that any thirst de-
serves a Carib.

Shirts by
telephone number—well it would Van Heuson
be rather silly of us—wouldn’t it? Austin Reed

5. Upon his decisions you may be
sometimes out of pocket though he
doesn’
We'd say he’s about 5 ft. 7 in. get it?

Five feet, seven inches.
(7) If you stood outside of the Ice House you’d get a big clue though not a
particularly useful one.
This is not the number of his truck, or bus, or motor-bike, or donkey cart,
20-5-14, what does it look like to you?
(9) You've probably often heard his view point over Rediffusion.
DID HE PARK HiS VEHICLE NEXT TO YOURS?





FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952
easier, emesis

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Your Jewellers :

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’Phone 4267,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.





OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF
MAFFEI MADE SUITS

ERNIE’S

DEMOCRATIC CLUB
There will be a Special
Meeting

THIS EVENING
at 6.00 o'clock sharp

to discuss the problems of
the last day’s racing at
UNION PARK

Q@.: Why do Luxury = and
Tourist Liners call here?

A.: Simply so that Chief
Stewards can __ stock
larders with Goddard’s
Home made Cambridge-
shire Sausages made
from pigs bred and fed
on their own farm.
Only legs are used.

I shall have all these
luxuries to-morrow night
as well as
Special Lobster Cocktails
supplied by Squadron
Leader A. C. Snow of Edge-
Water Hotel Fame.

Special Peche Melba
From ~~ Grown Peaches

and what nots!
AND WHY NOT?

© §







challenge him personally with

CARIB,











t believe in high taxation.

Cc. B. Rice & Co.

Merchant Tailors










Full Text

PAGE 1

rw.i TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FKIDW \I-KII r.. IMt Cahib galtwg A Flying Appeal "pHE BARBADOS Ughl Aero1 mi Hi ORHMQ who wu 10 Mujor G.eral Sir Hubert Ranct. Gov• %  for the past two years passed thnutti Barbido mtavii.i> ttm i .Kit ; W i A o hlj W*y I on leave after which he will piobably mum to l. k He told carib thai he wu aorrv he waa unable **y goodbye to hi* m my frlenn their way to England via the L'SA Mi Rosk who is on long leave attended tht I Social \\Ylt. ( rr Officers in lne t .-ribbean as well aa the Meeting of the Regional Economic Committee during his lUy in Barbados Bnck lo Knglar.d \|AJOR Marl H ARTIES HEADLINE / don't fcnor about yot. but I in all-night itltlna to Enjoyed Slay A FTER spending ab-^ii For Unveiling Ceremony ARRIVING from plane Club iappeal masmbars to come lo Sea the week-end i and BSSIV finishing touches to the hangar The hangar i* practically completed. The Auater Autocrat plane for onths In Barbados, the Club left England by the S.S Mrs Helena Browne of New York, Cr eator and u expected to arrive returned home yesterday by here on May t. BWIA v.* Antigua. She said Wake up boys! After all you Out she had • moat enjoyable must have a cage for the bird. .tay and bagged to say goodbye to Operation* Manager W^nere^hewustaymgwit.. M" her son-in-law md daughter Mr. and Mrs. C Jordan of Two Mile p *" v Hill Ir.transit M R A E. OWEN. M nager of Molineux Plantation in St. Kltts and Mr* Ower. were intransit from Trinidad yesterday by IiWIA. after spending three weeks' holiday. They are now returning home. Back From Trinidad M l WILKRED ALSTON of Landscape, St. Thomas who has business interests in Trinidad. i returned to Barbados yesterday Maruw-r frf the Shell Comln Trinidad was Intransit yesterday morning by r? W I A fr Jamaica on an inspectio' yesterday mwmng by B.C. mornm b > B J"[I A (Wr *P* nd llirk* formerly Airways for a week's slay wa< ,ng ****'" Trinidad on bmJiew. -vemorofihe FUv. J. ll Hroomes. SuperintendFirtt Vi.it W^T'KI^ l ,miu^ B0 " J* BoHtand I N BARBADOS on her Brst ^. fc.5i.if w^ airman of the Barbados ami I visit Is Mrs. J. M Rae. a Govai.I..^?i-.'S"*"?.^! rr.uidad District of the atottMdJgt crnment Official of Trinidad She yesterday morning b, v BWIA. via Jsmaic Agricultural Adviser morning R,V Broom !" who habeen t I! W 1 A forVbout* tenday and is itoned ITI St Vincent for the past staying .t the Ocean View Hotel year, has come over lo attend the _ %  inverting of the memorial Ublel Overseas KeprCICHtatlVe Dt K. FRAMPTON', for Rev. S. M. Hawthorne which Vf" ITBVB .LnMs. UyersOas :ncultural Adviser to the tke p'are at James Street Church "L Sales Representative ofnptroller for Development and <"> Sunday afternoon Al an J. Young Inc. New York We fare returned from St. VinT H |g_-s___j Representatives of Barbados Recent yesterday morning by B.G. lo JOir er Husband diffusion Service Ltd.. left for Airwaysafter attending a meeting __ RS LU Jamaica by B.W.I A. yesterday of the Land Settlement and DeM HS X .' tlUII J r E w "" flr morning after spending a couple of velopmont Board of which he h g* H vtd .ftOB lldnlm day> nerr ^^ Chairman. the last week-end by the O.lflU Mr M h ^ w W| t While in St. Vincent, he also •*} wasstaylnji at the Marine Trinidad and Britffi Guiana ""t Ihf I < n.mlltee of the Hotel left yesterday by BG Airwhile here he was Haying -it the i Uvt Council to discuss matwa *a 'or Dominica to join hei hutnockle Y Beach Club %  I relating to Ihrir Agrlculluml ,i ,,, wh •> •''"duction Manage! Experiment Stations. of Carlbbee Products. Off to Dominion u < %  c • aa She r"" 1 ,'"' il wu ,h *' ,lr *' I KAVING lor Lkmun H.C. Science Master '"lie she had l*en to Barbad \^| i' it C. MURTY. newly ap"". d h visit though short >avJL potntad Bessoee MasMr for %  I I i u. 1 %  morning from India via jMmnb.iv. AM,--.., I iv, .. ,.,,, „ r x: ,, v J „,„„,„., nulld „ Mr "MunVwho took hi. BSc. ., ZJSZS "'^.TXIZUi "?W .„„, U. d.,. her. ather enjoyable. Trii.idad Merchant L EAVING lor Uutnuiica yesterday morning by B.G. Ar1 ways to have a look at the island was Mr. C. H. Phillip., Teehrlcal Representative of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.. Manchester with headquarters in JaA:, :. %  Unlveralty. later got his yesterday "morning by' B'WJA wUIUn the medical profession. hU Diploma |n I.iorarv ull. Wnrihliw Science. He worked at the S Worthing. partmeni of Physics al wHtOl B.B.C. Radio Prograinnie rsuoa* Arsui si teas M.t.M. 4.1 Oil I ataa r i i j *ea >ll KINNnX FO BtTTE* MOVKH TO-DAY 5 • I.M r-m. J ConUn.lM • p T SJSM .. %  il T*. :... Ivo. Morvtati nv K. '*. 4 S %  ssktsas ssL p -r. BBC op*n OrcMnri. S S p UsTtfcSMH Nt< %  riwumn-, e IS H-,..rt IM n t* • % %  M Bl I 1 r> r p > T r V. T Mr lain 1 H_ |w IS p m Hona Kewa feat pm Tssaat. .7 II p m Wr.i InaMn t>iar<. IHpm v* and Dane*. Illpm SUdlo SSrw*l. %  M p m SSWrM AStm S S p m Mrlua* IMpm nan th* ta IsstSM p m Rtf-I up tK* C-arUin UP p m 10 IS p m Ne. T1B. !•'U P m Th* DvbaU Canmoi**. rrom th* nursl PiucramnM )-. ) ^^£K**---L CUII GABLEe v Rupert and the Toy Scout—11 lbs thoushi* >^ il* And ii'n ov. ••*•• rh *P. Sjnti Glut .... vou i*jJ h.m • te look better in the nude or is your [fork v Liiffi ' U,, i Tuke l T, r n, *XPW "' *omen Give figure dependent upon Ihe con„„.i Z r .IT i '.'L y a PP* ap wrutiny and self-study. Find a braYou must have a thorough un i* ti mi,k '"•"" mirror and go lo work, working knowledge of your poeai" P J h-t !" '* il" ,K .V"' i "" V ^;Vu w ,hp ,KHl >' ,n ,ni !" a,ld bil.ties before Pou make thrTm2 t d .(^ g i? lly %  nd ..? f# i 1 P'* x nd >" u '• %  Kclclon dangportant decisions of clothing and KJeT"^^ ^T ,"£} J lm ,n lront of **ch*ng class decorating your body. r ,. V^Jtf X. ?! br u,,r '" an art H • hoo, Your bone Sl **"*> rouns usually do f m.> h P i /i St s,ructur starting point. Justice to the types and the name of mouth, colour of hair or length I 5 It slrong. sturdy, heavy ? Or given Each is leas important than I It fragile and delicate? what the lyp? indicates The first Your DecUion type is Otstissr. To-morrow: Having determined your foundTYPE 1. -OUTDOOR". .u tnia u niit mini ago. ;) rvpe ot enterlalnmenl. (Si in Hicne nana* it mar arre i was En uinn i> Wu %  i-euijured eel arc. |1| rir nsninuuae eon*ner. '•' Bee< Bud tea out nl the n iv iiuit* on* mat oiibbi. < siiraocr at ponea •ithoui .61 %  • %  t t aratp eora. ianag.1. (S) rupee: ehat waa one* a mine. i!rd t %  rree-.inaa approacn. |SI Jje 1 ip*i up fpraa:nt? (I .* rnu> *too* is a ravarasr. (•) Jo l_p*et .nio a p.t JA.\KTT.\ IMII SS SHOP Nexl To SinBr SALE 9MESSES for all occasions greatly reduced ALSO ON SALE: Bathing Suits, Nylon Undies, Luncheon Sets, Handhag*. Baskets. Frassiercs. Pantle-Girdles, Nylon Stockings. ELECTRIFYING — ABSORBING — REVEALING MOM sksasl DID TIESDAY. April 2lh: WEDNESDAY 30lh MAT A NITE Bajey Ihla aatoMndlng FILM In the Comfort of THE '.LOBE DOJVT IJfeVf - %  :! YOWE .XEVER SBKV HI imil. IT NOW FOR THE FIRST TIME IN BARBADOS rHE REAL, THE ONLY, THE GENUINE. You Itrnii'Uilirr tmnJm in ', %  OxBGRE.il" • ' '.\%  f PlCTVRE |DfO-l "II* K-o. lavgMtf aad Ihxlltl CINDERELLA You Loved m < %  .-: Yoi'rr asking lor '• Walt Disney's ALICE COLOIKTECHHICCIOR BOLD :NIC HOOUCT Mom-Dad BUT TRUE HYGIENIC FkODUCTIONS PRESENTS %  %  u %  '• % %  of nose. It Is more lasting than the actuality which Is subject to change through age and experience. Feel beautiful at any nge and you will uttrart the love and attention you want all your life. Age Misleading Most women make the mistake i>f thinking of their appearance in terms of age and personality. The age of a beautiful wom,hifters, managerm, and oriii y are reading about the little **. Deif : But I don't care chestra were all agog for a second shakedown w> h t c h Whitaker for It Besides, it's just like all hiccup, and the disappointment Wright built for himself near the others on their faces when no second outGodalnung oasetaj | if you wish to make burst came was quite comical w a complaint about the scenery, behold How many actresses ever Madam, it must go through the thought of having a billiardsusual channels, in triplicate, with room under, a lake with a glass your name in block letters. Here etaUni ihrough which the ftsh > Complaints Form, C 83 a 21 eotfld he watched? How many (bi/ 19,4. H.L.6M. for View No ,, have their kitchens cooled by a •?* style—th?" rue ex %  '"' ><'>inta. n Wlth oM Bargain tot. It ut not suggested that you should turn yourself Into a type so thai you look like every other Heaven for hut' Tin' idea Is rath* pression ei your type in looks— W| and then "tick to.it. Do not be rf !" *£* In j inin j A PICTURE of E girl playing ping-pong in what appears be an exiguous bathing-a lip makes one realise what a uuve part costume plays in gejling the my mil ill have i, !" . -„k I" ord r IO uphold the prestige public intareated L.r. X ot Professional football and tenms match at Wi %  an m. afraid to "wear the same shape ^JZjnKL^US^ SlK ,he ^"y" of ">e" players" there IHf a IIWrsneaMlIn parsade, and 1 hut with aariatfoni II II SUItS VOU, ^ a b u 1 oowerS cTln ,1 f<^ S ,0 • an annual lc at W m r of a startling creation worn olLir the MM cul. the !"!" bu ^ W i r J U i ears will S ^'L Th, t Wl11 tnM " P 00 !" ** %  talm champion. A saucy same colour. If ymt discover your ?„^,w u ..h ^..^ !" ,''_^? flub *Hiy at greaUy reduced i,rtle hat for wom.-n chess-ptayer. t for use These cars will be perfad frahu dress, then you telling picture to the world. With practice you can develop an ulmost unerring sense of your sHle, your .colour, your make-up. your hair gnd your dress. 'JKS&JZLSm ? <".*'" Mixture OI Two the oak-panelled skaling-ring to the Gothic gymnasium. 1 shall .,L;,,„ also have a large indoor orchard, with real fresh fruit attached •vsjrj BtornhM to the earvotl rod marble biaiwhes of floodlit glasa I offered for needed. Floodlit golf in cveerdue. (Copvritfhl 'ed la SwedtaJi ..... slightly damaged pair of for. L'l'fi' Wards?"|. Each player will have his price marked on a ticket attached to ins Jersey, and It may even be possible to buy a Job lot. Anyhow, u will be a change to see the club managers standing In a queue all night al Wembley. I I.nik I Hfin I Id/Ill ttiQN you \o -i i inn/ hirrufl '"THE real trouble starts when i She singers in an opera get togethe Begin to-day to believe in your beauty. Lapland I Ak ...ii ti i< n I u i'li |m igin i ,. ,, ht he (or she! thinks Irtirrllvrn Jay about your right type or style. OfaelaJ: Mr. Twemlow, Perhaps you have been wearing are not looking al Ihe view. too fussy clothes when plain ones Toartal: I'm sorry. I'm a bu hiecu;*. I remember an occaslor would show you off better-pcitirvd of views. at the Redoutensaal in Vienna hops you have been understating (Hartal : Then you should not "hen Rustigliul produced an unyour effect through lack of selfhave come abroad. Come, now! expected cuckoo-note which held confidence. You may not come There are only three more views up the show. It blew off a bur* exactly under any of the headings to-day. And tomorrow is gonuarter'a hat. and so disconcertwe have worked out for you Museum day, so you will be able 'il Ravioli that he missed his cue •Mast Opvneii @ II.M no PRINTED SPI'NS 3" PLAIN m MHIIH; SIIIIHS no" WHITE. PEACH, BLUE. II MM; MOSTLY. LSBQB SHIPMENT OF I'm glad you brought that up. VV^aj^^va^a^^ej. TH AN ALL STAg HOLLYWOOD CAST! WOMEN Only 4.45 p.m. MEN Only 8.30 p.m. AGE LIMIT 12 YEARS AND OVER! WARNING r^ SNOW WHITt FANTASIA THEY WERE ALL WALT DISNEY'S. AND NOW HE GIVES YOU ALICE! THE KIDDIES WILL LOVE IT—YOU WILL ENJOY IT Disney's Academy N.B. Special with "ALICE" — Award Short Feature — Waltz Thtt plrlu SOT Inrludr* powerful Medical Keqaenrra. nded for the H>akHearted : I I K.JF K. iHB*III I S (Diol '.If0| ePIMSC IO.B4.1 IIIIIIIVl) /.ll. "NATURE'S HALF ACRE" Better than "BEAVER VALLEY" and "SEAL ISLAND" This Alone is worth the Price of Admiasion. You can only get t Wonderland If Walt Disney takes you there And he'll take you in his Wonderfilm As soon as it's shown here. AT EMPIRE THEATRE Friday, April 25th — Thursday, May lsl. (hi II Mil I | \| FRENCH GUIANA'S SAMBA STAR — AT — til.OUE THEATRE TOMORROW — MIDNITE Touether with MONAH (Martinique's Magician) I .ill.II \ (Spanish Atom) Joe Clemendore, Boodhoo Bros., Harvev Rogers, Ena King Pit 24: House 36; Balcony 48; Box 60 TICKETS ON SALE TO-DAY GLOBE '.'.'.'.'.'.•^.'s.^....'.'.'.'.'.', %  %  -•' ' " %  V 1 1' l l n r yj.ajJ<>l iO_o_pO i iiiijjjo^jy| i i i j iaaMUM aPl-A*CA LINE K4 \ 5 rimiir.tTtiwN—m.l tilt TO-DAY 2.30 — 1.4ft A 1.34 p.m. A Caal'r.-'rr Oailj : :". i 8 Z9 p m cmv COME FILL THE CUP BAKBARKFS _flal 5171 • : Moi'". B sj M 'l5 4T -,..,. NBJtAI. iP!" ^JDER FROM TUCSON BADMAN'S TERRITORY W-ao-tm Sn>TT G-Oby HAVSB MISS GRANT TAKES RICHMOND WE WERE STRANGERS John i.Minni) ( B|><-flal IMPM %  OSS ml SANTA ROSA H^x-lt:K KIT VIOTI a. a'liiv I.111 ii kn TB\U Chail** 5ITAKKCTT Snulcv BLIINETTT Minviri K P „,.I At rrurlH STAMBKTT rtoi.bU' %  MI>IR> M TOMAHAWK TBS. -TOKT BATAOI KAIDSas UK A I VV,V>V,V.V,V',v,V/ii'. (411 1 % on T ?.'?'? 0 '^„'f? r "MKiMTT JOI YOI NO Kobrrt ARMSTRONG Si MT IO.WDUIS PAST" RoiVMt MITCHUV MlliMlf. SM ^JH Trlail* •.llt-aruoa — "aAioras % %  iti ovaiBT" RKham ARI.EN AndDBVtti: IBITINNI rOWBOT" TV. WI! MAMS TBX smcsxK U1XNN UHJXR (RCMSTIIA l\* KIN I P M oi ra M.I %  TAB/AN a tax I.A i gin BARKKH -J CHPTA ^ _^ —— a ar" ^#^a>fvahfs — %  Anab la mr '•'•'-'-•-'-'-•-%  -----.-.-.-.•.•.•.'.-.•,-.-.-.-,•.-.--•.-.....-,-.-.. :;-..../•



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE KR1DAY. APUL 2* I*** CLASSIFIED ADS. PI HSON VI TILIPHONI ISM MB m* in Apw a*. iMa * *>* %  *"• Rn*k Hah. a\ THW. %  prmi4 Ham** F\nWral aitl *>*> Th* lal* Taatdrata **H ta* tar R Thoanaa Ctiufin s.tnjL Dtlleo. Fiti%  arald lakwu -#!•• V. IIMl SALE AUTOMOTIVE PEACH CUTTAGr. naming. flulM wvkri • • tinif d I-ni ""ii houaa Own T-I*nhan* lii.|.nl rMkal aa r aastnan. >Phana %  V Rlo-aa 4> By ttoa Ltd ',i IN" 3TTS $*.—6Vi MOanift aawart-_aa-.- Mp tlMW. Mi fttkavr MM ..H~ IIK' nrr Foft HBjn' IN EM •*•* JP a a* n II. %  r .. Pi qitauatini Oaraa As**' U\ I ifrATiirirri) IM, juir Fu frlaaraAnr Apply Craaa |W Mar il*hrd. •HMIflcllr W A O Hartjart PaaaaI'JWrovwi T -,.h t. *a Rock M"1*K.S fUKNMDISU PLAT -will •ilvar and Liaan Qaa* sa i>.iftu %  I .u fufthrr LIUIUUH. AppV to Aim. .ashlar No B Coral Sanaa. WoriAauj. %  Xlfn MARISTUW. irarra MMW It. S b.-l niUjr lnmiiDM HM'kiilnifc and lolapnonr Apply a % %  fit. Middi* RUa-i Daw A* _in .-iuCanal t baa TI oird. Ilcnlut. PUti' A < %  •*!. -.*">. Uawnkr Oaraa, uv.—.. .. If*) and (rum Or hocaft* It .M-4t.r. WANTFIi * 1 da aol hold l ayataf rraponalb:. for .:-aoaira. I PIITLH SALES SEAL ESTATE A hnndnora*. nawlrI lit \.ss(M I \ III! HOAKO Or THE ROYAL SCIHXII Of Nunc I I m •*• MM • HUM Hi I ft Wllllan rt r-lLa or %  > %  Mharlai i. n rttji r aa> t" v v <.,it#n. r. \ Ml-. 1. I \tK.li raat of laM at Tha LaaMa. wnb a w—alar flat vtaw our iba wan coaat AiM ton ana alnUlai building altaa SSTS'SB**' to Mihat Caen %  it Ihr nauaa i and FUdt.i kaiwaan 4 a m and • ai rOTTIT. I ATPOHn A < •' %  4 'Jai ..1.1 11 IV 1.1 k SV1 ..M....N< It < a %  m...... trr^aaUh .-.—i.vi aj torM ".' %  ah b.nm. aao navn.4 laitt crdar nasbnatd a. .all KNohaa laaipaNa atttt btitrt in *>tM*ira> UmiTbu bouaa a> m a coal and al nau-ibambav-l .l laidaii laid out anal yard nm l>"iM ifiwr am .i-u Mm anaa raama •rtn lavatory and a tot>r ELECTItlCAL \-itrsi* MACaUlaW. Hpovar. ala.tkaM. bom* waahinc inMhlnaa Or.17 *^B^ TTio *niwrf ' laiiinliv ftiwaa "•jgahaaa * trvraa can ar irvaatgad ML %  Hunir A Co. Ltd. I.r B'nadl B1 Mil 119* B.M--1 MECHANICAL tlA*tRV-H/Rnni FARM brtUPMINT MM mi iprrndar* Fwilian IMattlbu.. tlraaa Mow-". HaHaa %  tda-daHWrv Kn^i.ini ranr Tia.h. Grata atan, Wnaal Rlrabaa for a4taabaa>t Wh-| TTac*"" • prewit •"' i'OI1ITT?v r.t(IA(ir Ol-l %  !• Ill F lli F MRdi a FAWr Ciwbarbau-h C I M Ctarka •—ward II V \ aa>l*b!a fnr MnoMidM lo C A Pwrca. PI ... %  nrll A* %  wak Ular. Rurl. aaalda maan road Fo pan %  aki >.. I) AM A •toll. MM nm v -On* ipoi or % %  %  with *ha ~. H..M1 IllRAM lo Hoaia 1 a, tort %  Hoiiaa itild aim falvam/rd rnof Road I--H1 1 iliiitt at Dnrhu-i Road l-nio ran In nlad. aaa m* for -l>n aool* ..I tand Tha uai %  1.1 *.t !" II l*li jRr. lit May MISCFLI.AVEOUS RPXF 4 4 MV fta -tT AfiDIT WANT?* laWMta %  >fkMon. w-11 (..nnlcd arili < %  - % %  rt*. -rrwilrd %  riHab IOIHJ fi Mtwl. Ilal^ .•. ar--n—1 M taidR M Ii I I rrinidad at— 1 -in Armsvi'WTro aw|)i .' AT • i* K f S A nof—tonal ar.d Caiuint., AQUABaVMR—AII Qla -laaa %  U > Cirnipai Kir Clark. to —* %  i) STUN —An Italian Ant, "icaao prodixl in atanly -llraetlv-latatuaA' H *• raduci •> (Ida par >aid al KHXFA1JU4I *t %  W< Ma* V v Ft Fti.lt Or COBRINtJIOX rJh.N artaool. Ii-dragw O V # A HardUla LL P n rn or MI FMtkis-Mix DottMi O IV P n Fll.a Ot MI- M i.ltlllllll V ftnuih a VHP C Loara TAKE GOO NOTICE EAR L'HHRft CO %  *Mr*a>. A* !" >. a*.. • A SHIPPING NOTICES i.ada aular DM Kaaa M-rb. irxlwii al a ararfc mark >m idMan. and -dld tirra rnnatnM>tad w >cfe 1. m-iin* ra. motor cfelaa. b*> rhdaM part af aurb ttaa.ucb aa I br> • %  wrafor: tara rtai r na and nnn1 alii, rapatr patrhaa and aai i Innar tHaaa^ vulraomtal malrnala. n it lit* pa.•>>. -if paint. .*•>-* aM*b %  — oa> and itibiaui niH-i %  .'anu %  I ..it iollar> and blaakati *, MM f~a. in* 4tb dav al April IP unW. -ornajara-<' iwanui..* vno>l "> dupJteaia to ma al my oRVra o opoaaiii^ i.tk-. The Tr^a inaia tan be atan .n apalicaltan al m aRan Da>ao ib J'i day of April. tfaU BUOd>. kbjj M ..f auch lafll* M WILLIAMR. Rar..Iiar >if Trad* ark. OFFICIAL NOTICE !'AI' %  : IN l-lillftUAJftTI af tha Chnawat> n or fWlmd tha prapaTty h*raaaMi Mill' i" brlnd bafara ma an aramm UHiHn>M> nd vaaaihan Id ba nan • iwn. Iba noura o( IS noon and 1 c %  mra. PubUc ahittdlr>a. rartddrUraa TRI IM lil i> I MIMTII Act. ltat, I do karat* atw aa **J? ''< mill u laaaraal aa an* Han n^NTira^, rndai Iba ..R——. at na R** 1 •>*"• %  tha IMA day of Juar IPat I bV l*paiird on and r-oAed bwordlnd to tba aaniw „ly. ptrH-rwraa auch par-ana wdl ba ptrcljdrd liar ad b> arurtvvdl of n" lalaaa aa or aaajaa* air artr ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. •.WI.r4I FROal lirTTKA. !Ui M*\ laU TO IK AND HI"" IJUTAI) Vth Ma'aSS I KI-.III \ll I" M %  M .11!" ill I 1 l-ll I.l I \S \ UKB. Mb Uav ItM PAK4NU TO rtlimn ..I T \M> \l S STTNTOH, MHh May PAIUNQ TO TklM\H I I IM ID M S HatCtWA. mil April taU R 9 BOtaKOOr?. lit Hw M %  P. MVaRON. ION A CO. LTD. A|*aU Taa MV laONM Cam and Paaaanaari par Don.tfiMa. ArtUabia. M0nbMrr.1l. N*via _r.d s Knaa aaila-d Friday M Laarla. Granada >i.d" Arut* rata aaJ far St. *ta ... %  . %  .IOI..I '*.-,*,•-*.-----,--*--,*-'-*.*,'-*.-----.'-'-'Canadian ^atiollal Steani8hi|r8 OAlaTV lUnUaflaRT MVMPtIV and JAMKR URANT AlWrffl PfUt Iba aualtflad .iding rvacutora af Iba ffal o( Ban % %  ,-*Z?WArn<* — ^mJA ja^m j^m Nrar Yarb. V • A >o.,d baraan b. D'aK. A %  ^" J • rOU or panal of Und Mlaala at BallC ftaUrl Maabarl and Ulana aloraaato Nina and (raar-BIII.. parrnaa t ,..ad>a Or> "ro MOM On land! M laU •>! ona Mr* Thomaa ia aavar vlaa lb* >ai* ia ibulliaa dwrllli'dnodu (ular Oltlar th* oa U>* aaMI parual of land araatad aad bull 'landing and ba"i I %  Mall J* Mayrtt It April ItM irn—ia will offrr for aai* b ipatllHai al lhair ofRca. Na I rt. Bradaatown an Tbuiadav IP. AM. TIIORE building-, on |JT.ftliral Maa> III M V M rarsa..pard M M~.i faal H M Jor :..! rurtbrr particular* f%  Iflncd COm.K. CATFORU A tU Co. under. NOTICE or 1 nm-1 1 ParucbJal Traatii Oflca %  tbiiraday* from 10 M r-ula • from !• OO 1 wtM>n (Mi>DAtn Pitraraaal Traaaui 1 ... s vtrs WaV'.VaR>a*Ml ••rTBatOOHD : ADY NtUON CANADIAN IRL'ISRH CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR IADY IIODNIV CANADIAN CHALI.KNGKH .. 1 AI>Y NRJON CANADIAN CRClHTIf ANADIAN CONRTHUCTOIt ADY rVODNaT -•d a J .. 14 JutT %  afta Arrraca tvaMa Baataa %  da* R fa* 11 Apr M Api M AMI — II May 13 May — tl May to May M May %  Jdna S Jtaar — u JIM u J U Juna 33 Jufrd 34 Jnaa — t July S July — II Jala U Jly H July Jal* at J-ly CANADIAN < IIALUNOn \I>Y NtLfMJN M.U-. %  aaa U Apr Id bl.. M M-, Juna • July 14 July nil a Apr 12 M : * May It Jim37 Jui S July It July Juna II Jun. July a luly; %  May aa M • Jun*. 11 1 %  I July U fajR r parurulara. apol* taGARDINER AUSTIN \ nm -HMI 1 r*R ofler I'lllM K.I I'ltl SSI 111 1 IMKI:IIS at t I VI It \l I UIMHIH >l CRT. Btoad Tirdar StB. COLTD.—Agenti. UIDHON V.CLAfCi -irTrj)0OAT td imr.rl*d In 111! Laafltl' l Drara n faat K hM-aaa. Drauahi II <*• nr capacity al* to 'V<- frotn M.rlnc Piay'ay ind Aqialir 0* prn'r-r lit the CaPM M p Rpr.vrn Bai ri %  -1 at 4 si UQl'OR LICENSE NOTIC1 (TRANtlFIRi %  .1 wit llouar %  ! PtHflp .1 I ..1 . 1 At>fii ifa JtJI IAN INI 1-1 Applll-l: T.. A W HAHPrW. Kaq pvoica Mri.t-.i. Dart 1 N B Tti IRI %  1 -in l* 1 n ...ii4i Court to b* 1 Maad %  %  *a IfAt. at II 01 "i H I'niir* Court. Di.t I A JV HAHPT.R Pollca MMUUat*. Din < FURNITURE AUCTION I I KAY %  Hum a -I Ann.'. I a-'.k l •-• P %  .v anr, Apia. %  uctad by tha R*A Maria .i>liMlii > Tablr. On %  ,1Tabi*. .; • lr Top. nUna? CaM. %  s.-p.. Tua.l HK) 1 % %  rml > %  •in, Ba.ik>. ludHnd Rli.r M.*-aaii' Dacantara .1 rt -'a. aaaartrarnt lutd a numbai AUCTIONEERS JdaftaaaVtf. K-.aal.-a. •V €•PUnUt ;<... %  B0.I1! irlnd oar Mock of MOM a tar Two Dnitara. y*-n RNBR A CO l.TTI GOVERN MENT NOTICES POST OFFICE NOTICES CENTENARY STAMPS Due lo extraordinary pubUr demand the initial luppttfji o| tin' 4 ..I transmiiatloii :irul at.* rxptxtirrl t. be aVallablv to Hid ptiblk' abuul Uw Uth uf May. IHfl? Ill 1h Interim the definitive i:au. ut UM 4 enl t pu-l..i ml) stump will bt> on sale KOnKRTA CLARKE. (;enernl Post OflVtv C.1l1n.ini Pnatmaatpr 24.4.52 2S 4 U—1n. no* to lb* 11.11. Talaorapfc irl.iKd' li'dUld Daily Nawapaprr no rl<*y in Karhadna by Air only a Urn V allay puMMatMMt In landon Con rt Ian aalr. Co Advixal* Co, Ud aai rlrRrraanUllva. Tat Ilia H 4 a 1 l 11 WATT.II PIPR QatVl I'llllll SAMS AUCTION 1 n.|. irn. .1 %  rtlon t lhair vi :i'h l.wi.minK .1 1 p UNDER THE Stl.VF.R HAMMER of lit "iir nl. Ilnuar Tbr GarTUHtii hi. l>ninMii-Mid i.icludoa rbnlrat T>bla. Upvahl Chi In r... n.f*r.. Kidaav and Onuun.nl nnd VT t..nr* T-liira. Bldra->atd~ l| It Ma hoiritiy )!-il'o*>.im. OLi. Chin-. Dlnnor %  it T. R** vh M< ValM Clack.. M T Tabl* r.r.* thnaac Tabirand Cli H.-.i C..I ri-... tpn 1. ..I M..I..-H OHd'a IU.il.-i-. k-aiwr r.1,1. ... Aulomallc Kb. Bandalrh OrllU and WillIron %  I'tanaila. Rrrad Tina. Real** At Oardrii Huaa. Carpanlara TKII. %  1. km > al> Oaaolnv* Can. lldp ftvray Piamp Pl|>* WrwiBi. Irr O I Pan Child Trio rh Tool.. l JW n \t.*Bath R0.1." .in! many albvr llama of mint ' hi l( I Kin 'IAS CO.. Aw* Lion ear* SEA SCOUTS MARINE DISPLAY o 28lh April. 1952, An Mail us followa: — Effect POM Offl DtaU nation muila (Dtr*ct) (v);i T'dad & Ji UHANOF. IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE ill be .!. % %  ...1 ut the QtjW Cnnada (Direct) [via raid 1 Great Hritaln S'be Friday Monday Wnlnehla^ Friday %  taajjjfjN n n Mai N II PmtaKc tu faniniii via T.lad -30 .ents per half 1 Crenoial Post OOlci 24 4.52. IIOIIEHT A CLARKE. Colonial Pii-trn.i-li-. 25 4 52In tQUATK SPORTS i 11 It POLO MATCH aaMI FIREWORKS THE BARBAI/OiT AQUATIC CLUB (For local and vi*iring nieFtbrT onlv) ON SATURDAY, 26th April, at 8 p.m. POLICE BAND IN ATTKNIIANC K AT GRAVESEND $1.00 Admission Adntittiun In (imves.nd Bch V0MM "> J "'* ""' 'l...ll'"I a'P a Wlior^ RC-.1I0 \>r Bteoclifi Buoy ntlinlMll under tilt direction of tbt Harbour ud Shlpplnc kUatar. afOCKSPfl P*>R rut: ASSOCIATION. HO) SCOVTS' 3T^a£kofii Live C'CTRANSATLANTIQUE Kalllnxi rrom Southampton to Guadeloupe. Martinique. B*rb*doa. Trinidad. La Oualra, Curacao A Jamaica From Sou la amp tun •"DE GRASSjE"...24th April, 1852 .. "COLOMBIE" .... 8th May, 19S2 .. •'•DE GRASSE" .. 4th June, 1952 ArrlTeii Barbndoa 0th May. 1W2 list May, 1952 16th June, 1952 •Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILINC. FROM BARBATX>S TO ECSOFK From Barbados. ArrlTes Southampton "DE GRASSE" . l&th May. 1952 29th May, 1952 %  'COLOMHIK" %  "DE GRASSK" 1st June, 1952 ... 2BU, Juno. 19f2 13th June. 1952 9lh July. 1952 'Sailing direct to Southampton i"KOPKifTit:s ron SALK 1) Modern bungulow al Maxwell Coa.st, Ch. Cb. It conaiaU of spacious verandah, drawing, dining and breakfaat rooms, (0) bedrooms each with built In cupboards and (3) with tiled baths, garage, a..il servant:!' rooms with lavatories and baths. It is delinllely the most modern built house In that district and is ideally suited as a guest house. 2) At Welcho, Ch. Ch., below Olstin's on the seaone small stune bungalow with open verandah, drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and bath, servant*' rooms and garage. Priced to sell. 13) Nine acres of good arable land at Enterprise. Ch. Ch. Anyone interested can pay part of the purchase price and give a mortgage for the balance on the said land. (4) At Enterprise Nr. Govt. Farm, Ch. Ch. (1) two storey house built uf stone, and standing on 2 acres of arable land. Very good results are acquired from kitchen garden. There Is a fan mill which Is in good working order. and the pipes for overhead irrigation. (5) At Barbarees B/)ad next Plaza Theatre, 2 acres of land It is near enough tu the city to erect a sugar bond or factory. D'ARCY A. SCOTT. Auctioneer. Real Estate Agent & Valuator, Middle Street. Dial 2645. Pit-lit Official Sa* rim rraaad a.r.h.1. a ast On rrtda* lha th d* All that rartain oiar* of Lnnd ** lainini by animation 1J .raa 1 Ra a Parrrax Ntual* .1 lha Crana Ml I Pariah of Rt Philip bultlns and bo-.t. I.* lelt. .pao..ud .. II-. l'ih.< H.. M irui I" Dia Claaa Bia.H taaaih.r anli "i%  >-..,..! %  ... DariKid llmu-e kiaa>t. Th* "Clad! lion-* .ippraiird a inl.oaTha chu %  iti%  !>• .1. a ilri lidhllu. ii. iiiv aum af rtFT\ rHOimArtl HI— IIUMMYaMl %  >! Ml* .taoaOBOB. All.." -.1 irom Jahn "wmiVBl tor rd lowarda .ailaftittkn Drrv. T T in i CkRWa. ASSISTANT TEACHERS NOTICE ALL ASSISTANT AND PEUEF TEACHERS an reminded of to-morrow"! (Salurdaai Meeting at tht usual Title and Place ThiRults, will be pretenied. F. C DOWNES. 25.4.61—111. NOW ON FASHIONABLE MATERIALS in Stripes and Plaids 14 in. to 6C in. from $2.79 to $1.95 CRINKLED SHEER, 40 in. Rose, Navy, and Orey. From $1 89 to $1 44. GOLD NYLON BLEND MATERIALS, 42 in. Nice Shades. Now $2.64 A Bsantiful Selection of . BORDERED SPTJNS, 36 in. Row $1 08. One Lot of . CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS Reduced to $1 00 LADIES' COTTON VX8T8 for $1 00 KHAKI $1 00 to $1 29 PRINTS at la*,, 68c.. and 79c. PLAIDS and check designs, 570^ LINEN for Ualrorma— 72c and 84c. WHITE CALICO, 46c. and 69c. FUOEE—54c. and 60c. SHANTUNQ- shades. Only $1.12 PANTIES— outstanding value: (Elastic typel White and Pink. ONLY 60 CENTS. INTERLOCK PANTIES. Children's 43c. — Ladies 67c. LADIES' GARDEN HATS 2 for $100. DUNGAREE— Now $1 06 fliALN AMD i-itiiNif.il SHIRTS — Now RL4V. Hundreds of . LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS All Shades — $3.75. POLO SHIJITS— 84c. to $1.44 RIBBED VESTS3 for $2.00 NYLON HOSE Only $1 20 per pair. COLOURED DRILL Now 96c THOUSANDS OP SHIRTS AT LOW OTHER PRICES MEN'S SOCKS— 2 pairs for $1 00 1 .t#p; t.v *#•:#•; utHtns AT pitff'p;s vovt.t. ALL AT I III P. Cf.l T WAY BARGAIN HOUSE III San Si. I. .I nm aWatC' ELECTRIC 5 YEAII i;iAKAi\TEE NO OILING-NO ATTENTIGN IS EVER NEEDED WITH THIS SEALED UNIT. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, LTD. VICTORIA STREET.


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FRIDAY APRIL 23. H5J Carpenter Gets Seven Years For Stabbing His Wife With Intent To Murder His Lordship the Chief Justice. Sir Allan CoHymore, at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterdav sentenced 23year-old carpenter. Whitford Barton of Duncans. St Philip. to Mven years' pena,! servitude for wounding his wife Keelyn Barton also of Duncans, with intent to murder her The offence was committed on December 17. 1951. Barton was found guiltv of the offence by an Awu jury earlier >.-.sIons. The caw for the proeeculion was that on December 17 while Barton's wife was on her way to her mothers home where she was staying since their separation, he ran behind her and ."tabbed her many limo BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK HVK £5 Damages Awarded k..ife WUC h.had concealed Ir, „„'?.** I ?' > „ Drt P" 1 • knt* Bridgetown Hi* Honour ] one of hii pockets tV'S"^",,"'* onour Ur *• An i.land conalable went to his !t.^TU" f'S r ? terdav to tt with another com*',, „ ,. ^ „.„. ,.„„I„I, J *"''">' *"" ,, ni to '" %  n aT £* %  • %  f „ Cu . 1 om Union for mittee d.sctmin 8 the Bill to make provision for better J£?-~£ J*>~SZ lE^SH f*fi. b '". *-*** 25.JS!** Caribbean Are.. The Ai UM Court of 1.1 uid Ses-:ons The death occurred at his restystcrday I ph Moore It nee Horse Hill House, on (!•). s labourer ot Camngton'x Ucdnesuij of Mr A S Husband*. Village. S;. htioh-c wi> placed on J P.. Attorney and Manager of the probation for a period of two years Will Accept Lu9tom$ I nion PORT-OF-SPAIN. April 24. The Trinidad Chambtr of Cornel extraordinary genoral meeting this u.< mink unaiurnouals adopted %  resolutton pledging itself to accept in pnn-'ple the general recommendation Boo/a. a* he was familiarly disngure f --town, was a planter who frorn the Chief Ju*Ucc Sir All-in CullyChamber according to the tesolulocal Government so that the Vestry may benefit from a small beginning reached a oromriin v ^^"T ll0 n reserves acceptance of u>. their experience named when submitting their views on inent position in his profession detailed proposal* for the estabthe bill to the Government. elding a number of Junior Moore pieie-1 gu.llv .f the lishmenl of ustom. Union for The Christ Church Vestry was ^^ %  £ ^tSSSTSJSJw!^}, %  *• r "*' " " session. His further considdntlon. y the Governments apj" ^^Kj^ft Sffijtt the L ,rd h, ,0,d Mvon ,h '* ap lllilslslllll to send a 2Sti^\u ..eVehTn *" CQUir IH"'red that he h.d g..t irto a _ mrmnrandum of their view, on "BisS health compelled him to !" '" <***n1 Pk with other Bailiff F||U(I Ki limit hfi activities for a short n *. Druggist On Holhtay bill. The three dclesruw--. iil the views of their Robert Walla** i i-eatry when period and to give up member.1 th |E „, tho St l.n,-, Vry. out •'*' %  %  £"" h I-o| xeltinB legal 4>binlon. u rter a good recovery he Joined i itlmi irflloet "onpttal and was treated !" "' "T SP"*? • %  •" %  The doctor said the wounds were !" r J 'T n^"<-er appeared .n the danger regions. 5^2'SL !" 1 ^*"A'. '," '"" l-laintiir I->rde. Cm October 8. Serious Offence Vestry Asked For Views On Maude Bill %  you Matt Committee appointed 1951. Harold Hinds who was work-' y the House of Assemb y to coning at the Johnson and Redman *'der the bill to make belter proWelfare League. President of the ^ J£r irTZlxZ^l^Zu^ Mr G "" ,h m rhecompVny which purcha^ the %  SralsaHa T.,"u n K P ^ £ n ,U P'^ ''> n**<** %  • • %  > >" %  '"• P"'"V^-k .*? he* Tan .udv and work .,,,,1 ,o„ l„e,k ye.ir rSSilS "he ST^*SB*£ "' — %  - %  •" -'- hee '^T.S'Ji, .u. W-in.^ P.oL.non you ,„ he br,H,.h, hack work tn '' l 111 '" • % %  promising that bt would ask the orgaiilsaUon to *atherini Mrs Wallace is President of thu mv .u. two members of MM W%  araiaru Branch of tinChill try so ihat they could gain ledge. K-ne Lynch, a bailitT. wa* ordered -m Tuesday last by Mr. wmm MeLeod. Citv Police Magistrate. %  • pay £4 under the Ui-lnd ..other Awffoneera Act. LytMa was probarh r a*d by Mr. DArry Scott. Gov. ernmenl Auctioneer, for receiving fttr making a levy for litHIMI'liT Bt %  rin Women's Group and iber of various other mslituBetore sentenclnr him yesterday Bakery. Roebuck Street, lost some vision for locji Government, have Big LordXup the Chief Justice Sir money which he said he had left asked |h4 St. Michael's Vestry to Allan Collymore told Barton that ui the d easing room above the express their views on the Bill. than were too many wounding* B-kcy. He bogan to*look for the The request was made through a whore too many people are using money Which he place.) on a shelf letter which came to the Vestry at sharp edged Instruments. The and then accused Lorde'of taking its meeting yesterday, jury had found him guilty of a '*up The Committee wrote the Vestry M-rious offence and while his su>He called on Police Constable that it is Imperative that the iTiempicions about his wife were well Clarke and then gave Lord* into orandum be submitted to them by „ th P (WO rhildren founded, that could not Justify, tbe custody of the Police. Lorde May 1 The members of the Vesrolled •MM or Minimise the gravity was kept for sometime in the Centry. however, lack copies of the of the offence of .hacking the tral Investigation Department Bill and will ask the clerk f the impr*wa C|tv H| (M] 0^0.^, Wl ha Roebuck Street Hr was .0 woman with a knife while she w*iere his photograph and linger House to send them copies so that While here. Mrs. Wallace was Christ Churoh would suffer if ,'iJz," l€aV1 ". fed. There were too many people prints were taken and then c.~rthey would b e thornuchlv -rtaken out by Mrs H. G Cummins lhai wenU) iem..in go. Another entered .tommerce using sharp edged instruments iied over to the Police Court and quamted with all the proposals, to some of the welfare limlo she aul he found with the hill was and the prevalence of that sort icmanded on the charge of larceny. A members have no conies, they supervises and wasvery impressthat it sald_'to lay rales" but I he irch In the presence a*s* may be and will be dealt with large and representative 1 nre severely. The wound that \ 11 mrlwtetl was not dangerous to He leaves to mourn their loss a iff as the medn-.il report gOl widow and flve children, one of it might have beeo \ • %  horn Clifford, is finishing his law ,. probation for two ve.t Ids tludles at Inner Temple and anl/>rriOiti, the Chief Juit! nther, Mr Noel Husbands, ManeMoore Ml Standfast Plantation. and other relatives deep. Thar* wetv pats of the bill %  g. thit he did no like Speaking of her brnnch of wrlij u widening of the franchise to "' **-T" m Vj\i'il~£jpntlnl iy ,np. l thy W mbeea .e B deU ^ chu.cti ii.v Mr. luhfus fc.. ricld vuh,, Mr John Maude, he said, argued It was typical of the man that that the services rendered to that The death also occurred on whatever his feelings m*v have part of Christ Chutch war* moat Wadoaaday evening of Mr. Hufus ,,on t r Uirnn \ „„, In Wl rk „ f ke Hi. ltra*J in the E. Field, retired Merchant of Tuesday morning but collapsed ah he followed hl> duty His death lhat it was started a herself and .1 few others, but ha>. Crown to such an extent that tin re 1 large Committee to look ho are enImpressed of offence must stop. He would Eventuady she case was dismissed, will very likely wish mor-> time to rd by the work that was done. have to go to prison for some After the case Lorde put a claim submit their memorandum She also visited the Housecraft R considerable time and he hoped for £10 damafes for all the in. n ftnftl ,, fmn h , | 0> ,„ Centre and was particularly interplicated that he would redeem his charaoconveniences he suffered while „ _._ propo ^f_ m „"!? ?_'_^ wt d ln ln,t ^P* of work_becaute ter during that time. ^'w^S,,, t^JSZ^^t "I* 101 M Y ^ ****T. * Science Teacher at rranouiiaty u *> ron^iui imprivoliment c. t-.. it u ..o .^auu^uuthM m i-< t— %  -— -JI-... ei---..1 • %  • *" Addressing the court on thi said for what drrk. but ; Inevitable with one of hi* abtUtj he soon rose to the top For years he carried on his own "• 5^.1 •nd'"lat CT lolned Me„ Enitage Co which beeai Mr. F. W.lcott ProoaUon OIBcer. .IV^f'" '.^"'^''rTTi'^.'r ,. S Jo "" Ve lr> "" %  "••"•""I ""' 'f'' Intermedia! told the.court that Barton I, 28 M ?$ZZS* r tt ££X££ JX T. Sd..^H.^narriM In .7 <" V","f','" "B 1 1 "UST. 2 s5nSdTlthTlot pre, Ztt&sm^zm&a been committed. Rufus E. Field k mm ISM Joined Messrs H. O ested In that type of work because nu tl Hou lhc vest.ymen came in K^i^ M,I' C M^FiT'hi\'hr'n Vestry on the same Bill aUo came th e used^ to> the Domestic .,,„,, m beC4lur of their prmc f^ Mesirs S E Cole 4 Co He betore (hi Ve-try yester.uy The Science Teacher at ^Tranquillity ,,. ^ knowledge of running local Slrei latTTegV o* % %  "• unassumli _ by all who met my opinion." he said. He did not tlim believe lhat tht, views %  t the vesn, s funeral took place from kig with KM flaii sptingtteid. the residence of She said lhat c„r P r." n o. .wo^Kssr?£iSuE.t8 ""ar^.ie,-. T „ 2r w ^ t.^p.,'.sht,...o. .hough, that mnldadVnoTh.,. ""Zr *22ttSTJi fr' ^ one Tike it. shock and %  e ret to his rolleaenes and th* THrfHJ Tins can be> 1 aa i'.t from the fact as he proudb rcv-iowledged it, that Messrs Cable A Wireless had re eniK nude provislnn for retaining hirfter his retirement neict year. His son employed at Leaseholds Trinidad, arrived by plane In ttma he was IJT the funeral Wednesday after* t>n To him. his mother and all sister deepest sympathy will extended. Onguentine Relieves pain oj • %  • ras/ bara I edy tast is sotiivpdc RcIltTsi' I'JI a —i,..i Cossfort— Promolci HTC1-1 tag. Tubes or Jan. to stop the passing of the Maude and then tfr two year, ot mar. " !" !" "' ."SLonSli ii5 "••" a d h3vc <" U '" -HL.nd.b~U-., M. t wlli(iit ^ ESjwi-n, he appreh^ ineiitlthut the ts made to the present Vestry Mrs. Wallace said that this 1 her first visit to Barbados i she is leaving with pleasant hi.'i -• ories. She sails tonight by the Mr. Goddard'^ apprehended was *y ,l em. Lady Rodney for Dominic.i to le wile went to ine coun iwi-. ___„ who ratnm ii|e,t the Th(> SI Mlc, r,cl Vestry decided -pend a holiday with her husb.-nd't order against him and the XnSTn tins ea^h? S.mtifT lo ,lisl *-** lhl lr -w"nB relatives Dr. and Mrs. Reginald -,de ana since then £* ^ *^ .^helled f b01 % f u £ ^ S 1 ,hat Armour. .spiclons.of his wUe > through u.e ..treeu } %**J !" U1 J£ ti !£? ffi as a p.Moncr by Po.lcc Constable £**• ^V^ C ,T1?"S1, .Df Cla.ke out had had hb Miger ,wo would b ^ ab p ' "*"' ,h p.lnu and photograph taken at OP'"'"* <* ** Vestry a, a whole the Central Investigation Deport. i ad Conui IttM daufStar Mrs F S. Olton to St Tinve., .iy iinututimu-ly .inei>tr.l Laonard'l Church where tht t prop -i i.ilciam made anu since then he has had sui. being unfaithful to him. Provision Of Graveynrds la Vestries' Job The Hon. the Colonial Sectclarj m a Utter to ttM Bt P Informed that Vestry that the responsibility for providing burial grounds for Denominational Church member'rests with the Vestry of e-ich purish. Hepre>-ntott< n had been n>;ide ( %  ovcrnment by a delegdtiou meni and nuver luturned to hi not even alter the case was dismissed. Money Taken On False Pretences Director Must Give Account Exhibitions Withdrawn St. Philip Vestry sj from page 1 ... inn. i.ut wan asaU iwap ot the "far-reaching" g hi'h would be brought ibout bv the new ocal gov hgtous ritiarara parfetnad Th interment took place at the Westbur) Catnatarj To his sorrowing relatives sincere condolence. Mr. A. A'. Bebuar The death occurred suddenly on Tuesday of Mr Austin Belmar of nt the staff of Messrs Cable fc Wlf* less His funeral took plare on Chriit When |l ing the grounds ithThe view was expresw-d that the ****?*„ fi^Xil^SEZ ind improveK at 4 h r mg %  an api"the drawal of certain Vaatrjf Exhibi,. lions f.om pupils of Comber merer „„.„., ai(1 ,„,,„,,,,. w ,r e appreAustin Alfred "" w ^J" The Vaatry Of St. Philip yeRchool. Mr. A. R. Toppin queried hitn as to whether the iioor in ' %  Lu \'',.;*,,.,*.*,,.. ..„te.xl.iv delected IU Churchthe Director of BdlMattOBl all could be looked after under the laOTlBsl>hopl ha J ojpad. UM Jgff warden. Mr I) l> C.nrner to Inout power to withdraw exhitinew svstetn ;.s sraU KS ihev were if the l !" **' %  ""'"': h terview the Director of EduraUon lions. It was pointed out that un^^.g looked after at present. ,gtSwiffa4esrs'cahU Wlr^Mr (snatddM apraaaad the %  , Conscientious and thoroui %  etlon with the manner in del v.i haw set ap withdrawal of which ftOO v is "Browne" of St. ""."^1',' "" '"IV !" '." I"^ '"1 it was"due to bad home conditions admitted that Sict. 10 1 ol.lair^ for her^ Kr of • wns albK^ttHl to be spent wllilll lL .,. ( ; ,, bm : ,,. i( The Hon. th* Colonial Secretary -Uina *1U to outnin loi nor. uw rtnitation m the 10 schoobi In a—, %  — (1 1n ,„ ,(.„ nurenu were wrote to the St. Philip Vestry bag of ^-rcoarwhich >' !" £ Ihe parish. The unaUooab* %  he r s^n .. stating that other Veslries ro.aYriJ^'f'J' had ^ the Schooner umoun( wa dcman ded by the Hi; „ 10 ,he, ahMMN i.i UM patttloa made by the dele"""I*" 1 *; ,, t .,_ re<-tor <>f Education from Who The '. to v.nt.'he gption as reasonable, and some nf wn _^ *? t "^ e r Parochial Treasurer who paid Director and ask whether in view |.j|tle Parlies .. than a 'poiuicni promoti vr*. He said "new in...Jiiti. %  • anta ....ounU.nl needs new brains, and the proBut It was not only In his off""" rliil capacftv was Mr i*rirnr i< MK-tted and lovid In Masonw i %  :is a favourite and ">i %  !•• who portrarad in his daily life the ml taachUUJ Ol UM craft Here, too. Ishe rose lo the top and besitt.bawhlHi wasli hanfM must c< alxiut, but he fall th..' I "jusi ii thii %  h '' i'"' v, ., irhlcb land %  mg ill, i her ? watchover the amount. them were taking active steps to „ solve the problern dismay, she was told by th. He pointed out that Section 49-1 ma thai alias Browne had no The Chainnan VMrtotlCd of the Vestries Act. 1011 states coa %  on board that vessel. whether the Ves r>-ahould not rethat the responsibility for DTOAnother report comes fron Maceive an account of how thajraviding burial grounds rests with gda O rtota of Workman s 5t. nU ,inder was spent, and .whater the Vestry of each parish. t this letter, he would i %  lha withdrawal of the exhibition George or Hlghgate Garden. St. it was spent on the schools Ii Michael. • that parish and no other parish. She told the Police that she nave After ome investigation Into s< a man $25 lo purchaaa a machine the provisions of the Act governfirst for her. The R) n l-ouht the i n|r ihe vote, it was discovered WC n machine but kept it for his own i na t it is |wld to the Education at Cane Val Police Band M The Rocks n-i<,B--^ ,. u..ii nM n-w B Police have arrested and"charged \" rtvpeel of* the schooU. -,f the Barbados Co-operative Hank a „ !" %JS.! iV.^ A "*n Martin Carmlchacl of Ri< Vestry howavar nBtnicted Ltd.. and were Insured. ult of this report, the Department to be spent, not only Church at about 725 ntlatlon. but on other things Wednesday. They arc (tag rOj art vd. H C Armstrong. Chairman of the Vestrv. opinad that the set-up utidn the new system would devolve itself Into oUttca) parties instead of ptopir irarsbbii to tha interest of the poor of the parish." en and a quarter acres < f He said. "If Hal iuaaininern and second eroo rlpa g4bet thtrdi ihaj can ran local governburnt when a dr.occur red ntClil more cheaply than the VesI'lantatlon, Cl rial Iry now runs its affairs, they are Canes Burn I on at 8 p.m.. Friday. 25th Apri I • Baal .... \V.tr> Gap Mr Gainer to discuss the matter .Ralph Best of Pioneer Road. Wlth the Director of Education and Another ftre at Lcwthers Pbrita.^i-nfM-i m-r*i Bufih Ha |i sported thnt his oil to enaulre as to how the unaltion, Christ Church at about MO "" Move was stolen between 7.00 p.m. i^ated sum was spent, and '.he P-TO, OB Tuesday burtrt IfllOtl k c r..d-n.n 0 n Tuesday and 7.80 a.m. on method ol distributing the allocaf second crop ripe cane* and five kietdeaut M^--From^ ^Oaen WednwdI1 y. %  'The Pcllce are carrytlon s to tt* variout schools. ^-. *^ t ........ .. %  ne etut Ifilfjact i rj',' lOTl *1 i Ttir Dan>r nimiiVi ing out Investigations. Ivan Creenidge of Blades Hill. *V*rch St. Philip, reported thm il cmtvivnut ruiont.ti/r cunst which contained money, was sio'en n gyinpiwmc Escerpi The %  % %  "-• ll from his pocket while ha tonaat*'-1U)4n-s raiew.il 8 Mr H B Skeete b) t"' 1 '! 'he fpreientatlves of the other Vestries roil HAMM 1 small tabl* model Gas Cooker complete with oven. Only us?d a few months. good as new, owner left Island. See it at your Gas Co. Bay Street. yestry to act also appointed the nmlttce: — The Christ Church Veitry yes"j ... """if" „. „ _„ lc-dr lUd the mlon hc,u 0Wr *&"'*'* %  annc t.iiad H.^ai>.i ••• 1*1 dollar and on land at 13 38.534 per ?, c J.'. H. St. G Ward. Mr. Maaalall. aa_j,. if. n "c. M. C. M Dayton King OM" V P..k Mr. D_ ,Mr C B BrandI>. O^mfT, " r i ^ % %  •aji Th Many _..— LOW VaU*j and Ihr ", Tea -RCV. A. I mv wi.D-i-gtt %  man). Mr Iti.lruixvnUtl — TrumtHl. Ar ana ,-, „ w if I Mr E. R. Bouri „ O"" ford. Mr, C. lflll. Mr. F. C. GodSmith; Mr A -. r—r.-^ai. dard Mr,. H. A. T.Urj, Mr. G. S ... Bm*-- — "^ oi "s Wani and Mr. J. Web'lT. fFaaVTB ENAMELLED TABI.i: TOPS Submamliml Oinilitt/ al Bam-in f*k f % %  • 30 x 18 96.01 36 x 18 $7.17 33 x 21 87.71 FAI.KS STOVES 2 Bl'KNKR TABLE MODEL Slrnnub Madt—lliehly Efficient ONLY $24.70 EACH I > AMI I I I I) SIAKS SINGLE DRAINER 12" x 21 "—JM.31 DOUBLE DRAINER Mx ir-asMj COMPLETE WITH WASTE FITTING AND BRACKETS GALVANISED NAILS ggST K.X4.I.ISH 1I1KI. — Al.l. gO IN STOCK SVWK out IMIHK — : K\TS iKH IMH M HARRISONS Hardware Store Broad Street TeL 2364 Elppsf Wallet* SI.70 ti.tlt V. II, LIMA A CO.. 1.TU. ?0 BROAD RTItKET lowius IN MANY COLOURS! IN ALL THE SIZES! FOR EVERYBODY! sa 15" HUCKABACK TOWELLING — White Mc. yard Gold, E.. Green. Rn*. %  i 11.(12 yard IH( KABACK TOWII.S While IK x 32 $163 each US 17 g. .... $1.11 each ,. 14 x 22 IS) $1,112 each III I K Ml M K TOWEl.S 14 x 12 ... a $1.21 each Blue, Gnld. Green. Pink. WHITE II liM-.il TOWELS 27 x 54 'i, 21 x 4K 'ii 20 x III 3 22 x 42 1 LAVATORY TOWELS III > 21 i $2,117 each SI M each $1.55 each $2.25 each 70 each LINEN DEPARTMENT CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ANIAMTED OPINIONS Han Mr. I .-,. Kim : "YOtl CAN RE-LION IT HEINO THE HWEETENT TREAT" Toffee The Perfection of Confection MADE IN U.K. WALTERS' PALM TOFFEE LTD. PALM WORKS LONDON. W. 3 PRUNE CREAMS TO-DAY'S SPECIAL %  I Kntyjils Phoenix Sodii Fountain %  AMEMIlKKT CMEF-SK per hn SWIFTS PHCK-ESSEI) CHEESE pt-r tin NEW ZEALAND CHEESE pel lb, IKPHUAI I MUTTON—par tin WAI-I-S I'filtK BAUSAOES i>.-r tin WALI-S OXFORD B MJSACI ; lln MKINZ TOMATO KETCHfP %  %  .1) t->t %  IMAT' KFTi llfl' .:• HKINZ MAV')NA1SSK i^r bi HEIN/. SANDWICH SI'I(KAI) Ml bot SOITH MAYFAIH RED SALMON lb tin AI'IE I'EANCT BUTTEIl—large bot. .69 52 (Wt .51 .51 .40 1.34 CASH CAERV ONLV 10 lbs. POTATOES Mr. STAASFgCLIK SfMT4 #0. £IA


Hav bados

a



ESTABLISHED 1895 APRIL. 25, 1952

EGYPT-BRITAIN |

British Will Not
Alter Attitude |
|






a

mmagegsice a) a

FIVE GET CLEANED.UP

To Sudan Problem

LONDON, April 24.
ANGLO-EGYPTIAN TREATY TALKS here!
are expected to reach a conclusion at a dinner |
to-night given by Egyptian Ambassador Abdel
Fattah Amr Pasha, for Foreign Secretary Mr. An-

thony Eden and visiting diplomats from Egypt and
Sudan.

Amr Pasha invited Mr, Eden te dinner at the Egyptian
Embassy together with Sir Ralph Stevenson, British Am-
bassador to Egypt, Sir Robert Howe, British Governor
General of the Sudan, Sir James Bowker, Superintendent
Under Secretary of the British Foreign Office’s African
Department, and Mr. Roger Allen, head of the Department.
It was also learned that Amr- me

Pasha this morning called on
United States Ambassador Walter
Gifford at the U.S. Embassy for
a “general talk” on Anglo-Egyp-
tian devélopments.

Transfer To Cairo

All sources concerned with
Anglo-Egyptian relations said
these developments pointed to an!
early conclusion of mdon. talks |
and their quick transfer to Cairo.

Bayptian sources hinted that
Amr Pasha was anticipating re-
turning early next week and Brit-
ish sources said it was “consider-
ed advisable for Stevenson to re-
turn to Cairo by the middle of
next week.

There was no indication of
when Howe would return to Khar-
toum but there were indications
he also might go first to Cairo
where a three cornered confer-
ence was in prospect to include
responsible Sudanese opinion on;
Britain’s new approach to the
Anglo-Egyptian problem.

is is generally assumed to
relate mainly to Egyptian claims
to the Sudan, and British sources
said there could be no question of
Britain altering her attitude on



Tuberculosis
Scholarships

WEST INDIANS TO
STUDY IN BRITAIN

Two West Indian nursing sis-
ters are among eight doctors,
nurses, and sanita inspectors
from. British territories to whom
the National Association for the
Prevention of Tuberculosis has
awarded scholarships.

They are Sister L. Rowe of
Trinidad and Sister V. Henry of
Jamaica.

Each award covers six months’
study of anti-tuberculosis work
at institutions in the United
Kingdom. Besides taking t h e
general course, students can spec-
ialize on aspects of the work that
mre particularly applicable to their
home territories.

‘Truman Sent |
Ultimatum
To Stalin

FOUR YACHTS and a launch wére on dry doek yesterday getting their
bottoms cleaned and repainted. They were Commodore J. W. Wilkin
son's “Moyra Blair’, Mrs. J. D. Chandler's “Okapi’, Mr. A. Del.
Inniss’' “Psyche” and “Pearl 8", The launch is owned by Mr. Stoute.

“Moyra Blair’ and “Okapi” are taking part in the R.B.Y.C
Regattas while Mr. Inniss cruises avound in “Psyche”. It is expected
that the boats will be launched on Saturday morning. ‘“Moyra Blair"
and “Okapi” will be in time for the Ninth R.B.Y.C. Regatta which will





In addition to the two West In-
dian nursing sisters, the course



ee mn rene eae a ere













CENTS

PRICE: FIVE



NFER ON TREATY

Sabres Pound
Red Targets
SEOUL, April 24.

Allied planes destroyed nine

Communist tanks eight of
them within striking distance

From All Quarters

The Swiss
Build








of the United Nations posi-

ticns on the West Central A N r\r

kront av y
United States Sabre jets

LONDO
GENEVA: Maybe some day

ed be an

turned from uneventful MIG
hunting patrol to knock out
one armour clad and three
mnarmoured vehicles deep in
North Korea. Sabres als
spotted four Communist MI
but chased them back acro;
the Yalu River.





al of: th
‘gel ci joke a

e Swiss are ox®e

pe fleet 5
ws Hing spins
leit are ‘tral



Ai presen

ling their









row have
1 another










Eight Red tanks were destro er @ struction,
ed by fighter-bombers north ERLIN : Tyyse Jwith radio
Pyongyang, apex city of the ol el@phones are introduced
‘Iron Triangle”. r@eenig_ P. “4 \ be able

The Fifth Air Force announced * ip ie Cen-
the claims but gave no further which
details. {ir

‘ irec uising if eets

Other low-flying United Nations | ;,, any required pofnt
warplanes splashed Napalm and TEL AVEV © Isrealis may use
i ie tons Ft uae sou electria kettles, toasters, ec

orth Korean targets des roying pots and cooking stovs for only
or damaging three road bridges, }., hours a day. If they ar und
seven vehicles. three artillery |? en ;

inspectors with
switched on at any
other time, t heir electricity

by the company’

pieces, 41 buildings and 35 troop the current

bunkers Some 40 Communist





soldiers were believed killed in ti
the attacks. Earlier Allied planes supply for both lighting and
ind ships sank 112 Communis' heating will be cut for three
F ; : ‘ aa s rn ths
junks and damaged 12 others in ay OOSDS, ii
ittempt to hamper the movement, , ‘ OLOMBO Twent f fd .
f Red supplies by sea.—U.P. arrested in a raid by police
ateeatprepmitarinaiensetitantiammlions j Ceylon hill station were
cs marched in pait through the
Pope Tells Winter | fore cureting ‘beaets ot" now
. on their heads t 1 Buddhist
rw ? , t ple where they ‘t to lister
To. Use Inflmence {| {met where they ‘And to tems
> . 1” vd take an oath not to gamble
lit I whlic Life itain, Furthermore each pnid ten
ae ee _ upees to the temple church or
VATICAN CITY, April 24 1Osque, according to their relig-
~ . I ‘ ‘
oO enied Pope Pius XII, speaking at th: n, and the ‘kitty’ of 300 rupees,

height of the critical Italian elec

onfiseated in the raid, w handed
ion campédign whieh could send! oye, to the temple fer alms-
Entry Into tome Communist, told Catholic] ojiving
r men it was thely duty to exert ceccncnemcrnirennmiceneenstty

ith “concrete action” their influ

Trinidad nee “in social and public tife in) Mfalan Introduces

will be attended by students from 7 iu, rliiaments and tribunals,”
Sudan unless the Sudanese be|the Federation of Malaya, Fiji, Sin- a enereratibnne a young women oF the world| Bill To Override
included in talks and be given Somali "DuGbectorat WASHINGTON, April, 24. mete se ms ’ Frowy Wur Own Correspondent ind young women of the world| 1 oO verriae
enenit he. gapore, ma iland rotectorate, President Truman _ disclosed _PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24 ibhorred war “let them take up 5 .
agreement to new proposal Gold Coast, and Mauritius : e e Two Jamaicans Ferdinand " i
—UP. The . National Association. for today that in 1945—46 he sent an S Smit far “omg i ~— onerete action to halt it. | Court Decisions
i 2 *2 ition t Tube: losis} Ultimatum to __ Generalissimo ri aur ove Smith, former Secretary of the} Although the Pope spoke t
| . us . the Prevention of Tuberculosis] ctalin to get Soviet troops out of e e9 Maritime Union of the United men of all nationalities gath- CAPETOWN, South Africa
Missouri Sull originally offered si x scholar-|Dersia during the Soviet-Persian States and, Billy Strachan, former] sred in the Vatican palace, his| APE N. peng
ships, but generously increased | Gj gpuit re rbaija a R.A.F, Officer and Secretary of | words took on particular signifi-| Od tad
dispute over Azerbaijan, an i # ; } to. vest supreme judicial
4 hi the number in order to. accommo- | yusosiavia to out of Trieste. |. ‘ TF, the London branch of the Carib-|-once for Malian women whe will Rad Sect Reitonr 7
Smas u es date all the eight candidates put e@ surprised weekly press ' bean Labour Congress are held] vote in the May 26 administrative, Pf ' val pee) nega te
forward by governments Schferenie with these hitherto at Piarco here as prohibited im lection t Ror and South | lament had its first reading vom
. . ’ s i é as : ons i LOND f ‘ ! a ‘a a tic the
KANSAS, Missouri, April 24. unpublished details of postwar By K. C. THALER migrants, (taly | easel ok te _ wiais =
The crest of the Missouri River N.A T.O0. TT Ch diplomacy when explaining the ve — They arrived by plane Wednes-| ‘The test in Rome is particularly | Government ot
having devastated the $3,500,000 Ao t.U. 10 OOS8E | President's emergency powers — LONDON, April 24 jay night and were immediately | -Fitical as regards the Vatican |S )0" oe evi das that shoud
mega iroanthney et “tnile Ne L Raustty earlier ‘hie an te The United States and Britain are authoritatively said deemed prohibited immigrant cer ag et ererer el a Cont the appellate division declare
Sweeping brea. e ew eader industry earlier this month to 1e fd States : ain are & é y sé and restricted to remain for the} t succeed in preventing a Com-~ :

long dikes at Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas, last night bore down on
flood-conscious Kansas City.

The full force of the greatest
surge of water the Missouri River

avert a nation-wide strike. to be preparing a declaration safeguarding the projected
six nation European Defence community (EDC) against
the secession of Germany, once she is rearmed.

A joint declaration expected to be completed next

ROME, April 24.
Informed sources said that North
Atlantic Treaty nations have been

The President also spoke of
attempts by Communists to take
over Greece and Turkey, the



my act of Parliament inval
review of judgment may_ be

made by the “High Court of Par-

| tigment.”

1 According to the bill the ci

munist victory in the “Holy City.’
—U-P.

next seven days in the Piareo
area during which time they have
the right to appeal to the Gov

ermor-in-Counci| against the im



Patrol Ainibushed





one ‘ a ene ati “der ’ ; > 7 sis ver nem
ever has known was due to strike | @dvised gr the ee - @ SUC=| Soviet blockade of Berlin and the| month, will be tantamount to an assurance to France that aoe was et. Pea bv —_ eer oe ar en
= ie een eo ae levee eae Pee eri ae Korean war as oe ene ‘| Britain and the U.S. will consult with her on common last week Strachan led a depu- SAIGON, April 24. |who would reach a decision
system la’ s afternoon, s > SE > > us ; : i Aeduiaive ; mw . t re a Dieaeh, : rdic The
But there was danger in tha}reduced to General Matthew presidential unoteannie mowed. action in the event of Germany attempting to back out [tation of the Caribbean Labou ‘ aapee aT ote Oe as nn ja, simple majority verdict a '
greatest degree meanwhile at the] Ridgway and General Alfrod Finally he reviewed the action of EDC. Congress and West Indian Student abut he d = x itive patrol id the [ome Rie rr "hed ibe . ' on c
tiny community of Sabula, lowa, | Gruenther. which he had taken when faced It will not extend an automa Union | to the Minister of State reets of “this he wily wuaeaet eee e "the Court President
50 miles upsteam from Daven-} They said notification has becn|py the invasion of Korea, The|tic military guarantee Colonial Affairs protesting ‘ if inated by .

port where the mightiest of them]sent to Italy and other NATO| United States had met that emer-|or any other members of EDC
all, the Mississippi, was battering} nations by the Paris headquarters | gency and South Korea was still] but remains confined to a solemn
at the watersoaked and weakened; of the NATO Organization. a free country. promise to set diplomatic machin
dikes, —UP. } —U-P. integrity

Saar “Inipossible”

Says Adenauer

| PARIS, April 24.
, French and United States diplo-
Consultatidns are in progress | mats expressed fears that failure
between Washington and Lendon,!in the Saar talks will delay the
and France is fully included in |formation of a European army and
the exchange because it is France |slow other projects aimed at uni-
who insists on some such bakkie |AVing Europe.
before committing herself ulti- French newspapers quickly ac-
mately to EDC and a European | cepted the challenge given by
Army, West German Chancellor Konrad
The new declaration is Adenauer in a speech yesterday
quite distinct from the guar- when he said further talks with
antee which Britain extend- France over the future of the coal
ed earlier this month to EDC rich territory were “impossible”.
promising automatic military Renewing the war of words
assistance if its members are which has been going on intermit-
attacked. EDC members have tently for almost a century over
undertaken to give the same the border province, the Parisian
assistance to Britain if she is Press accused the Germans of de
attacked. liberatelw breaking off
But what is now planned order to
is a formula which will give
some safeguard agaipst the
“disintegration” of EDC and
in particular against Germany
backing out of it when she js
strong enough militarily and
politically.

The new declaration, which will
probably coincide with the con-
clusion of EDC—expected some-
time in May will be based on





—U.P./ery in motion once the
lof EDC is endangered

France Included

| WHO WOULD BE IKE’S SUCCESSOR [S BIG QUESTION



talks in
their hands
—UP.

strengthen





ee eS eve ee
Gen. Alfred Gruenther Gen. Omar Bradley Gen. Lawton Collins

GEN. DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER’S impact on the U. S. political scene po
succeed him as commander-in-chief, Supreme Headquarters, Allied

Coronation May
Be June 2, 1953

LONDON, April 24
lhe Coronation of Queen Eliza-
beth II
the last

Gen. Matthew Ridgway

es the big problem of who would

‘owers in Europe. Most observers
agree the man would have to be an American, since it is unlikely che European powers could agtee
on a non-American. Eisenhower is known to favor his chief of ste’, Gen. Gruenther, in spite of the





a



fact that Gruenther, a staff officer, has never held a major command

thers who apparently would be
in the running are General Bradley, chairman of the U.S. Joint Ch: ef

week of May or the first
of Staff; General Collins, U. S,



Se



firm this.

Lord .Beaverbrook’s Daily Ex-
press splashed the date across its
front page this morninig and to-

weck of June 1953 an authoritative | J
Army chief of staff: General Ridgway, UN commander-in-chief in the Far East, (International) the London three power stat@~] weurce guid toadaer. , ce The Vestrymen
ee °F ” DE eT ae ment of February 19, 1952, whenl qh @ official ~ announcement “

Britain and the United States]. .,.,, ° hie lla 4 t hichael Vestry receive
eye s pledged their “abiding interest in giving the date is expected asl The St, Mi j
P V ledged their “z z interes Ranoris were : ire tos communic:tion yesterday that th
St. hili estr Consider oe ye and. intesrmy that Tue Sue a qatar oa Jecretary of State for the Colonic

fof EDC.”——U.P. ait being planned as the ‘day Buck- {h d beer instructed b the i

e e ingham Palace and Government|tO ® . His See tae y vente :

. ° -~ icials »wever woulc oO “yn. ernor to convey to the ; y
Circular On Local Govt. Bill |" Bu 4 [ise es yet

° Lil |

| In Vancouver
The Vestry of St. John have circularised other Vestries |

-Ttaly‘s Big
Four Unite

ROME, April 24.

inviting them to nominate two representatives to discuss the ate tee — ae ei night the London norte News
‘ f rity +e “sprit ‘lalso said it had learned that
Local Government Bill, and to draw up a joint petition to; A roaring fire which blazed ehahe had been made for June 2

be presented to the Legislature protesting the passing of the path of
Locai Government Bill. and to have certain amendments to
the Vestries Act.

destruction across the
Vancouver waterfront ruined
property worth at least $4,000,000
according to Fire Department

Neither paper gave an
its information,

puree for
—U.P.





Such a circular was received and



cials, ori ’
Italy’s inconsistent Big Four C’dian Aind U Ss considered by the St. Philip Ves- official Cripps Ashes
j Democratic Parties agreed o ewe a try yesterday, and that body ap- Flames crumpled a $2,500,000
i unite with the Monarchist faction pointed Mr. D. D, Garner and Mr.|grain loading — terminal ind To Come Home
in Naples to bolster the Anti-= NEW YORK, April 24, R. B. Skeete as their representa-| gutted adjoining wara@houses ' ;
‘ Communist front in their May 25} The Canadian dollar was up}tives to confer with representatives| which with their contents were ZURICH, April 24
| local elections. 1/32 of a cent at a premium of|from St. John and St. George. valued at $1,500,000 yesterday! ‘The remains of Sir Stafford
2 = 1/16 per cent in terms of| Accompanying the circular were] pefore the fire was extinguished {aa.. * mp hn AR ay ; E
The Naples agreement followed| United States funds in closing copies of replies by the Vestries of The fire spread so rapidly that Gripes, ex-Chancsilor. of: the o
the collapse of efforts in Rome to} Foreign Exchange dealings Wed-|St. John and St. George to gov-| 1,200-foot dock was ablaze) Chequer and Leader of the British
extend the Big Four alliance into} nocday The Pound sterling was ernment’s invitation for an ex-|from end to end within 30 min- Labour Party were cremated at a
the general anti-Communist front]. 1/g of a cent at $2.80%. | |eression of opinion on the newlutes after the first alarm was) S!mple half-hour Se

including =Monarchists and Neo-| ‘tn Montreal the United States

Neo-Fascists were not brought| J°llar closed Wednesday at a dis-

Local Government Bill, a copy of! sounded
| which was also received by the St
Philip Vestry.

attended by 300 persons including
Lady Cripps and children John and

About 30 tugs and fishing ves-| Peggy.



TT

into the Naples coalition. But the coun of two per cent 7 terms ot sels fanned out in all directior Cripps died Monday night in
agreement provided still another|C@na@dian funds up 1/32 from Great Changes | the fury of the fire increased | Zurich Clinic after a lengthy ill-
example of unusual division of Tuesday's close. That is it took During the brief discussion in|Then the costly fireboat which] ness which forced him to give up
Big Four parties for May 25 elec- $0.98 c anadian to buy $1 Ameri-|connection with the nomination of|had been considered inadequate] the job as Chancellor in 1950
tions in provinces, towns and|can,. The pound sterling was|the two delegates, members of the|chugged in and put out the Lady Cripps will take Sir Staf-
cities throughout Southern Italy |$2.75% up 1/8 from Tuesday. |Vestry confessed that they had not| flames, ford’s ashes back to England
—U.P. —C€CP) @ on page 5 —UP. ae,



to France! Further Talks On ie

will take place either in!

ag&inst travel restrictions in the capital of Cochin, China, last night. | ind appointed by the Governor-
The five-man band of rebel sym-'! General.

pathizers, members of the under-| This Committee would c¢ der

| round ‘supporters of Communist |representations of parties, and by

| Vietminh which has terrorized the|a majority verdict recommend to

|city for four years, seized twojcourt the confirmation, variation

members of a French organized|or setting aside of the appellate

—UP.

West Indies. The Minister of State
will meet the delegation again on
May 15.







*
Perez Appointed
ryy.e . %
lrinidad C.J.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24
Mr, J. L. M. Perez, 56, Attorney
General of Trinidad and Tobagu
1950 has been appointed
Chief Justice of the Colony in|
succession to Sir Cecil Furne
Smith. An information Office r«
lease this afternoon announcer
that Her Majesty the Queen ha
been pleased to approve of the
appointment, Perez is expected |
duties as Chief Justict
early August. Furness Smit!
leaves the colony at the end o
the month on _ pre-retiremer
leave. Senior Puisne Judge, Hi
Lordship Mr Justice Vincen
Brown will act Chief Justice fror

; Vietnam patrol before being forced|court’s judgment
—USF,

to flee.



BABY KNOWS HIES
BEST FOOD!!

since

agsume

}the date of this departure unt
Perez takes ovet Perez is be
lieved to be the first Trinidae

{born Chief Justict

Queen Than ks









expression of her
ful thanks for
ympathy and loyalty to her
andthe Royal Family on
| death of His Majesty, King Geor;
)VI

their messages ¢
t



| The Queen Mso conveyed het
Oe eee as: testa oF LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY . . | HE’S
congré é y on le occasio )

her accession to the Throne

The Queen’ Mother, too, ha ENJOYING —
‘

I
sked to convey an expression of .
her deep appreciation of the Ve
try’s message of sympathy on the
leath of the late King

Plane Missing @ it’s easily Digested

@® t¢ adds Vitamin and Iron

ORAN, Algeria, April 24 @ it’s a Complete Food
A French militar transport
plane with seven person sboare

LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES



is missing on a routine flight t

ease hmatites feared 3 PRODUCT IS ON SALE EVERYWHERE
crashed in rugged deser yu

conte Ted “clad cra TY. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
while grr

a ded Bs Nees y ; uit -—Agents

Bechar i

located at the rr
end of the Atlag mount



\
PAGE TWO



Carib Calling 23

T. BRIAN GETHING who was

¢ Private Secretary to Major
General Sir Hubert Rance, Gov-
ernor of Trinidad for the
years, passed througt r
yesterday morning by B.W.I
lis way to md via Jar
on leave after which he will prob-
ably return to the Navy

He told Carib that he was sorry
he was unable to stay longer to
say goodbye to his many friends on
the island.

On Long Leave
HONUUK Charlesworth

[ {s
Ross, Commissioner of

Montserrat and Mrs. Ross \eft Bar-
bados - yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A, for Jamaica on their way
to England via the U.S.A.

Mr. Ross who is on long leave
attended the Conference of Social
Welfare Officers in the Caribbean
as well as the Meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee
during his stay in Barbados,

Back to England

AJOR Martin Hicks formerly

A.D.C. to the Governor of the
Leeward Islends, is now on his
way back to England after snend-
ing a holiday here staying at the
Aquatic Court and the Hastings
Hotel. He left yesterday morning
by B.W.LA, via Jamaica





A. on



Agricultural Adviser
ML" A. DE K. FRAMPTON,
4 Agricultural Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
We-fare, returned from St, Vin-
cent yesterday morning by B.G.
Airways after attending a meeting
of the Land Settlement and De-
velopment Board of which he is
Chairman.

While in St. Vincent,’ he also
met the Finance Committee of the
Legislative Council to discuss mat-
ters relating to their Agricultural
Experiment Stations,

H.C. Science Master
R. R, C, MURTY, newly ap-
pointed Science Master for
Harrison College arrived here yes-
terday morning from India via
Bombay, Amsterdam, Curacao and
Trinidad by air.

Mr. Murty who took his B.Sc. at
Andhra University, later got his
M.Sc. from Bombay University as
well as his Diploma in Library
Science. He worked in the De-
partment of Physics at Wilson
College in Bombay and was Libra-
rin for Express Newspapers Ltd.
in Madras for sometime before
coming out to Barbados,

For Lime Talks
NTRANSIT yesterday from
Trinidad by B.W.LA, on their
way to Jamaica to attend a Lime
Conference were Mr, John O’Ha’'-
loren, Managing Director ef the
Co-Operative Lime Juice Company
in Trinidad and Mr. Cecil Bellot of
Dominica,

Mr. A. DuBoulay, the St. Lucia
representative who was here for a
few. days staying at the Hotel
Royal, also left by the tame oppor-
tunity,



_



ARTIE’S HEADLINE

“1 don't know about you,
but I'm all- —, sitting to
be in aes time for

aster’.



For Unveiling Ceremony
RRIVING from St. Vincent
yesterday morning by B.G.
Airways for a week’s stay was
Rev. J. B. Broomes, Superintend-
1t of the St. Vincent Cireuit and
hairman of the Barbados and
rrinidad District of the Methodist
Church
Rev. Broomes who has been sta-
tioned in St. Vincent for the past
year, has come over to attend the
unveiling of the memorial tablet
for Rev. S, M. Hawthorne which
takes p'ace at James Street Church
on Sunday afternoon,

To Soir Her Husband

RS. LUI HEIDINGER whw ar-
rived from England over
the last week-end by the Golfito
and was staying at the Marine
Hotel, left yesterday by B.G. Air-
ways for Dominica to join her hus-
band who is Production Manager
of Caribbee Products,

She said that it was the first
time she had been to Barbados
and her visit though short was
rather enjoyable.

Trinidad Merchant

PENDING a month’s holiday
here is Mr, Samuel Chung, a
merchant of Trinidad who arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
He is staying at Indramer Guest
House, Worthing,

Arriving Today
AJOR WALTER MORRIS ac-
companied by his wife and
son will be arriving today- from ‘
British Guiana by the Lady Rod-
ney. Major Morris has recently
been appointed Divisional Com-
mander of the Salvation Army in
Barbados, the Leeward and Virgin
Islands.

There will be representative
speakers from the churches and
the community at a welcome ser-
vice to be held tonight at
the Salvation Army Central Hall
in Reed Street. Brigadier Oliver
Dadd who has been acting Com-
mander, will instal Major Morris






Enjoyed Stay
FTER spending ab~ut seven-
teen months in Barbados,
Mrs. Helena Browne of New York,

returned home yesterday by
B.W.LA. via Antigua. She said
that she had a most enjoyable

stay and begged to say goodbye to
her many friend-.

While here she was staying wita
her son-in-law end daughter Mr.

pany in Trinidad was
and Mrs. C. Jordan of Two Mile yesterday morning by B.W.1.A fe:

Hill

Intransit

M®* A. E. OWEN, Menager of

Molineux Plantation in St.
Kitts and Mrs. Owen were intransit
from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.LA., after spending three
weeks’ holiday, They are now re-
turning home.

Back From Trinidad
R. WILFRED ALSTON of)
Landscape, St. Thomas who
has business interests in Trinidad, |.
returned to Barbados yesterday |
morning by B.W.1L4. after spend-
ing a week in Trinidad on bus.ness.

First Visit
N BARBADOS on her first
visit is Mrs. J. M, Rae, a Gov-
ernment Official of Trinidad. She
arrived yesterday morning by |
B.W.1LA. for about ten day* and is |
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Overseas Representative
R. STEVE MANN, Overseas
Sales Representative of-/

Alan J. Young Inc., New York,
Representatives of Barbados Re- |
diffusion Service Ltd., left for}
Jamaica by B.W.LA. yesterday '
morning after spending a couple of |
days here on business, |

Mr, Mann has also paid visits to
Trinidad and British Guiana.
While here he was staying at the
Rockley Beach Club,

Off to Dominica
L=ws for Dominica yester-

day morning by B.G. Air-
ways to have a look at the island
was Mr, C. H. Phillips, Technical
Representative of Imperial Chemi-
cal (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd., Man-
chester with headquarters in Ja-
maica,

He had spent three days here
visiting the medical profession.
Mr. Phillips expects to be in Dom-
inica for ten days after which he
will return by the Lady Nelson
and then go on to Jamaica,

On Holiday
T PRESENT spending a holi- |
day in Barbados and staying
at the Crane Hotel, are Mr. and
Mrs. C, A. Monroe Jnr.

Mrs, Monroe, the former Miss
Betty Lindsay is the daughter of
Commander ,and Mrs, Donaid St.
G. Lindsay and an ex pupil of
Codrington High School, She has
been working in Maracaibo, Vene-
zuela for the last two and a half
years.

Mr. Monroe, a native of Texas,
U.S.A. is an engineer attached to
the Shell Pipeline Corporation of
Houston, Texas, and is on a special
mission in Venezuela.



Which Type Are You?

A woman should do everything
she can to make herself beautiful
both for her own satisfaction gnd
the approval of others, Do not
think only of facial beauty. Take
stock of yourself in general.

Make the most of your appear-
ance, wear the clothes and make-
up that suit your figure and type,
carry yourself lightly and well,
feel beautiful, and you will be
beautiful, The illusion of beauty
is more important than the shape
of mouth, colour of hair or length
of nose. It is more lasting than
the actuality which is subject to
change through age and exper!-
ence. Feel beautiful at any age
and you will attract the love and
attention you want all your life.

Age . Misleading

Most women make the mistake
of thinking of their appearance
in terms of age and personality.
The age of a beautiful woman is
often misleading and always un-
important. Smart women to-day
are ageless and give little thought
te their birthdays other than as
an excuse for a pleasant social
eccasion .

It is. not suggested that you
should turn yourself into a type
so that you look like every other
Heaven forbid?. The
idea is rathdr ‘that vou should
tind yourvown sty le—the true ex-
pression your type in looks—
and then "Stick to it. Do not be
afraid to-wear the same shape
hat with Variations if it suits you,
the same collar, the same cut, the
same colour. If you discover your
perfect frame ia dress, then you
can present a clear-cut and more
telling piefiire to the world.

With practice you can develop
an almosteunerring sense of your
style, yourscolour, your make-up,
your hair-and your dress.

Mixture Of Two

Begin to-day to believe in your
beauty.

Ask your friend with imagina-
tion what he (or she) thinks
about. your right type or style.
Perhaps you have been wearing
too fussy clothes when plain ones
would show you off better—per-
haps you have been understating
your effect through lack of self-
confidence. You may not come
exactly under any of the headings
we have worked out for you

or you may be a mixture of two
that's for you to decide,

Just as there are different types
of trees and flowers, so are there
different types of women. Give
the matter thought with self-
scrutiny and self-study. Find a
full-length mirror and go to work.
View the body in the raw and
pretend you are a skeleton dang-
ling in front of a sketching class
in an art school. Your bone
structure js the starting point.
Is it strong, sturdy, heavy? Or
is it fragile and delicate ?

Your Decision

_ Having determined your found-





I HOPE that all the film stars

who think they live in lux-
ury are reading about the little
shakedown which Whitaker
Wright built for himself near
Godalming.

How many actresses ever
thought of having a_ billiards-
room under a lake. with a glass
ceiling through which the fish
could be watched? How many
have their
Renaissance fountain with
fish ?

When I make my millions each
of my guests will have a garage
attached to the bedroom, with a
small but powerful car in it for
indoor use. These cars will be
provided’ with chauffeurs, and
will take a guest from one part
of his suite to another, or from
the oak-panelled skating-ring to
the Gothic gymnasium. I shall
also have a large indoor orchard,
with real fresh fruit attached
every morning to the carved red
marble branches of floodlit glass
trees.

gold-

(Copyright reserved in Swedish
Lapland.)
Travellers’ Joy
Official: Mr. Twemlow, you
are not looking at the view.
Tourist: I'm sorry, I'm a bit

tired of views.

Official: Then you should not
have come abroad. Come, now!
There are only three more views
to-day. And tomorrow is
Museum day, so you will be able

Just Opened

PRINTED SPUNS 36” @
PLAIN BEMBERG SHEERS 36”

WHITE,
SHORTLY.

OPENING

PEACH, BLUE.

BY THE YARD.

'





BY THE WAY.

ation, proceed with caution to the
padding and note the amount and
distribution! Frankly, do you
look better in the nude or is your
figure dependent upon the con-
trol provided by your girdle and
bra? You must have a thorough
working knowledge of your possi-
bilities before you make the im-
portant decisions of clothing and
decorating your body.

Six general groups usually” do
justice to the types and the name
given. Each is less important than
what the type indicates. The first
type is Outdoor. To-morrow:
TYPE 1. “OUTDOOR”.

to relax. Mrs. Relf, please try
to concentrate on the view.
Relf: But I don’t care

for it. Besides, it’s just like all
the others.
Official: If you wish to make

a complaint about the scenery,
Madam. it must go through the
usual channels, in triplicate, with
your name in block letters. Here
is Complaints Form, C/93/a/21
(b)/19/4/H.L.65d. for View No.

kitchens cooled by a 174

Bargain lots
I N order to uphold the prestige
of professional football ‘and
the dignity of the players, there
is to be an annual sale at Wem-
bley. This will enable the poorer
clubs to buy at greatly reduced
prices, and is considered a better
idea than an auction at Stamford
Bridge (“What am I offered for
this slightly damaged pair of for-
wards ?"). Each player will have
his price marked on a ticket at-
tached to his jersey, and it may
even be possible to buy a job lot,
Anyhow, it will be a, change to
see the club managers standing in
a queue all night at Wembley.

No second hiccup

HE real trouble starts when

the singers in an opera get
hiccups, I remember an occasion
at the Redoutensaal in Vienna
when Rustiguzzi produced an un-
expected cuckoo-note which held
up the show. It blew off a bur-
gomaster’s hat, agd so disconcert-
ed Ravioli that h@ missed his cue

$1.00
$1.47

LARGE SHIPMENT OF CONGOLEUM RUGS,

T..R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



‘YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606





eeee By Beachcomber

v

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A Flying Appeal
HE BARBADOS Light

1952

FRIDAY, APRIL 25



cin: "cee casas.





Aero-

ARTIE’S HEADLINE /
plane Club is appealing to/ : “i :

i B.B.C. Radio ba G, »4. GLOBE 20th Century Fex
Programme

PRIDAY, APRIL 25. 1998
1.00—7.15 p.m. 19. 76M, 25 53M

members to come to Seawell over,
the week-ends and assist with the |
finishing touches to the hangar.
(The hangar is practically com-|
pleted.

The Auster Autocrat plane for)
the Club left England by the SS,!

SURE WINNERS FOR BETTER MOVIES
Present TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing





The battle of Texas

4p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Croster and is expected to arrive Service, 415 p.m. Ivor Moreton and h battle of the
here on May 2 Dave Kave, 4.90 pm Bedtime with _. and the
. Braden, 5 m estra
Wake up boys! After all you a Listeners ame an
must have a cage for the bird. ; Merchant N. Programme; @15 p.m





Record Revels, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-

2 ’
Operations Manager | | | up ana Frogramme Parade, f p.m. The
i ews, o p.m ome ews rom
R. J. D, MILES, Operatoons ; Britain

Manager fcr the Shell Com-
intransit

7.156—10.30 p.m. 26. 58M, 31. 32M
—_———_— —————

7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary, 1.45 p.m
Song and Dance, 8.15 p m.-Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. World Affairs, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9 p.m. Ring up the Curtain, 10 p.m
The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15
p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m.
From the Third Programme



BRODERICK

GHAWEORD

ELECTRIFYING — ABSORBING — REVEALING

MOM ana DAD

ESDAY, April 29th; WEDNESDAY 30th MAT & NITE
~ Enjoy th th ‘is astounding FILM in the Comfort of

THE. GLOBE



Seeks Bhs une |



Jamaica on an inspection | visit.

What ts @ «1

-













DON'T ARGUE!

YOU'VE NEVER SEEN
BEFORE.





order and | shall plant clumps of
mistletoe in some

Atter a pause Rupert vencures

nierrupt the thoughts of the
Toy Scout. “ And atter you have
decided whieh way Santa Claus

iT

He can see the mustle-

h >
108 1 always plant ir

toe in the dark.

must go will you lead him = on wee about as high as that
round?" he asks. ‘‘No need for one.’ as upwards ae then
that," answers the other. “1 walks briekt to the car and starts

NOW FOR THE FIRST TIME IN BARBADOS
THE REAL, THE ONLY, THE GENUINE.

shall give him the list in the aght up its




JAN ETTA DRESS SHOP : alia







| Next To Singers eed in s
HELPING to enhance the scenery at INE GREAT , ‘
a beach near Athens, Greece, is You Remember IN
Daisy Mavraki, who was recently PICTURE ( DERELLA
chosen “Miss Hellas.” She will ... joyous with
represent her country in the finals songs, laughter
of the “Miss Universe” contest ond thrills!

which gets underway June 23 at
Long Beach, Calif.(International)

~~ CROSSWORD

SNOW WHITE



SALE





|
| °



Walt Disney’ S

ALICE

WONDERLAND

coLor BY TECHNICGLOR
: aS



You Loved
DRESSES



for all occasions greatly reduced e




ALSO ON SALE:




| You're asking




Bathing Suits, Nylon Undies, Luncheon Sets, Hand-









bags, Baskets, Frassieres, Pantie-Girdles, Nylon | for f pe * FANTASIA
Stockings. | { “i Lie ' rt
Across e ew.oe a : 2 ? e

y¥—>* 4






pth. ByROk lone ago. 14) ee essa : v

Type of te ae ae es

) in some hands it ay arre
oankruptey broceeainga. (3)

« i tune in to join

vy Muiti-eoloured wet ica, (7)

1 Fair tignthouse conveyer, (3)

$

+

BUT

BOLD tru

HYGIENIC PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS

Mom~Dad'

WITH AN ALL-STAR HOLLYWOOD CAST!
—. SEGREGATED AUDIENCES

WOMEN Only 4.45 p.m.
MEN Only 8.30 p.m.
(ace es

AGE LIMIT 12 YEARS AND OVER!




THEY WERE ALL WALT DISNEY’S. AND NOW HE
!

Beer and tea out of the nat. (5) GIVES YOU ALICE!

ew one may bubble over,

t

16 Number of bones” without ®
surgeon. (3)

17 Found in bale orenids,

19 Noise cerurne Rolding ie! 35)

22. [t makes nm & sound
way

243 Where many ships sall. (4)

14 Vegetable If brought to tea, (3)

Down
1 A drab cord. (anag.). (9)
2 Inspect what was once 8 mine,

A neat list can exasperate. (9)

uudr emnod stones. (6)
me.

gzests a ‘Dewitcning goteway ?

10. Is she a wey (4)

2 Tr ee-lined approach.

5 Cove i upset by speaking ? (3)

\8 This stone is a mark (4)

20 cet _ & pit. (3)

~~

THE KIDDIES WILL LOVE IT—YOU WILL ENJOY IT

N.B. Special with “ALICE” — Waltz Disney’s Academy
Award Short Feature —



----

“NATURE’S HALF ACRE”





Better than “BEAVER VALLEY” and “SEAL ISLAND”



\ This Alone is worth the Price of Admission.

You can only get t6 Wonderland




RS Nak WARNING ! If Walt Disney takes you there
ve Sic. Operation: nie: This picture includes powerful Medical Sequences And he’ll take you in his Wonderfilm
aon NOT recommended for the Weak-Hearted As soon as it’s shown here.

P LAZA—sinsanees (Dial 5170)

OPENING TO-DAY (FRIDAY) 25th

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

April 25th — Thursday, May Ist.
em
EMPIRE ROXY

Last A pers To-day 4.30 & 8.15
ond O'BRIEN in

“FIGHTER SQUADRON”
and
“INSPECTOR GENERAL”

Friday,

The company, the audience, the
sceneshifters, managers, and or-
chestra were all agog for a second
hiccup, and the disappointment
on their faces when no second out-
burst came was quite comical to

behold. \

In_ passing
A PICTURE of a girl playing
ping-pong





Opening TODAY 230 &
and Continuing Daily 4.45 e 580
WALT DISNEY'S

“ALICE IN WONDERLAND”
Color by Technicolor

EXTRA .. . SPECIAL
“NATURE'S HALF ACRE”
AN ACADEMY WINNER

—_—

Sat. 26th at 1 30 p.m

Wild Bill ELLIOTT in

“HELL FIRE" &

in what appears
“BANDIT KING OF TEXAS”
}

to be an exiguous bathing-slip
makes one realise what a large
part costume plays in getting the
public interested in games. A
tennis match at Wimbledon is now
like a mannequin-parade, and I
hear of a startling creation worn
by a halma champion, A saucy
little hat for women chess-players
is needed. Floodlit golf in eve-
ning dress is overdue,

Starring:
Danny KAYE



1.30PM.
“HALFWAY con SHANGHAI”

“DEAD MAN @#¥eEs”



Opening SAT. 4.30 & 8.15
Glenn Ford — Rhonda Flemings

a ih es
“THE REDHEAD AND THE
COWBOY”

with
Alan Rocky LANE

SAT 26TH MID-NITE
“DRUMS OF. ae CONGO"
and
Rod Cameron — ="Fvonne De Carlo THE MARX BROTHERS in

“THE LADY OBJECTS” “DUCK SOUP

Sat. Midnite
WHOLE SERIAL

“THE JAMES BROTHER
ING. 1 MISsOU RI"

ROYAL

TO-DAY (Only) 4.30 & 815
OLIVIA DE HAVILAND in

“DARK MIRROR”

and
“PHANTOM LADY”
Starring
Ella RAINES — Franchot TONE

Cloak-room Etiquette

OLYMPIC

TODAY (Oniyy 4.30 & 8.15
“THE JAMES BROTHERS OF
| MISSOURI”

N arrival at a cloak-room,
where the tall man is asked
if he will leave this hats, he
should remove them one at a
time, as naturally as ager and
hand them over, saying over his
shoulder to an laaatnecy friend,
“I've got yours, Bapchild,” and
to the attendant, “Please put 'em
together.” The two short men
should refer to this hat, never to
our hat, like a leader-writer, or
as though they could only afford
one between them.

Prodnose: To settle this non-
sense, why on.earth couldn't the
tall man spare one of his hats
for one of the short men?

Myself: Ah, yes. That opens up
an entirely new field of inquiry.
I'm glad you brought that up.







(KURABELLA)

FRENCH GUIANA’S SAMBA STAR

was ED ea
GLOBE THEATRE

TOMORROW — MIDNITE
Together with {

MONAH (Martinique’s Magician)
LOLITA (Spanish Atom)
Joe Clemendore, Meothee Bros., Harvey Rogers,
Ena King
Pit 24; House 36; Balcony 48; Box 60
TICKETS ON SALE TO-DAY GLOBE

PLAZA CINEMA Ae

a eens
TO-MORROW AT 1.30 P M.
ROY ROGERS Double

“RIDING DOWN THE CANYON”
and
“SONG OF TEXAS

se
Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.16






SS
“UNDERCOVER GIRL” Tomorrow & Sun. 4% & 8.15

— and —
“UNDER THE GUN” Edmond Brien, “¥voone De Carlo
SAT. MID-NITE
Whole Serial
“CALL OF ne SAVAGE”

Noah BERRY Jr.







“SSLVER CITY”
Color by Technico!or
— and —

“VICTORY”





Starring
Frederich March — Betty Field

The Garden—St. James





NEXT BIG HIT B'town
“SONS of the MUSKETEERS” (Color)

“CRISS CROSS”
BURT LANCASTER







TO-DAY & TOMORROW 8.30 PM.
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
Rohert ARM NG &
“MY FORBIDDEN PAST”
Robert MITCHUM

BARRAREFS —Dial 5170
TODAY & Continuing Daily
poe 445 pm — Men 820 p.m

OISTIN—Dial 8404
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

TO-DAY 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.39 p.m. & Cont!nu'ng Daily |°> & 8. 30 p.m
“MOM and DAD” MISS at ee RICHMOND ie
MIDNITE SAT. 20TH

James
Segregated Audiences Only WE WERE STRANGERS Triple Attraction —

CAGNEY COME FILL THE CUP Also NEWSREEL Boeing oo" John GARFIELD “RAIDERS of the DESERT”

sheeple: —=|| Richard ARLEN — Andy DEVINE
——____KING'S FUNERAL SAT. Special 1 30 PM. "
SAS. Special 190 PMD “ROSE of SANTA ROSA” Tex WILLIAMS &
2 Adis Packed Thrillers | |

mann ike OUTBAt unde TEX ene & GLENN MLLER
e Cc Ss

RIDER FROM TUCSON anes

Tim HOLT. — Richard MARTIN ..

Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETTF]| - et
BADMAN’S TERRITORY

SUN. & MON. 830 PM
Randolph SCOTT — Gabby HAYES

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310





Phyllis THAXTER—Raymond MASSEY—Gig YOUNG “CHEYENNE COWBOY"

“Sat. Special 90 am a@ 1.30 pm. | Special 9°30 am te S
Triple Attraction Midnite Special Sat.

& 1% pm
EN of the TIMBERLAND” 7 ey WHOLE SERIAL ~MIDNITE” Special SAT: Mat
Charles STARRETT Double! “
‘RAIDERS of TOMAHAWK CREEK” &|) “TARZAN & the SLAVE GIRL’
“FORT SAVAGE RAIDERS” Tex BARKER — era
OSC POSSESSES SESS SESSSESESOUSCSSSSESO

MED
Richard ARLEN—Andy DEVINE & iso PM
a ‘SIX. GUN MUSIC” Tex WILLIAMS THE SPIDER’S WEB

&% LES BROWN & ORCHESTRA with Warren HULL
SODDESE EEE SESE SESE GROSSE SE CS UOSOSS:

Powers)




FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952

New Drug

Will Cure

Chronic, Acute Ills

NEW YORK,

Intensive redearch ‘and scientific teamwork carried
out by the Lederle Laboratories Division of the American
Cyanamid Company have resulted in “Varidase,” a new

human biological.
blood, thick pus, and dead

This new drug ‘will liquefy clotted
tissue in dee infected

areas without harm to living tissue. It dissolves the debris
which can then be drained off with little or no surgery

involved.

Some of the most important diseases which are af-

fected by this new product are’:

meningitis,

pneumonia and lung infections, middle ear infections, gun
shot wounds, and bone infections.

It has been known for several
years that certain streptococci
grown under suitable conditions,
will produce small quantities of
two enzymes which have surpris-
ing efficiency in dissolving pus
and fibrin. (An enzyme is an
organic substance seereted by
body cells which acts as a fer-
ment, inducing chemical changes
in other substances by catalysis
without itself undergoing any
change). Until Lederle took up
this research, no practical method
had been devised to obtain enough
of the enzymes to make clinical
research possible.

These two enzyme products—
known by the names of strepto-
kinase and streptodirsase — pro-
vide the surgeon with a revolu-
tionary new tool to speed healing
in inaccessible areas of the body.

Many infections of the extremi-

ties result in gangrene, amputa-

tion, or death. “Varidase” wil!
remove the dead material
immediately, stimulating the

healing return of the blood sup-
ply and making it easier for a
powerful antibiotic such as
Aureomycin to prevent further

infection while the body repairs
the damage.

It is in deep-seated chest
infections more than any other

disease that “Varidase’”’ is chang-
ing the whole treatment with a
promise of rapid recovery.

When injected into the infected
area, ‘“Varidase”’ brings about
chemical changes which liquefy
accumulations of fibrin and pus.
This waste material, which
obstructs natural healing, can
then be withdrawn from the body
with a needle, or by minor sur-
gery. Once this dead material
is removed, the body’s natural
defenses, the white blood cells,
and an_ antibiotic, such as
Aureomycin; can attack the infee-
tion directly, can clear it up.

Blood clots which appear in the
joints, the chest, or other body
cavities, can be quickly liquefied
by “Varidase”.

“Varidase” is also useful in
treating diabetic ulcers, sinus
trouble due to pus, chronic severe
infections of the joints. Ostomyel-

itis, which cripples so many
children, may soon be non-
existent, thanks to ‘“Varidase”

and Aureomycin which can now
attack . this bone infection so
effectively that few cases will
ever advance to the chronic stage

The problem producing
“Varidase” in quantity was solved,
after thousands of trials, when
Lederle research teams determined
the conditions undgr which the
Group C streptococci microorgan-
ism, which produces ‘Varidase”
by fermentation, will yield large
amounts of the enzymes. Lederle
then developed the purification
and refining procedure to make
the enzymes clinically acceptable.

“Varidase” is produced ir a
dried form for local application to
infected areas or for injection into
body cavities d will soon be
available to physicians. through-
out the world.

More Time For
Dutch W.I. Talks

THE HAGUE.

The round-table conference be-
tween Holland, Surinam and the
Dutch Antilles, now going on in
The Hague, is expected to be
completed successfully by about
the middle of May. Delegates
from the three territories have
now settled down to practical
discussions, working out the
future status of the Dutch colo-
nies in the Western Hemisphere.

General discussions were com-
pleted within the, first week of
the conference, in which each of
the delegations outlined its points








of view regarding the future
connections between the three
units in the Dutch Empire.

Before the conference is a
draft statute for a Dutch
Kingdora consisting of three
independent parts — Holland

Surinam and the Antilles—which
will have complete self-rule in
internal affairs and which will
co-operate closely in all matters
of common interest, such as
defence.

All delegations have stressed
their wish to remain united under
the Dutch Crown, but there is a
tendency among the West Indies
delegates to loosen somewhat the
bon of co-operation in affairs
of common interest.

—B.U.P.

LOST AND FOUND:
ONE CAMERA

John .Morgan, a member of the
crew ef the S.S, Herdsman, is a
lucky man. He lost his camera,
with leather case, valued $200,
from the motor car X-700 between
Holetown, Bridgetown and Has-
tings between 9.00 and 9.45 a.m, on
Tuesday.

The camera was found by Char-
lie Wright of Marine Gap, Christ
Church who turned it over to the
Police at Hastings Station, The
camera was delivered to Morgan
just as the Herdsman was leaving
Carlisle Bay.





W.L. Delegates
Invited To
Cacao Talks

Dr. Ralph H. Allee, Director of
the Inter-American Institute of
Agricultural Sciences, has written
to the Secretary General of the
Caribbean Commission request-
ing him to extend an imvitation
to the area Governments served
by the Commissicn to send rep-
resentatives to the Fourth Meet-
ing of the Inter-American Tech-
nical Cacag Committee. This
meeting takes place in Guayaquil,
Ecuador, from May 19 to 26 un4
der the auspices of the Empresa
para Renovacion de Cacao C. A.
Dr. Allee’s invitation has been
transmitted to the Governments
concerned, with the Secretary
General’s endorsement.

Agenda for this Fourth Meeting
inelu des the presentation of
papers om selection and propaga-
tion; diseases and their control;
plantation establishment; a n d
preparation of eacao for market.
Several field trips to propaga-
tors, nurseries and plantations in
Ecuador have been arranged, and
there will be discussion seminars
On the visits made, as well as on
the papers presented,

Meeting at LS.T.A. 1950

The Third Meeting of the Tech-
nical Cacao Committee was held
at the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture Trinidad in
November 1950, when over forty
delegates from the Latin Ameri-
can Republics, the Caribbean, In-
ternational Agencies and Research
Centres assembled to discuss a
similar agenda.....Onthat
occasion, Mr. E, W. Leach, then
Director of Agriculture, Trinidad,
outlined the West Indies Cacao
Research Scheme.... This
scheme is financed on a_ 50-50
basis by the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture under the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act, and by the United King-
dom Cocoa and Chocolate Con-
fectionery Alliance, an associa-
tion of private manufacturers.

4,500 Miles
To Repay £19

LONDON.
Mrs. Clarice Powell, has trav-
elled 4,500 miles to Britain from
her home at St. Catherine's,
Jamaica—and@ spent dil her life
savings on the trip—te repay £19
10s, her son stole.

Mrs. Powell and her husband,
a station master, gave their 20-
year-old son Oswald the money
to emigrate to Britain. He arrived
in the little town of Ilkeston, near
Nottingham, to find prejudice
against coloured Jamaica folk.



But a friendly family gave him
a home and the prejudice in the
town began to disappear. Then
Oswald stole £19 10s,, from a fel-
low-lodger. A magistrate ordered
him to repay the money at £1 a
week,

News of his trouble reached his
parents. At once, his mother began
to pack. It took all the family
savings ‘to pay her fare, but she
set off by sea for England.

She arrived in Ilkeston, only ‘o
be told that Oswald had left the
town and nobody knew where |.e
was, Then she collapsed. But wi‘ h
with the help of the same people
who had befriended her son, sie
soon recovered, repaid Oswald's
debt, and set off for London to k=-
gin her search for him.

The people of Ilkeston agree
that Mrs. Powell has removed the
slur on the good name of coloured
Jamaicans, Jamaicans are decent,
respectable folk, they say.

But there will be trouble for
Oswald when his mother finds him.

—B.U.P.



Engineer Wanted
For B.H. Highway

LONDON.

Engineers are being recruited
in London for work on the con-
struction of the Humming Bird
Highway, British Honduras, be-
tween Roaring Creek and Middle-
sex, parts ef which are already
gompleted. The road is being built
through undeveloped country and
engineers will have to live in
camp conditions,

A resident engineer is wanted
for a two-year appointment at
B.H. $5,600 a year and an assis-
tant for him for an 18-month
appointment at B.H. $4,000 a
year. Free passages to British
Honduras will be provided for the
engineers and their families and
bush accommodation will also’ be
provided.

—B.UP.



SUGAR NEWS

THE GAMBOLS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

We SUALL MIGS THE START OF
THE MATCH — JUST LOOK AT THC
Que WAVE YOU

Martinique Expects
Drop In Sugar Crop

REAPING and grinding

of sugar in Martinique begar

a few weeks ago under normal conditions, and will prob-

ably continue until July. At first, the estimated

tion was 60,000 tons of sugar, but the final output is not
likely to exceed 50,000 tons. There are two reasons for

this decrease.

First, there is the low sucrose
content of the cane reported this
year, and second is the drop in
cane tonnage resulting from the
hurricane of last September. As
far as sales are concerned, it is
estimated that 5,000 tons will be
sold for local consumption. Of this
amount, about 3,500 tons will be
for table use, leaving 1,500 tons
for use by local industries, such
as manufacturers of syrup, sweets,
preserved fruit, chocolate, and,
more especially, aerated drinks.

The price to the local consumer
has been recently fixed by the
Prefectoral deeree, This works out
at 22 B.W.I. cents a pound, Mar-
timique will export all its dis-
posable crop this year, as the pro-
duetion was bought in advance by
Metropolitan refineries. Sugar is
shipped as it leaves the factories,
and the first shipments have
already left the island.

Record Rate For Cuban

est
NEW YORK.
Harvesting and grinding of the

current Cuban sugar crop is rung
ning at a record rate, according
Messrs. Lamborn and Co.,
New York sugar brokers. From
March 16 to 31, the company re-
gerts, 1,034,635 tons were pro-

This is the largest quantity ever
produced in Cuba during a simi-
lax period. The previous record,
established in 1950, amounted to
1,021,465 tons for the same period.

Since grinding started on De-
cember 14, production to the end
of March totalled 4,430,212 tons, as
against 3,868,359 tons in the ecor-
res pding | period a year previ-
any. - uae ott ane
nearly equi v rec praden
tion 43 March 31 in 1929, when
4,478,767 tons were produced.

There is no indication at pres-
ent that any Cuban mills have
completed their 1952 crop, the re-
port adds. All 161 in the
island are ey grinding, whereas
at this time a year ago three of
them had completed their work
and closed down. ,
More Sugar From Indonesia

DJAKARTA, Indonesia,

Sugar cultivation by small-
holders in East Java has reached
a record figure this year, the area
om which cane has been grown
having been nearly trebled since
last year. The crop is estimated
at 105,000 tons.

This year, some 37,000 acres are
under cane, as agdinst 42,000 acres
nm the record year of 1922 when
only 102,000 tons of sugar were
produced. New mills which have
been ordered from India will
shortly replace the existing primi-
tive equipment used by the small
holders in East Java. The weekly
output of one of these new mills
is equal to ten weeks’ output of
the out-of-date mills now in use.

U.S. Buys Cuban Sugar
For Persia
WARE T ON. i

The U.S. Department ©: i-
sulture has bought some 35,000
tons of Cuban refined sugar for
export to Persia under the US.
Technical Co-operation Adminis-
tration programme.

It d 5.255 cents for 10,000
tons; 8.26 cents for 5,000 tons; and
2.785 cents for 10,000 tons.
prices were the lowest offered,
taking into consideration total
costs to the Government, includ-
ing freight costs and the avail-
ability of sugar for loading to meet
the required shipping arrange-
ments, , P
Another Rise in Venezuelan

Sugar
WASHINGTON.

Sugar production in Venezuela
this year is expected to rise for the
seventh year in succession to
64,000 tons, as against last season's
50,600 tons. But since consump-
tion is at the rate of some 100,00‘
tons a year, the nation must con-
tinue to import large amounts.

ts.
These figures, compiled the
Venezuelan bassy in Washing-
ton, take into account the good
weather conditions and the in-
creased acreage under cane in
Venezuela. Modern equipment has
algo been installed in several of

the country’s sugar min. os

Uganda Port For Former
Bahamas Aftorney Genera!

LO} ;
Mr. John Bowes Griffin, who
was Attorney-General in the
Bahamas in 1936 and has since
held similar posts in other Colo-
nies, has now been appointed
Chief Justice, Uganda, i
announced in on. . Bowes
last appointment was an Attor-
ney-General, Hong Kong.
—B.U.P.

‘

Dro t Kills
Herds

DARWIN, April

In Northern Australia, the heart
of this continent’s great beef in-
dustry, cattle are dying by the
thousand today because the mon-
soon rains have failed and there is
no more grass.

Three hundred thousand are
dead already. Another 200,000
will die soon, And unless the rains
come quickly the losses will reacn
a million—one-tenth of Austra-
lia’s total beef herds.

The cattlemen look up to the
cloudless sky where carrion crows
—fatter than they ever remember-
ed— watch for the next shrunken
beast to fall. And their hopes fade.

They know that in 60 years there
has been heavy rain in April only
four times an@ that odds against
any worthwhile fall before De-
cember are 15-1. So they wait
while once lush pastureland, more
than six times the size of the
British Isles, shrivels into a dust-
bowl.

But for the drought the out-
back trails from the Northern Ter-
ritory cattle country to the coastal
slaughter-yards in Queensland
would be thick with great herds on
their way to provide meat for
Britain. To-day the stock routes
are empty,

There is mot a blade of grass for
hundreds of miles and the munger-
weakened cattle woul not survive
droving that might take weeks
Eighty thousand came last year
from stations around the remote
Kimberley ranges| This year there
will be none, Their carcasses lie
under the sun on the bare earta
around the water-holes.

In oe atea along Northern’ Ter
vitory’s Georgian River, 22,500
ealves out of 25,000 born since Oc-
tober, have starved.

Stockmen in the regions nearer
Queensland strove to get their
mobs through to the pasture aerose
the border, They gambled they
would last the shorter journey
Some did—but perished at the enc
because they were too weak te
stand dipping before being allow-

ed over,

The Australian Meat Board,
which exports beef to Britain un-
der a l5-year agreement, has
shipped 24,000 tons in seven
months—10,000 tons less than the
same time last year.

Britain will be lucky if there is
more for 1952. A Queenslander—
representing a big chain of cattle
stations—said today We haven't
a chance of providing beet for
export.”

Australians—already paying 5s,
7d. a pound for fillet steak and
2s. 9d. a pound for stewing beef—
are being warned that beef prices
will skyrocket, that leather will be
scarce, that there will be less soap
because of the tallow shortage. A
meat trade spokesman said to-
day that Britain will either have
to lower the. meat ration or scrap
the agreement that gives her
preferential prices and bid against
buyers here for reduced supplies
They pay £6, 15s. per 100-lbs.
against £5. 10s. from the Meat
Board for meat for Britain.

B.G. Jute |

| GEORGETOWN.
A $1,500,000 jute cultivation
programme has been launched by |
the Government of British Gui-
ana, with financial help from the
British Trade Research Associa- |
tion and the U.K, Government. |

The first 100 acres have naa!
planted with locally L gown jute |
seed in the Canje district of Ber- |
biee County. Up to 1,000 acres |
will be med to ascertain |
whether jute can be grown suc-

on a large scale in the |
Colony.

Seed supplied two years ago
has been successfully multiplied
at a Government experimental
farm at Anna Regina, Essequibo,
and will be harvested in August.
The scheme is designed to help
supply the British Empire
requirements of jute and also to
diversify the Colony's agricultural
production.

—B.U.P.





GUARD AGAINST FRICTION WITH

LUBRICANTS







tr

Out Of Evil Came

Gaod For

Rebuilding of the City of Cas-
tries, four-fifths of which was de-
stroyed by a disastrous two-day
fire in June, 1948, has provided
a greater continuity of employ-
ment in St. Lucia than has been
experienced for a number of years.

This is stated in the Colony's re-

port covering 1949 and 195Â¥, just

published in London. Since the re-
buading of Castries was put in
hand, it says, the Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation, which is in
charge of the work, have become
the main employers of labour in
the Colony.

The rebuilding has put ‘large
sums of money into circulation anc
has created what the report de-
scribes as “artificial prosperity.’
But it is recognised that provision
must be made for strengthening
the Colony's economy, not only to
provide employment when the
Castries reconstruction comes to
an end, but also to enable the
Colony to shoulder the consider-
able loan commitments which it
has undertaken.

The effect of the Castries fire
upon the entire economy of the
island continues to be very
marked. Pointing out that imports
were high in both years under
review, the report remarks that
this reflects the replacement
stock destroyed in the fire.

Trade Declined

Import and export figures also
illustrate well how the Colony’s
trade with Canada has declined, 4
problem common to most West In
dian colonies. In i945, for example
Camada supplied 42.4 per cent of
all St. Lucia’s imports, but this
proportion gradually dwindled
over the years, until it reached
14.2 per cent in 1950,

But Canada provided a mark
for a much smaller proportion « {
the island's exports—-only five pe.
cent ‘a 1945, dropping to 0.82 po:
vent, in 1950,

of

St. Lucia's trade with the Unite
Kingdom, on the other hand, his
continually increased, Whereas ii
1945 the U.K., supplied only 15.5
per cent. of the island's imports,
by 1950 this proportion had gon
up to 55.3 per cent, By 1950, toc,
60.37 per cent. of the island's ex»
ports were-going to Great Britain.

Agricultural exports continued
to expand in 1950, but the report
estimates that there are at leapt
60,000 acres of land whieh are net
fully used in the island. Sugar re-
mains the mainstay of the Colony s
economy, but the report points out:



OPENING TO-MORROW

AND CONTINUING DATLY

— AT THE

ROXY THEATRE

Paramount Proudly
Double

REDHEAD & THE
COWBOY

AND

DUCK SOUP

STARRING
THE MARX BROTHERS

Only these three
could stop the terror that was

sweeping out of
the west!

Present the



St. Lucia

“In view of the limited area suit-
able for an expansion of sugar
production, the main pros

for development in this industry
lie im the intensification of pro-~
duction on existing sugar estates.”

Revived Banana Trade

It mentions revived interest in
cocoa, arising out of high prices on
the world market, and in the re-
vival of the pre-war banana trade
But the expert value of lime pro-
ducts, ohce an important crop in
St. Lucia, remains negligible.

St. Lucia’s unemployment prob-
lem is less acute than in other
West Indian territories, but great
difficulty has been encountered in
securing employment for women.

“Tt has been customary,” says
the report, “to use the services of
women for collecting and carry-
ing road building material over
short distances. It has now been
found uneconomic to employ them
and labour-saving devices have
displaced a considerable number
of them.”-—B.U.P,



Air Traffic

ARRIVALS By DWEA
WEDNESDAY
From Teinidad
Ww Bradshaw, C

bald, S. Serge, N

ON

La Croix, R. Archi
Higgins, M. Higgins

H. Steele, B. Poster, B. Poster

For Puerto Rice:

oe Hinds, Helena Brown, Steve
fann

DEPARTURES By B.W.LA. YESTERDAY
for Trinidad

S. Chung, H. Drakes, A. Heyligen, J
Rae, W. Alston, B. Hart, R Murty,
Fde Jamatea:

Ivan_ Wilson, Charlesworth Ross, Mouce
Ross, Martin Hicks, Andre Duboulay
For Antigua:

Ancele Payne, Armand Robin, Denise
Robin, Juliette Martin, Denise Thornville
ON WEDNESDAY

Yor Trinidad

Margaret O'Neal, Elizabeth Simpson,
Ronald Sehuler, Frank Alleyne, Carlton
Roberts,

Abdulla,

Winston Brathwaite, Albert
Robert Matouk, Jack Bayley,

’

Expenditure Up
$88,297.39 In|
St. Michael

The St. Michael Vestry yester-
day put their Estimated Ex die |
ture at $915,793.28, an increase of
$88,297.39 over Imst year’s Esti-,
mated Expenditume. ...... .....

The laying of the rates are «
follewss— 12.3c. im the dollar on
all city owner > and trade, |
$2.46 per acre on*all arable land, |
and the fire rate® are 6c. on al)
city ownership amd trade and 3}



within half a mile from the city. |

with Dr. Chase’

pr

ee

PAGE THREE

BAD SKIN ?

Banish painful slzin blemishes fast

Laan st

uffering
tions as

blackhe
Try

get the

vide a

Ointment.

dicated ingre-

mn Dr. 4
ntiseptic

miecctior my pe
} h

Te rel

eczema,

ieves
boil
ads, cold sore

Dr. Chase’s O

uc

large-si
h!

pimy

Ointment

yrotection

and

condi-

sles,

rp times

oo



cents on. ownership and trade ||f—~— SUN

SHADES

The Estimated Revenue i:
$916,598.15, |

In 1940, the Estimated Expen- |
diture was $268,826.24 and rate:
were laid at 8% eents in the dol-

lar, The difference in the ratic

of inerease of the expenditure , |]
ind the rates over the period is;
due to the increase in valuation |

of property’ and the new busine
which have been opened within |
recent years. |

“Athelbrook’ Leaves



The motor vessel Athelbrooi
arrived here yesterday morning,
from Trinidad for a lad ol
vacuum pan molasses, Shortly

after her arrival, she was berthed |
in the inner basin of the Careen- |
age and her tanks filled, |

The Athelbrook left port yes- |
terday evening for Trinidad, She
is consigned to Messrs. H, Jason |
Jones & Co, Lid.

THANKS }
The Vestry on a motion of Hon..|
V. €. Gale placed on record their |
thanks to Mr. Ramsay, assessor
for the speed with which he hae |
prepared the rates.

Kamat?



Cmdr. Charles Hayward, Netta Hayward, |

Dr
rence Noel, John Pitt, Vincent Pereira,
Edna Hackshaw, Helen Hackshaw, Alblon
Gooding, Kenneth Lewis, r v.
Margaret Fry. .



RATES OF EXCHANGE

APRIL, 24, 1952

CANADA '
78 3/10% Cheques on. Bankers 73 6/10%%
Demand Drafts 73.48%
Sight Drafts 7% 3/10%
15 3/10 Cable ° ses
73 a/10% Curren 2 YW
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PAGE FOUR

mena

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



. [
BARBADOS tg AD\ OGATE)

saw ai eee SS Ysa

Friday, April 25, 1952

Subsidised Sugar

THE delay in fixing the price of sugar
sold for local consumption has led to the
sale of some new crop sugar at a loss and
finally to the cessation of sales by some
retailers.

In previous years the government had
been in the habit of fixing the price of
sugar manufactured for local consump-
tion at a price based on the export price
for dark crystal sugar plus the increased
charges due to the factory, the commis-

sion merchant, the wholesaler and the
retailer.

This year the government has decided
to change the system of fixing the sugar
price and legislation was passed through
the House on Muesday and through the
Council on Wednesday to give effect to the
government’s decision. According to pro-
posals made under this legislation the
government intends to subsidise one of
the three varieties of sugar manufactured
for local consumption. But the subsidy is
not to come from general revenue. It is
to be derived by a transfer of the levy
which has in recent years been made on
sugar produced for local sales. Levies are
raised on all sugar sold by Barbados to
the Ministry of Food in London.

In accordance with an agreement made
between the sugar producers and the Brit-
ish Government some of the price paid
for sugar bought by the British Govern-
ment is allocated to reserve funds known
as the Stabilization Fund, the Rehabilita-
tion Fund and the Labour Welfare Fund.
The provisions of this agreement have
hitherto been extended to the sugar pro-
duced in Barbados for local consumption
and this year there is to be no exception
to the rule except in its application. The
levy will be collected in the usual way
by the government but instead of being
credited to the three reserve funds the
money so collected will be used to sub-
sidise one of the three sugars manufac-
tured for local consumption.

There are three varieties of local sugars
bought locally, brown crystal or wash
gray; yellow crystals; and special crystals.
It is the intention of the local government
to hold down the price.of. brown crystals
at its present price of 8 cents per lb. and
to allow the price of yellow crystals and
special crystals to rise respectively from
8} cents per lb. to 10 cents per lb, and
from 9 cents per Ib. to 11 cents per Ib.

The decision to subsidise the cheapest
local sugar is based on the expectation
that the increase in price of yellow crys-
tals and special crystals which now com-
prise the greatest volume of sales of local
sugar will attract more people to consume
the subsidised brown crystal sugar.

Both the House of Assembly and the
Legislative Council approved the govern-
ment’s desire to subsidise sugar with hard-
ly any opposition and the Sugar Pro-
ducers’ Association readily complied with
the Government’s request.

But doubts have been expressed ‘by
other members of the public as to the wis-
dom of the government to go still further
along the road to subsidisation at a time
of general wage increases. _

The very fact that the majority of sugar
consumed locally at last year’s prices com-
prised the two varieties which sold for
84 cents and 9 cents per lb. suggests that
the public is capable of paying more than
8 cents per lb. for its sugar.

- As a result of the increased price paid
by the Ministry of Food for this year’s
crop of sugar it has been estimated that
something of the order of two million
more dollars than last year will be circu-
lated in Barbados this year in increased
wages.

The proposed subsidisation of sugar is
estimated at $139,500, It seems very doubt-
ful therefore that the wage earners in the
community would not have been able to
afford increases ranging between 1} cent®
and two cents per lb. on the three varieties
of sugar produced for local consumption.

Thére is a section of the community
which lives on pensions and small rents
on whom the rise in prices of any item
of food or clothing falls heavily. But it
cannot be argued that this class is numer-
ous or politically influential. The gov-
ernment might have considered relief for
these persons who undoubtedly need
special assistance without adding still
more to the already huge sums spent on
subsidisation of rice, biscuit flour, pickled
pork and various other items the prices of
which are artificially controlled by equal-
ization funds. The argument that a levy
on sugar for local consumption is a kind of
excise tax and as such ought to be dis-
couraged sounds convineing enough. But
it camouflages the fact that subsidisation
is being extended et a time when wages
continue to rise. And this is bad econo-
mics, to say nothing of the fact that money
used in this way cannot be employed to
earn more money.

|

|

“WULLO, LOO

FROM the top of my house
where I do my writing there is
a contradiction of sight and sound.
The buds on the giant pear tree
are of a sickly peanut shade, and
in the garden ‘itself a, mere half-
dozen daffodils have arrived
rather like the first. stragglers of
a beaten army. The sky above
is as colourless as a slate roof.

But from the garden cames the
pleasant sound of the lawn-
mower. It is true that Disraeli the
dog. regards this instrument as an
intrusion upon his kingdom and is
barking.so..bard that he is pro-
pelling himself backwards until he
will soon disappear completely
from the garden. and today’s
column.

v . *

I enjby the busy, soothing song
of the lawn-mower. Like the
humming of bees and the murmur-
ing of leaves it reminds one
of a season called summer that we
used to have.’

Heaven....

Yet what matters the wind, the
rain or the mists when those of
us who are your ‘elected parlia-
mentary representatives can enjoy
fen days’ parole? There were
some suggestions.of a week-end
in Paris or a-sjtat of golf in Scot-
land, but few of us had ears for
such foolishness. A weary char-
woman once: confessed. that her
idea of heaven was a place where
you just sit down for ever and for
ever, After those late night. sit-
tings I know hat she meant.

Lord Rahdolph Churchill, on

a visit abroad during the recess,
wrote to his wife; ‘I am quite
tired and sick of it all, anid will
not continue political life any
longer. I have not Parnell’s
dogged, but at the same time
sinister, resolution, and have
many things and many friends
to make me happy without that
horrid House of ‘Commons werk
and strife.”

He didn't mean. it, of course and
was terribly unhappy when he
found himself owt of it all. But



Our Readers ‘Say

Masterly Inactivity

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—At its meeting on April
19 the Executive/Committee of the
Barbados S.P.C.A, resolved to en-
list your support concerning the
STRAY DOG PROBLEM.

All Barbadians know that for
years we have been app@aling to
Government for action regarding

‘effective dog-licensing laws.

In January of this year Mrs.
J, M. Forster promised to defray
the entire cost Six hundred and
fifty dollars, of building materials
for a Dog Refuge, A suitable site

at the Harbour Police Post
was suggested by Col. Michelin,
Commissioner of Polite and

Chairman of the S.P.C.A. Execu-
tive Committee. We forthwith re-
quested Government to allow us
to build there, and received the
following reply.
Colonial Secretary's Office,
Barbados, April 2; 1952.
Madam,

With reference to your letter
of the 17th January regarding the
erection of a Dog Refuge at the
Harhour Police Station, Bay Street,

I am directed to inform you that

further consideration of the sug-
gestion that the S.P.C.A. should
be authorised to capture and de-
tain stray dogs under centain con-
ditions has been temporarily de-
ferred, es a result of a decision
not to take any’ further action in
respect of amending the Dog

Licensing-Act 1902, for some time:

yet.

2, I such agircumstances the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
regrets that permission to erect a
Dog Refuge at the Harbour Police
Station cannot be granted to the
S.P.C.A. at present.

Iam, Madam) «
Your obedient servant,

(Signed) D. A. WILES,
pro Colonial Secretary.”

As responsible members of the
S.P.C.A, we are of course. pri-
marily concerned with the allevia-
tion of suffering of the island’s
dogs. However, as nate and tax
nuisance created by these starving
diseased mongrels, who, raven-
ously hungry, s¢atter the centents
of/refuce bins far and wide slong
the public highways. Tourists and
visitors ate constantly remarking
on the aesthetic aspect of the
menace.

Rabies may break out here and
an infected dog might bite a
politician with fatal conse-
quences. Would a tragedy of this
magnitude produce anything more
fruitful then a Bve-election?

Yours tru’v
CECIL WALCOTT
Flon, Secretary
B’dos S.P.C.A









Speak Up And Damn
The Consequences!

By BEVERLY BAXTER

the Mother of Parliaments does
keep disgraceful hours for a fe-
male of her age.
No Poseur ,

However, though we cannot
escape, the inmates at Westmin-
ster are allowed visitors and I was
particularly pleased when André
Kostelanetz came down to dine
with me on Wednesday night. _

Mr. Kostelanetz is immense-
ly popular in America as an
orchestral arranger and con-
ductor with a vast gramophone
following. He is anyth*ng but
a poseur, and there is no
“art for art's sake” nonsense
about him.

His idea is to give the
people what they like to hear,
and, within that limitat‘on,
make it as good as possible,

ae * a

Thus at the Albert Hall he res-
urrected our old friend “William
Tell,” and also his own arrange-
ment of “Clair de Lune,’ and
chucked in Ravel's “Bolero.” For
my part I think that William Tell
deserves a decent burial with or
without his apple.

Mr. Kostelanetz is that rare
creature, a Rus ian ‘diplomat. He
thinks Beechman is a genius, tuiat
Sargent is terrific, that the Royal
Philharmonic Orchestra is one of
the best in the world—in certain
sections the best—and that British
audiences are wonderful. But he
has a warm, friendly, and modest
nature.

He is married to that delightful
little coloratura Lily Pons, “The
day before she sings,” he told
me, “she rests, The day after the
concert she rests. If the orches-
tra is loud she still does not strain
her voice.” Why didn’t I take up

music ?
Dark Stain

On Thursday afternoon just be-
fore the police at Wesminster
shouted “Who goes home?” , L
had a visit from that gentle and
gifted lady Miss Katherine Dun-
ham together with her little five-
year-old daughter, on holiday from
school in France,



Dimmed Lights
SIR,—I am in complete agree-
ment with “A Visitor to Barba-
des” views on the lack of
courtesy shown by drivers of
motor cars at night. I ride a
bicycle and I have often nearly
been involved in accidents be-
cause of th. very strong focussed
lights of oncoming cars, It is true
that cyclists are also guilty of
showing lack of consideration
when their head lamps are very
bright, especially with new gen-
erators, but if they placed a hand
for a short while over the lamp,
many motorists would be re-
minded of this courtesy. I had a
dimmer fixed on my head lamp
and I use it not only in response
to those few considerate drivers
who dim their lights, but I also
dim if it worries another cyclist
or pedestrian, If we all tried to
be the first to dim, this annoy-
ing and dangerous attitude of
“See how bright my lights are!”
would soon be eliminated to the
benefit cf all users of the road at
night.
Yours faithfully.
Cc, O,

Dismayed

SIR,—I read with dismay in
your issue of 17th. April under
the heading “St. James Round-
up” that the new Public Bath
and Toilet erected at Reed’s Bay,
St. James consisted of FOUR-
TEEN shower baths and TWO
toilets.

Residents in the vicinity know
that the Beach and Hinterland
are as much fouled as any in the
Island yet—in the name of Health
and Sanitation and within 20 yds.
of the sea — the authorities have
been fit to have only two lay-
atories, one of each sex, to serve
this area,

Had there been many more
lavatories and, if necessary, fewer
showers, the authorities could
then have enforced a higher stan-
dard of cleanliness, without any
hardship, and thus _ ensured
wholesome beaches for ALL.

Yours faithfully,
G. J. K. L.

Broken Service

SIR,—At present, and for rea-
sohs which were stated by the
Leader of the House in a debate
sometime ago, broken service is
not taken into account should a
Civil Servant leave to take up an-
other job, outside the Service, and
rejoin the Service later. Thus
those school teachers and police-
men who left to work in Curacao
and other places and rejoined the
Service afterwards had to start
afresh, at the bottom of the salary
scale.

Recently, however, in one de-
partment two Civil Servants who





has been the a
of responsibility” on

me re oman

| Bevan's Way Will Not |
Lead To A Better Life

By CHRISTOPHER HOLLIS, M.P.
LONDON.
MR. ANEURIN BEVAN’S challenge to the
regular leadership of the Socialist Party is
at least sufficiently serious for it to be im-
portant for everyone to try to understand

|

Fear,” gives some hints. On the question] }
jof preserving peace, Mr. Bevan, while not)
a complete pacifist, has no confidence in the}
effectiveness of rearmament. The West will] %
defeat Communism, he tells us, not by arm-| %
ing more strongly than the Communists, but] %
by offering the world benefits which will]
make the Western way of life appear more ¥
attractive than Communism. R

Everyone admits there is a degree of truth] §
in this. It needs an idea‘ to oppose an idea. x
| However, the pattern of history is not as x
|simple as Mr. Bevan’s materialistic mind} %
imagines. History does not show that aggres-
sion comes only from the poverty-stricken
nations. Further, Communism in the free
world is today strongest in some of the
countries, such as France, which have a

high standard of living.

Communism’s attack on the Asiatic coun-
tries cannot be resisted merely by arms or
by old-fashioned Imperialism, according to

Mr, Bevan. On the contrary, it is necessary,
me about the colour question, not} },, ‘: §
6 & aeeptnait oe ie cadunons argues, for the West to build up the
bitterness but as an artist whose| Wealth of the Asiatic world by large invest-
heart is woundéd by man’s in- :
taupe Si item. tine . bacnett ment and by development of its resources.
went to the University of Chicago} The Asiatic world must be freed from what
and has since made not only a “ idi ife.” ns
Gaahe sedi ih tec setiee Geanean ot Marx called the idiocy of rural life. Indus
blending the primitive Negro|trialisation can offer its people a higher liv-

dances with those cf European ing standard
origin. S

POPPI PSP POPPED

6
—

%,

4,

Miss Dunham wanted to talk to



; “I know the colour ques-
tion is difficult,” she said
“but need it be so carelessly
cruel? A nice Englishwoman
told me the cther day that
she namde her dog ‘Nigger’
and wondered why I was not
enthusiastic: Would you ex-
pect an Italian to be pleased
if you told him you had named

This is all very well, but there are ques-
tions to be asked. Capital development is
doubtless desirable, but where is the capital
to come from ? It is true that the standard
of living of the British workman—of Mr.

Bevan’s constituents—is considerably higher

your dog ‘Wop’?” than th . i

I said that it would be difficult . at of the workers of the Saat And *
to name a dog “Negro’ or|Might be thought that Mr. Bevan was in-
ae ge - a viting his own constituents to save, sacrifice
“Nigger” was n a comtem Ss . : .
word with us as it is to Negroes |@0d invest in order that Indians, Malayans
“Perhaps we are too sensitive,” |or Japanese should enjoy a better life.
she answered, “but it is not mice
for members of my company to
to see beans houses with the}! But that apparently is not his plan at all.
signs: ‘NoiNiggers: The money — the capital investment — is
We went for a walk on the|all to come from America, It is the Ameri-]%

Terrace and it started to drizzle. ie ¢
Without any hesitation Miss Dun-|°2"S who are to sacrifice themselves so that

ham opened her overcoat and she the Orientals may prosper.
tiny child came inside it. us : , .
er eantraiel: Gur aveae aie aah But there is an order difficulty about thi
visible people and three pairs of| Socialist policy towards the Orient.

feet. : . ee
WiseDushimn ea peanned MO The Orient must be eee hee ie hei
et, when an Eastern

take her company to South Africa, | told in general terms.

but has changed her mind. “I pit “a ‘ Sols ;

think I would die if'l went thete,” | Country Japan — does industrialise itself,

she said softly, _ |the results seem very unwelcome to the

There is a seying that Ja :

racial equality is a policy put Socialist mind.
forward by Governments with
no coloured problem. But
is a woman and an artist like
Katherine Dunham a creature
apart merely because her sun
tan is permanent whereas our
own women only acquire it
for a few days at a time—and
then blotchily ?

When Japan exports
goods, it is the Socialists who are the first
in Britain to cry out that she should be
prevented from doing so. This, we are told,
is “unfair competition”, becatlse Japanese
wages are lower than British wages, and
Japanese goods can therefore undercut
left: the: Sebvide tae wate ahi ihe British goods. But the Socialists do not say
U.S.A, had this broken service|it is “unfair competition’ when British| §

credited to them and were placed i
to the top of the increment, While | “@8es are lower than American wages and



4%,

that if it represents a new policy

stances, and these persons who en- ies
tered the Civil Service soon after |©! the argument. The Eastern countries

meving in the Army should have | have to be industrialised because they are
OT aes aa poor, we are told, But, if they are poor,
how can they help themselves unless their

A CIVIL SERVANT.
Family Planninng wages are kept low ?

SIR,—I read with special interest | industrialised, what can they do then with
Mr. John Beckles’ letter on
this subject—and Emigration in
Wednesday's paper.

Anything that Mr. Beckles has
to say in retation to the children
would have our careful attention
because of his long and compre-
hensive experience and ‘service
a connection.

am sure he has many times i :
tin tenttcen aoe y ities and exchange it for another country s food.
lack of good home conditions If it is not allowed to export its articles,
and parental care have suffered|there is no point in manufacturing them,
severely, and probably latex \
gone astray from the path of unless a home market can be found.

it should be extended to every F
Civil Servant in’ similar circum-| It is hard to see how sense can be made

.

their goods except export them?









The problem of the overpopulated country
is that it cannot, from its own land, produce
enough food to feed its people. Therefore





qin = ind - Iteo have
ad to do wi h, 4 " “i
in ost eae eee Such, and | ““Nofis it easy to see much sense in the|
bs@nce of ( sense/Bevanite policy from the point of view of)
part—whioh is not easily over.|te Eastern purchaser, The constituents of|
come by the preaching oi|the Bevanite members in Great Britain may |
reasonable self-control, ,
But my object in writing is to|>€ anxious that Japanese goods should be
po hie in}out of the Eastern markets so that Lanca-
~ ation . . : .
remedy for out overflowing pop- shire can supply them. However, it is hard
ulation and its very serious re- i
fulton. radhlonn’ ieee ee oo to see how that policy can appeal to the
CONTRADICT HIMSELF 1N}Eastern purchases, whether he is in the
OF HIS pee T ARAGRAPHS Commonwealth, as in Malaya, or outside the
In the last paragraph but one| COMmonwealth as in Thailand.
ae costae A view that Emi-
on wou elp, tho ‘ :
very cordially, but emphasings| What the Eastern purchaser wants is, say
that it would have to be of aja shirt. It means nothing to him whether
permanent” nature and then in : :
the final sentenceg)he urged that}that shirt comes from Japan or Lancashire.
Birth Control is “our only sal-|It does not disturb him that Japanese shirts
vation.” (Probably, by the way, a .
both are necessary, and will so|°8n undersell British shirts. On the con-
continue for quite a long time.) | trary, fr i i i is i
Dat t went" ide ‘futthar car y, from his point of view this is a great
ask es ee rau opinion of advantage.
my plan for “Emigration by| Mr. Bev ars ink i {
Beachhead,” which the Advocate : “Sian er ” thik ern that
was good enough to find room| 0ne individual in Britain should seek to have
for on the 29th. ult. That would,}q hig ivi
} sauinlt be 2 “permanent” plan |° higher standard of living than another.
It would open a door for in-| Yet apparently he believes it right that Brit-
nace Mee adequate fruitful|ish workers should have a higher standard |
I hepe | Mr. Beckles saw the}Of living than other workers. And this is
articie, not, will he not look} j i illv
it up and give uS the reaction se rape ay; : es a |
which his experience and his} He admits that in Britain the living
eep concern for the welfs of 1 sae 7 a |
the island would os < valua-|eandard * ie lowest. cannot be Tralee)
ble. without lowering that of the highest. How-
ever, he insists that internationally this can
be done. This is hard to believe.

Yours truly,
18.4.58 F, GODSON.

BOOKS !
THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN




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FOR YOUR

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Milk Fed Ducks

Frozen Cod Fillets
Pineapple Slices
Pineapple Tit Bits
Macoroni

Spaghetti

Vermicelli

Sweet Corn

Carr’s Cream Crackers



We hare large

Stocks of ==

Cooking Butter 1-Ib. tins
Glow Spread Margarine
Anchor Evap. Milk
Anchor Milk Powder
Anchor Skimmed Milk
Kraft Cheese

Cheddar Cheese in tins
Fomato Paste —3 sizes
Corned Beef in tias
Luncheon Beef in tins |
Antiplasto
Sardines



FRIDAY, APRIL 25,

1952



BOOKS !

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FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952





Carpenter Gets Seven Years
For Stabbing His Wife

With Intent

His Lordship the Chief

To Murder

Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday sentenced 28-
year-old carpenter, Whitford Barton of Duncans, St. Philip,
to seven years’ pengl servitude for wounding his wife
Keelyn Barton also of Duncans, with intent to murder her.
The offence was committed on December 17, 1951.

Barton was found guilty of the
offence by an Assize jury earlier
in the Sessions. The case for the
prosecution was that on December
17 while Barton's wife was on her
way to her mother’s home where
She was staying since their sep-
aration, he ran behind her and
stabbed her many time: with a
knife which he had concealed in
one of his pockets

An island constable went to his
wife’s assistance and while this
constable was trying to prevent
Ba.ton trom inflicting a serious
injury on his wife, he, Barton,
took out a revolver and attempted
to discharge it at the constable.
The wife was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital and was
The doctor said the wounds were
in the danger regions.

Serious Offence

in
plaintiff Lorde.
1951, Harold Hinds who was work-
ing at the Johnson and Redman



£5 Damages

Awarded

Tn the Petty Debt Court

was claiming £10

damages from Harold Hinds of
the Pine Housing Scheme,
Michael, for wrorfgful imprison-
treated, Ment on October 8,*1951.

St.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker appeared
the case on behalf of the
On October 8,

Betore sentencing him yesterday Bakery, Roebuck Street, lost some
His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Money which he said he had left
Allan Collymore told Barton that in the diessing room above the
there were too many woundings Bakery. He began to*look for the
where too many people are using Money Which he placed on a shelf

sharp edged instruments.

The and then accused Lorde‘of taking

jury had found him guilty of a it up.

serious offence and while his sus-

He called on Police Constable

picions about his wife were well Clarke and then gave Lorde into
founded, that could not justify, the custody of the Police, Lorde
excuse or minimise the gravity was kept for sometime in the Cen-

of the offence

of jhacking the tral

Investigation Department

woman with a knife while she where his photograph and finger
fied. There were too many people prints were tdken and then car-

using sharp edged

instruments ried over to the Police Court and

and the prevalence of that sort remanded on the charge of larceny,
of offence must stop. He would Eventuaily the case was dismissed,
have to go to prison for some. After the case Lorde put a claim
considerable time and he hoped for £10 damages for all the in-
that he would redeem his charac- conveniences he suffered while

ter during that time.

Mr. F. Walcott Probation Officer,
told the court that Barton is 28
years old and the father of two
children. He was married in 1943
at the age of 19. His wife and
himself never got on well together
and then after two years of mar-
riage he was convicted for assault-
ing and beating his wife.

The wife went to the court for
an order against him and the
order was made and since then
he has had suspicions of his wife
being unfaithful to him.

Provision
Graveyards Is
Vestries’ Job

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
in a letter to the St. Philip Vestry
informed that Vestry that the re-
sponsibility for providing burial
grounds tor Denominational
Church members rests with the
Vestry of each parish.

Representation had been made
to Government by a delegation
representative of the Denomina-
tional churches regarding whose
responsibility it was to provide
burial grounds for the dead 4; the
parish,



The Hon, the Colonial Secretary
wrote to the St. Philip Vestry

stating that other Vestries regard- Said
Enterprise,

ed the petition made by the dele-
gation as reasonable, and some of

them were taking active steps to t©
dismay,

solve the problem.

He pointed out that Section 49-1 man

gave one alias
Lucia $10 to obtain for her, five
bags of charcoal which Browne

awaiting trial in prison.

Wrongful Imprisonment
ante court on the case

Mr, Brancker submitted that in a
case of wrongful imprisonment to
escape
wouid have to prove that not only
had the felony been committed,
but that he had a reasonable and
probable cause and belief that the
person whom he apprehended was
the person who committed the
offence, In this case the plaintiff
had not only been apprehended
and marched through the streets
as a
Clarke but had had his
prints and photograph taken at
the Central Investigation Depart-
ment and never returned to him
not even aiter the case was dis-
missed,

liability the defendant

piisoner by Po.ice Constable
finger



Money ‘Taken
On False

Pretences

Recently the Police have been

receiving reports of false pre-
tences and embezzlement.
latest report comes from Henri-
etta Bailey of Suttle Street, City

The

Bailey told the Police that she
“Browne” of St.

he had on the Schooner
When she went to the Enterprise

receive the charcoal, to her
she was told by the watch-

that alias Browne had no

of the Vestries Act, 1911 states Coa!s on board that vessel.

that the responsibility for pro-
viding burial grounds
the Vestry of each parish.

Police Band At
The Rocks

Police Band at Hastings Rocks
at 8 p.m., Friday, 25th April.
(1) Moertieal Themes—H.M. The Queen's
Regiments . és Somers
hepresentative regimental marc*es
ef the most famous regiments in the
British Army.
Rh-nsocy*—Siavonic. C. Fridemann.
Meldental Music—From the Opera
Othello Coleridge Tay'pr.
(a) The Dance (b) Children's
Intermezzo.
(c) The Willow Song (d)
March,
Concert Valse—Casion Tanze. Gungl.
Symphonic Excerpt—The Farewell



(9)

(3)

Military

“@

(5)

Synopis:—Haydn's Farewell Symphony
was written as a hint to Prince
Esterhau’ that the orchestra were
tired of being kept at the Trince’s
Hungarian Palace, and wished to
return to their homes in Venice
The music was so arranged that
gradually all the musicians stole
away until the Prince’s favourite,
Tomasini and “Papa” Haydn were
the only ones left

They
not

too were preparing to leave-

without anxiety;

understood the musician's broa
hint and request, and said that they

could, all jeavethat very day. expenditure of $160,057 for

o a ea aa eee. a
$e 1 * Spine. ; . Present at the meeting were

The Merry Widow; Vilia; Gipsy ‘ ;

Love Valse; and the song “You are Rev, A, F. a we (Chair-
6) ae eS Delete man), Mr. H. St. G, Ward, Mr.
me eens oe af gt CYS. McKenzie, Mr. C. M. Drayton,
Soloist:—Bandsman Lovelle Mr. E. R. Bourne, Mr. C., B. Brand-
(8) Film Music—Annie get your Gun ford, Mr, C. Ifill, Mr. F. C. God-

—Irving Berlin.
(9) Foxtrot—The Third Man, arr/Murrell.
GON SAVE THE OUFRFN



30 x 18 $6.01

FALKS STOVES

2 BURNER TABLE MODEL

e ith tilda Grimes
seen George or Highgate Garden,

Another report comes from Ma-
of Workman’s St.
St.
Michael.

She told the Police that she gave

a man $25 to purchase a machine

for her. The man bought the
machine but kept it for his own
use.

As a result of this report, the

Police have arrested and charged
Martin Carmichael
Gap.

of Richmond

on Tuesday and

of

Bridgetown His Honour Mr, A. J.

H. Hanschell awarded damages to

the amount of £5 for the plaintiff

Stanley Lorde of Government

my am a in the case in
e

to first
about the Maude Bill,
in case they decide
fer the Vestries Committee,
two would be able to represent the
opinions of the Vestry as a whole.

terday

Department

man drew
that during
amount of $134 out of the vote
of $480 was allocated to be spent
on sanitation in the 10 schools in

ing the vote,





LABOURER HAS
TWO ESCAPES

ERROL WRIGHT, a labourer *
of Bank Hall, St. Michael, had

two narrow escapes from seri-

ous injury this week. While

working at Harrow on Tues-

day, he was being pulled out

of a well there when the

handle of the winch broke.

He braced himself against
the sides of the well and was
rescued by Christopher Waithe.

On Wednesday, after having
set two charges of dynamite
in the well, he was again be-
ing pulled to the surface when
the whole winch broke down.
He fell about five feet down
and again managed to brace
himself, against the sides of
the well. Christopher Waithe

again came to his rescue for
the second time in two days.



Vestry Asked
For Views On

Maude Bill

The Select Committee appointed
by the House of Assemb y to con-
sider the Bill to make better pro-
vision for local Government, have
asked the St. Michael’s Vestry to
express their views on the Bill.
The request was made through a
letter which came to the Vestry at
its meeting yesterday.

The Committee wrote the Vestry
that it is imperative that the mem-
orandum be submitted to them by
May 19, The members of the Ves-
try, however, lack copies of the
Bill and will ask the clerk «f the
House to send them copies so that
they
quainted with
As members have no copies,
will very likely wish more time to
submit their memorandum,

A proposal from the St..John
Vestry on the same Bill also came
before the Vestry yesterday. The
St, John Vestry are suggesting that
a Committee comprising of two
vestrymen from each parish be ap-
pointed with a view of presenting
a joint petition to the Legislature,
to stop the passing of the Maude
Report and have certain amend-
ments made to the present Vestry
system.

The St. Michael Vestry decided
feelings
that,
to send twc
the

would be thoroughly

consider their
so



Director Must
Give Account

The Vestry of St.

delegated

the last year

the parish, The _ unallocated
amount was demanded by the Di-
rector of Education from the
Parochial Treasurer who paid
over the amount,

The Chairman questioned

whether the Vestry should not re-
ceive an account of how the re-
mainder was spent, and whether
it was spent
that parish and no other parish.
into
the provisions of the Act govern~
it was discovered
that it is paid to the Education
Department to be spent, not only
on sanitation, but on other things
in respect of the schools,

The Vestry however instructed
Mr. Garner to discuss the matter
Ralph Best of Pioneer Road, with the Director of Education and
Bush Hall, reported that his oil to enquire as to how the unal-
stove was stolen between 7.00 p.m. jocated sum was spent, and the
7.30 a.m. ON method of distributing the alloca-~

on the schools

After some investigation

Wednesday. The Pclice are carry- tions to the various schools,

ing out investigations.

Ivan Greenidge of Blades Hill,
St. Philip, reported that his wallet
which contained money, was sto’en
from his pocket while he was at
the Bridgetown Plaza Theatre at
10.30 p.m, on April 11. The total
loss amounted to $76.80,

RATES LAID



The Christ Church Vestry yes-
terday laid the rates on houses
when the and trade at 17.632 cents in the
prince called Haydn that he had dollar and on land at $3.38.534 per
acre. They have estimated a total

dard, Mrs. H. A, Talma, Mr, G.

Ward and Mr. J. Webster,



36 x 18° $7.17

Strongly Made—Highly Efficient

ONLY $24.70 EACH

COMPLETE



Dr. Kinch To Ais P.M.O. Of
St. Philip

Dr. Eyre Kinch was yesterday
appointed by the St. Philip Ves-
Parochial Medica
of Dr. H. L, Hut-

try to act as
Officer in place
son who is on leave.

The Vestry also appointed the
D. D.

following Committee: —
Hurricane Relief: —Mr.
Garner, Chairman;

N. T. Daysh; Mr. A. G, Farmer;
Mr. E. A. Reece and Mr. oC, =

Massiah.

i George V Park:— Mr. D.
xP Chairman; Mr. H. La
Smith; Mr. A. E. Greenidge; Mr.

D. Garner,

E. L. Brathwaite and Mrs. F.
Daysh,

WHITE ENAMELLED TABLE TOPS
Substantial Quality at Bargain Prices

33x 21" $7.74

ENAMELLED SINKS

SINGLE DRAINER 42” x 21”—$50.34
DOUBLE DRAINER

64” x 21” —$67.82
WITH WASTE FIT-

TING AND BRACKETS



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HEST ENGLISH MAKE — ALL SIZES IN STOCK

NOTE OUR



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38 CENTS





PER POUND

Hardware Store
Broad Street
Tel. 2364





ace
all the proposals.
they

Philip yes-
its Church-
warden, Mr. D. D. Garner to in-
terview the Director of Education
in connection with the manner in
which £100 voted to the Education
for Sanitation and
other. purposes is being spent.

Under the head General Busi-
ness, the Revd. Armstrong, Chair-
attention to the fact
an

in

Commander

]
E.
|
|
\
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

3 Appointed For



Maude Bill Talks

W
Mr, F. C. Goddard, Mr. C. B, Brandford and Mr. C. M. J.P., Attorney and Manager of the
Drayton, Christ Church Vestrymen, were a by the Joes River Estates Ltd. He was

Christ Church Vestry yesterday to sit wit
mittee discussing the Bill to make provision for better ,,

another com-



Obituary

Mr. A. S. Husbands,
J.P.

The death occurred at his resl-
jence Horse Hill House, on
Jednesday of Mr, A. S. Husbands,



Booza, as he was familiarly
10wn, was a planter who from

local Government so that the Vestry may benefit from a small beginning reached a prom-
their experience gained when submitting their .views on inent position in his profession.

the bill to the Government.



On Holida
oliday
/

Mrs. Robert Wallace whose hus-
band is a Druggist Proprietor of
Barataria, Trinidad, has been in
Barbados for the past three weeks
nolidaying at Holloway Guest
House, The Ivy.

A qualified teacher, she also
qualified as a druggist after her
marriage. She has three children
Janice, Hilton and Patricia and is
very interested in Child Welf.re
work.

Mrs. Wallace’is President of the
Barataria Branch of the Chik
Welfare League, President of the
Barataria Women’s Group and a
member of various other institu-
tions.

Speaking of her branch of wel*
fare work in Barataria she saic
that it was started a year ago by
herself and a few others, but has
grown to such an extent that there
is now a large Committee to look
after the 600 children who are en-
rolled.

Impressed

While here, Mrs. Wallace was
taken out by Mrs. H. G. Cummins
to some of the welfare clinics she
supervises and was very impress-
ed by the work that was done.
She also visited the Housecraft
Centre and was particularly inter-
ested in that type of work because
she used to be the Domestic
Science Teacher at Tranquillity
Girls’ Intermediate. She said that
the Centre was well equipped and
thought that Trinidad did not have
one like it.

Mrs. Wallace said that this was
her first visit to Barbados which
she is leaving with pleasant mem-
ories. She sails tonight by the
Lady Rodney for Dominica té
spend a holiday with her husband's
relatives Dr. and Mrs, Reginald
Armour.

Exhibitions
Withdrawn

When the Vestry were review-
ing the grounds for the with-
drawal of certain Vestry Exhibi-
tions from pupils of Combermere
School, Mr. A. R. Toppin queried
the Director of Education's all
out power to withdraw exhibi-
tions. It was pointed out that un-
der the hew set up withdrawal of
exhibitions rested solely with the
Director.



There was a case of one boy
whose mother wrote to say that
the boy was not altogether re-
sponsible for his bad work and
consequent adverse reports, but
it was due to bad home conditions
which had since been remedied,
Because of this, the parents were
asking that their son be given
another chance.

The Vestry decided to write the
Director and ask whether in view
of this letter, he would reconsider
the withdrawal of the exhibition.

Canes Burnt

Seven and a quarter acres of
first and second crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurred
at Cane Vale Plantation, Christ
Church at about 7.25 p.m, on
Wednesday. They are the property
of the Barbados Co-operative Bank
Ltd., and were insured,



Another fire at Lowthers Planta-
tion, Christ Church at about 8.50
p.m. on Tuesday burnt five acres
of second crop ripe canes and five
acres of ratoons, property of
W.M.C. Watson. They were in-
eured.

At Walkers Bay, St. Andrew, a
fire at about 6.30 p.m. on Tuesday
burnt two acres of second and
third crop ratoons, They are the
property of Joseph Dickson of
Belleplaine, St. Andrew and were
not insured,



White

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ee





The Christ Church Vestry was
invited by the Government to ap-
point @ committee to send a
memorandum of their views on
the bill. The three delegates will
= the views of their vestry when

ney
hope of getting legal opinion.

eriod and to give wu
meet the committee with a Pip of the St. “Lucy ¥,
after a good recovery he joined

After holding a number of junior
posts and managements he joined
in purchasing Babbs Plantation in
St. Lucy. Later he acquired the

entire ownership.

Failing health compelled him to
limit his activities for a short
mempber-
estry, but

Mr. Goddard said that the bill the company which purchased the

in its present form needed put- Joes River Estates last year.

He

ting into shape. He did not feel was appointed Attorney for the
that it would be passed as it was. group and again undertook full
The bill would have to be put into plantation management with all
shape by a legally trained per- its present day anxieties.

son,
He

was in touch with another denly ill an

A week ago he was taken sud-
died on Wednesday

organisation assisted by some legal evening. His funeral took place at

authority
the bill

which was going into

He was promising that °f

St. Lucy’s Church in the presence

a large and representative

he would ask the organisation to #4thering

invite two members of the
try so that they
knowledge,

There were parts
that he did not agree with—like
the widening of the franchise to
such an extent and the giving of
the most lucrative part of Christ
Church over to the City.

Sir John Maude, he said, argued
that the services rendered to that

Ves-

could gain

He leaves to mourn their loss a

widow and five children, one of
whom Clifford, is finishing his law
studies at Inner Temple and an-
» bil) other, Mr.
of the bill cae of Bk
To these and other relatives deep-
est sympathy will be extended.

Noel Husbands, Mana-
Standfast Plantation.



Mr. Rufus E. Field

The death also occurred on

part of Christ Church were most Wednesday evening of Mr. Rufus

ike
City
Christ Church

the services rendered in the

would suffer if

E. Field,
He (Mr, Goddard) felt that Roebuck Street.

retired Merchant of

He was 70.
School

Mr. Field after teavin

that were to remain so, Another entered commerce as a clerk, but
fault he found with the bill was as Was inevitable with one of his
that it said “to lay rates” but it ability he soon rose to the top

never said for what.

He said that the Bill was com-
plicated and it needed a legal
man, How the vestrymen came in

For years he carried on his own
business
and later joined Messrs H. O
Emtage & Co. which became Gen-
eral Traders Ltd.

“Rufus E, Field & Co”

Mr. Field then

useful was because of their prac- joined Messrs S, EB. Cole & Co. He

tical knowledge of running local
government,
“It is only a courtesy letter in

retired last year.

Quiet and unassuming he was

Mgnly respected by all who met

my opinion,” he said. He did not, pjm,

believe that the views of the ves-

His funeral took place from

try would coincide with the view? Springfield, the residence of his

ef the Select Committee. d
The vestry unanimously accepted [|
Mr. Goddard's proposal, 1

jaughter Mrs. F. S. Olton to St
veonard’s Church where the re-
igious rites were performed. The

interment took place at the West-

St. Philip Vestry
@ from page 1

Bill,
the

Set eel t

but were well
“far-reaching”

the
of

studied
aware

sury Cemetery. To his sorrowing

relatives sincere condolence.



Mr. A. A. Belmar

The death occurred suddenly on

changes which would be brought Tuesday of Mr. Austin Belmar of

about by the new
set-up.

ocal government the staff of Messrs Cable & Wire-
less.

His funeral took place on

The view was expressed that the: Wednesday afternoon at Christ

present Vestry system

made to run more smoothly with ence
gathering.
Austin Alfred Belmar was born |

certain revisions and improve-
ments, and members were appre-
hensive as to whether
could be looked after under
new system as well as they we
being looked after at present,

Mr. Greenidge expressed the
view that the introduction of the
new local government set-up was
nothing more than a “political
move",
needs new brains, and the pro-
posals to do away with the Vestry
system is mere ‘white wash’.” He
admitted that changes must come
about, but he felt that there were

the

“Just a few things in the present teaching of the craft.

Vestry system which need revis-
ing. ; |
Little Parties

The Revd, H. C, Armstrong,

Chairman of the Vestry, opined
that the set-up under the new sys~
tem would devolve itself into
“little political parties instead of
people working in the interest of
the poor of the parish.”

He said, “if the government
think they can run local govern-
ment more cheaply than the Ves-
try now runs its affairs, they are
mistaken.” He saw no harm in
the Vestry appointing delegates to
confer with the other Vestries, and
appointed Mr, D. D. Garner and
Mr. R. B. Skeete to meet the re-
presentatives of the other Vestries.



————
FOR SALE

1 small table model Gas
Codker complete with oven.

Only used a few months,
good as new, owner left
Island.
See it at your Gas Co. |
Bay Street.





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Blue,

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.. $1.11 each LAVATOR
.. $1.02 each 16 x

LINEN DEPARTMENT

12 & 13 BROAD S



the or in St. Lucia 55 years ago.
ne ae leaving school he joined the staff
re of the West India & Panama Tele-

graph Co, and continued after the

spected
circles he was a favourite and one





WHITE TURKISH TOWELS



could be Church Parish Church in the pres-

of a large and representative

After

inerger with Messrs Cable & Wire-
ees, Conscientious and thorough
going, Belmar won the respect
of his colleagues and gained rapid
promotion. He was eventually

He said “new machinery senior accountant, ,

But it was not only in his off'-
clal capactty was Mr, Belmar re-
and loved. In Masonic
who portrayed in his daily life the
Here, too,

he rose to the top and besides be-



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Gold, Green, Pink,

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Be t wiews $1.99 each
a niger $1.55 each
ee ts: $2.25 each
Y TOWELS

WG visa ace 70 each





TREET



bourer On
Probation

At the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday Ernest Sindolph Moore
(36), a labourer of Carrington’s
Village, St. Michael, was placed on
probation for a pericd of two years
for wounding Colin Mayers on
January 1 with intent to maim or
disfigure him, by His Lordship
the Chief Justice Sir Allan Colly-
more, ry

Moore pleaded guilty of the
offence earlier in the session, His
Lordship told Moore that it ap-
peared that he had got intoa
brawl in Queen's Park with other
rowdies.

He is a young man and the Pro-
bation officer said that he was
“keeping bad company

“Iam going to give you another
chance by placing you on proba-
tion for p periog of two years, but
if during the two years you don’t
try and work and you break your
probation you will be brought back
hete or before a Magistrate as the
case may be and will be dealt with
more severely. The wound that
you inflicted was not dangerous to
‘ife as the medical report goes, but
it might have been, You are placed

on probation for two years,” His
Lordship the Chief Justice told
Moore,



ing a Past Master of Lodge Vic-
rorfa he was a Grand Lodge
Warden.

It was typical of the man that
whatever his feelings may have
been he turned out to work on
Tuesday morning but collapsed as
he followed his duty. His death
was a shock and source of deep
vreeret to his colleawues and the
entire company. This can be
faued from the fact as he proudly
neknowledged it, that Messrs Cable
& Wireless had recently made pro-
vision for retaining his services
efter his retirement next year.

His son employed at Leaseholds.
Trinidad, arrived by plane in time
for the funeral Wednesday after-
noon, To him, his mother and |
emall sister deepest sympathy will |
se extended.

|

Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU CAN RE-LI



PAGE FIVE

Will Accept

T °

Customs Union

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24.

The Trinidad Chamber of Com-
merce at an extraordinary gen.
eral meeting this morning unani-
mously adopted a - resolution
pledging itself to accept in prin-
ciple the general recommendation
of the Commission on the estab-
lishment of Customs Union for
the British Caribbean Area. The
Chamber according to the resolu-
tion reserves acceptance of the
detailed proposals for the estab-
lishment of ustoms Union for
further consideration.





Bailiff Fined £4

Goulbourne Lynch, a bailiff, was
ordered on Tuesday last by Mr.

MeLeod, City Police Magistrate,
to pay £4 under the District
Auctioneer’s Act. Lynch was

charged by Mr. D’Arcy Scott, Gov-
ernment Auctioneer, for receiving
money after making a levy for
house rent,

Unguentine

06. U8 war ore,

Relieves pain of

rgb ed

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SWIFTS PROCESSER CHEES

WALLS PORK SAUSAGES.
HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP
HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP
HEINZ MAYONAISSE—per
HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD.
SOUTH AFRICAN SWEET C
MAYFAIR RED SALMON
APIE PEANUT BUTTER-

lar

STANSFE. UD. S¢

CREAMS

NEW ZEALAND CHEESE—per Ib. a4
IMPERIAL CORNED MUTTON-—-per tin

WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES—per tin sc tie

bot

CASH & CARRY ONLY
10 Ibs. POTATOES

TO-DAY'S
SPECIAL

at

Knighis Phoenix
Soda Fountain













tin
E

1.32. {h
73 -))
14 hh
68 })'
“785 |}
69 }
52 HH
ao},
51 |
51
-40
62
1.04



per tin

per tin
small bot
large bot

bot.
ORN—per
4-lb. tin
ge bot.

per
tin oe

96e. t

OWT & CO. LTD.

—


ro

PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| THE ASSOCIATED BOARD OF!
THE ROYAL SCHOOL OF

PERSONAL

























































os

TAKE NOTICE







FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES




































The public are hereby warned .against MUSIC
caliene oe giving credit to mw wife, DAPHNE
TELEPHON 2508 ELAINE BURGESS (nce WILLIAMS) asl CANDIDATES who passed in the “cleseeseens
—-—_-—_--—----— I do not hold myself responsible for| Practical Exam taken by Mr. Jonson on ‘ ROYAL NETHERLANDS |,
DIED o . her or anyone else eontracting any debt] April 4th—-10th 1952 TH THE GOODYEAR TIRE & TUBBER COMPANY. @ corporation organ T mMiv CARIBBEE wil
NES ‘ * I E or debts in m “ unless by a written} PUPILS OF MR. GERALD HUDSON _ ‘ the the ; States of A ca, whose trade TTEAMSHI co aecept argo and
—_, ote ae ease, FOR SA on GEORGE EVERTON BURGESS Gu sos or business uddee=s in 1144 Kast Siarket treet, Akron. onto, ' S.A\. ha — STA oer oo. | Seontnion jar Rays
Fitzgerald Haynes. = Fufheral will oe —_s"""deede Wal Seem P. Cummis o WP for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register im respect of pneumatic. | a7 5 STENTOR, and May 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Mon-
Oe ence Secee Wheres AUTOMOTIVE “St Lucy J. A. cole” WM cushion, and solid tires constructed wholly or partly af rubber ead used for motor! MS. HERA, 4th May 1952. day 28th inst
today for St. Thomas Church ‘2. ‘ S William . s trucks, motor cars, motor cycles, bicycles, aeroplanes an ns v ls OTTICA, 16th May 1952 The M’V. MONEKA will aecept
Louise Haynes (Wife), Frederick Saeted . 8. Sune ty. including part of such tires, such as treads, outer casings or tire shoes and inner| $5. COTTICA, 16th May 10e2 1 | tee MU- Damsengers. for Dom-
Radieiiiie, Sermuel. Dillon, Fist BEOLOM> Terie dalivern Countant eurine GF Mk. i ReURLEY tubes therefor: tire chains and non-skid devices, inside tire protectors. oulslte| tS. ORANJESTAD, 20th May 1952 | mica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
aid (Sons), Nita Haynes (U.S.A mew. For immediate delivery. ‘oul y : oe & E tire protectors, repair outfits: repair patches @ ndages, patehi : ° AD, PARAMARIBO and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
Daughters Vernon Reeves Garage 4616 20.4.52—6n PURLIC SALES D. U. Atheriey—G P ing cement: inner tubes: vulcanizing materials; vulcanizing outfits; tire rims; top | SATMING ¥O SEANAD » ae }® Sea Mey 1802
-_ CU ---- - |- - ' PUPILS OF MRS. COBHAM, AT C.L dressing and tire paint; rim paint; vehicles wheels; rubber tiling for floors; rubber M.S. BONAIRE, Sth May 1962 The MV DAERWOOD will
N MEMORIAM CAR—One Austin A 40 CEE very good ane Wee, aes valves rubber hose and tubing; rubber machinery; heels and soles; mecbanical| &'s° COPriCA, 2nd June 1952 accept Cargo and Passengers for
QrD 7 ‘condition, low mileage. Dial 4070. E vata Mize ©. Miller, Selfi—G. i. P VSpber goods; rubber mats and matting: airplane supplies; packing and packing} Ai ING To PARAMARIBO AND St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
ns ner nnenr——wer Sealy'’s Garage, Bay Street, REAL ESTATE . PUPILS OF MISS L. TAYLOR material in general; ink rollers and blankets for printers’ use including newspaper BRITISH GUIANA Passengers only for St. Vincent.
BARKER—In loving memory may dear 25.4.52—3n oi Ne o Vv. ® cutting rubbers; leather substitute materials, storage batteries and oparking ply M.S. STENTOR, 16th May 1952 Date of Sailing to be notified.
Bileep on 38th Ape, 10, Minor 10,000 miles, -| Di Mecnery TP pillaws, cushions end mattresses, and will Se onthe, come parson o shall in’ the a aa B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
asleep on > . y CAR—Morrts inor | LC tai r : one month from the 24th day o! pri , Un ; CURACAO “.
Feo ccnqures of mamans, will never fnS 2062 &.¢.05-S | t Congres Wilh oe weeters conve! C.B meee | mu. Mt meantime sine. netee fo Oe te a Ss a a of such ee | cg. Ee, So Apel, 1080 ASSOCIATION (180)
; ee " ” . r fade mark can be seen or J s.s. , Ist May onsig! . 4047
Be forgatéen 4 ber loving family: c One Wolseley Six-Bighty, mile-|niences, standing on about 12,000 square, J. 7. Layne |, v.M teation e ted day of April, 962 ’ oe ton 2 CO. LTD.
B. Barker ‘\Husband), Violet, Maybe! AR wn emilee conditisn. Apply | feet of land at The Lodge, with a wonder-{ M. BR. Clarke vr. P Dated this jay p H. WILLIAMS, 5. P. MUSSON, " .
Kate {ehildren), Owen and | Buclid | mang ‘Taylor's Garage Led. ful view over the west’ coast, P.K. Layne ., VH. P. Registrar of Trade Marks. Agent,
‘Grand-children), Laurie and Michael 23.4.52.—3n. Also four fine similar building sites PUPILS OF MISS F. MAXWEIA. 24.4. 52-—-3n :
(Great-Grands) 25.4.52—b) | _ adicining: Appty to Miles Cecil. Dial} N A Ward G ar z: 4 - >
CA ee ee ike ane me oe RA * Ww. i e °
FOR RENT tn naleege 2.90. "Telephone, 208. WM Tome”. WB nadian National Steamshi
23.4.52—t f.n,}at our Office No. 17 High Street, ow| G. E. Rollock ., IV. P
‘ ESR am ee Friday. the iéth May. at 2 p.m |PUPILS OF THE URSULINE CONVENT OFFICIAL NOTICE Sa ae ore
HOUSES CAR_ 1948 A.40, 4 new tyres. New|"Wynholme”, &h Ayenue, Belleville s ae c : 2 ‘ iwaewnes =
‘ . a a a at © 9.716 square BARBADOS .
ett ed o paint job. Recent rebore. Telephone with wad amaehed containing K ed ae LP ® COURT OF CHANCERY
BEAGH COTTAGR: dh St James Const 1a. Stn, [feet The hee cninine Dyawing and | f Eeantechiatie “bg moe sovrmpouxn a
Fe a eet an hoaae’ Own | HILLMAN MINK—One 188 Binek] usual offices. ' Inspection on application eee ER IN PURSUANCE of the Chancory Act, 1906, I do hereby tive watice to. alt Montreal Halifax — a dos
services supplied from ma al ¥ . Mbbons < esd. E : . » > lximnin, estate, terest or any lien or inc L . ia 1 im 28 x
Telephone. Reasonable verms to, suitable Fxtiliman Minx. done 28.000, miles, in. ex-| Al pidare between 4pm. and 6 p.m. | B. Rerreira aL B Persons Nutv ink OF eo erty hereinafter mantioned (the property 06 the defend- | CADY NmLoor 2 A 2 May — 74 3
couple. Apply Donshlantn,, BS a a cellent eondition, re F. Stokes COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., J. Steele . Ub P. ants) to bring before me an account of their claims with their eae CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 9 12 May — 21 May 23 May
phone 0157 ©f.0 Kae Bynoe Lid, of Wo 25 Solicitors PUPILS OF MRS. S. PAYNE documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Fri LADY RO! me Oe 19 May 2 May 2 May 2 June 3 June
BAOWNSLOWE_Binck Rock 4. bad. eit al 28.4.52—8n. | o.oo ee a between the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration | CANADIAN CHALLENGER 30 May 2 June = sume 32 June
5 ESIC ocx, a: ee or ” . Office, ide: . Bridgetown before the 1 jay oO une LADY NELSON .. ck ao 9 June 12 June «14. June June % June
rooms and all modern conveniences. For MORRIS MENOR—Tourer 8,000 miles lOASVILLE, NAVY GARDENS, Ch. Ch N. C. Graanum u. P order wll ean alate mies be reported om and ranked according to the nature | GCaNaDIAN CRUISER 20 June 23 June _ 2 July 3 July
particulars Dial O12) D A y Browne. bin excellent condition. Morris Minor A well appointed bungalow in first class D. M. Tieset Ww. P and priority thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded trom | CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... 30 June 3 July oo 12 July) 13 July
Prospeet, St. James, 25.4. 52-11". | Saloon 7,000 miles like re Fort Roya order consisting of large open verandah, 7 . Clarke = = the benefits of any decree and be deprived of all claims om or against the said LADY RODNEY z = 1 July 14 July 16 July 25 July 26 July
FARAWAY—St. Philip coast, 3 bed Garage Lid. Telephone 4 4.52—4n Sowing rooms, three bedrooms each with = ae br. D. roperty age -
' . ” * | was asins, one having large cedar cup- . 2. bs
rooms, Fully furnished. Lighting Plans. el. Kitchen complete with| J. P. Holder iv. BP IFFS DAISY HERBERT MURPHY and JAMES GRANT ATKINS] wNogrspouND Sedinines: eee actives _ Assivee’ “dilebeety:--Mbstves
Watermill supply. Double Car Post, two One PREFECT FORD 199 Model. Sua to apenas Electricity Inid on. M. &. Clam : «P —— . PILE, the qualified acting executors of the will of Eyare B'des B’dos Boston 8+. John Halifax Montrea!
— rooins. From =~. ue. yasee Partly new. Price — = This b i in ® cook and quiet| PUPILS or une. . DEANE Murphy, dee’d. i axe wotn of | BABY RODNEY .. 25 Ape 25 Apr ® May oe 6 May we May
: 4.@-t.f.n [Straughn’s Garage, Roebu bourhood wita garden laid out and| 5 a DEFENDANTS: MILLICENT WAITHE and AURELIA CLA LADY NELSON . 10 May 12 May 22 May ~ 23 May ay
a9 4.62, | eles F. D. Pile . — k, U.S.A., acting here by D'Arey Augustus Scott] CDN CRUMER 4 May 2 M a Sdune 8 June i June
_New., seas side die cs Dalle yard macadamised, there are also two) G G_ Gill uP New York, A. @ bs Auge . . iy ay ‘ 1
Gaui Riscictes” Tetoeeier = TRUCK—One 11) ‘Z-ton Austin Truck. | Servants rooms with lavatory and a large | R. A. Fields Iv. Pe their constituted Attorney on record in this Island “i ‘so 8 Sabe a 18 June 18 June| 2 June
one, gpectne, sea tee and hApply DV. SCOTT & Co. Ad, White - > er piel dimitiakis tecniaaes, PUPHLS OF MR. J. A. MELLINGTON PROPERTY: ALI THAT CERTAWN piece or parcel of land — = — LADY RODENY .. 15 Jone 17 June 27 June a 28 Jung 1 July
ST LAWRENCE GaP. Phone 6688 en Reed 24.4.5a—t t n.| Apply to C. A. Pierce, — fa x ee @. 2 2» use ty Sanaseomment eine "on nee Sitths perches or} “AMA 23 June 28 June ea S$ duly 8 July) 2 July
17.4, 52—t.f.n a - ° reaped ” 2 bounding on two sides on lands of = Jul 18 — | WdJuly @ July
—- . ———— Cc. Aliman i. M. thereabouts—Abutting and unding ; LADY NELSON ., 6 July 8 July ‘uly '
Lea erererr rec seen = VAUXHALL vane. » Cane LAND=2,000 square feet of land at} C. Skeete * 2 Aibertha Payne on lands now or late of one Mrs ‘maorias “snd DN CRUISER ., 14 July 19 Jul = 26 July; @ Jui; 1 Aug.
-, _ For = meanettion, uncer & = Wavell Avenue, Black Rock, beside main D. Whittington i. M on Eagle Hail Road aforesaid or however else the same is abutting | CANADIAN ‘
ee ee Berane gy WE GARAGE. Dial 4616 20.4,.52—-én, road. For particulars see D’Aray “A. C. Newsan iM amd bounding Together with the messuage or ornienewe CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July 5 6 Aug! 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
ssp trons ao ¥ Scott, Middle Street, dial 2645. J. Williams 1, thereon called “Eyare Village” and all and singular other the } | any RODEN 7 Aug 8 Aug 19 Aug — | @ aug. oan
—_ a. ELECTRICAL 23.4.52—2n w Gummtings qh. 8 buildings and aoe Qn the said parcel of land erected and *”
one - 5 ilt standing and being cin
ILFRACOMBR--Maxwell's 4 bedrooms, | ———————— J. Sart a be
WASHING MACHINES. Hh, er, elec- PROPERTHES—One spot of land 3761 P. Bayley aI. M Bill filed: 25 March 1952
ae a: Se ee =, = «tical, home washing mi nes. . Only | sq. ft. at Hunte Road, 50 ft. from Tweed- G. Moe oo. eae vate 10 April 1952. 11.4,52—4n For further particulars, apply to—
; *m38." The anewer to laundry problems. |side Main 4, 1 Shop 20x10x9, House PUPILS OF CODRINGTON . \
LINDLEY—Bamb Purcase on terms can be arranged. | |6x9x8 with Shed at Tweedside Road to HIGH SCHOOL ada
from the Ist ar Renae teat =. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd., Ln Broad St.| be removed, 1 Mouse 18x10x9 at Howells S. Rodregney G. V. P. GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents.
. 25. 4.5a—3n Vial $126 23.4.52.—-3n, | Cross Road, 1 House 18x10 with Shed M. A. Banfield... U, P.
3 covered. with galvanized roof and PUPIL, OF MISS PARKINSON , the HOUS E
palings at Deighton Road Land can be E. Dottin G. IV. P. For e EWIF
Giver tant tien tak eee MECHANICAL rented, see me for other spots of land. PUPILS OF MISS M, GRIFFITH We can offer
For further particulars, Apply to Alms | —\i;scey_HANRIS FARM EQUIPMENT |Hoad Dial att” Mae yazan’ | 2 Ye STN on ' .
-| . tal . B. C. Lowe ’ : *
Lashley No. 6 Coral — ~Manure spreaders, Fertilizer Distribu- Cc. Greenidge » I. M PRESTIGE PRESSURE COOKER:
tors, Grass Mowers, Rakes. ee The undersigned will offer for sale by | J. E. Smith Vv. M. Violin :
- for windrowing cane Trash, public competition at their office, No. 17. 25.4,52—1n.
rooms eae. Pulte turns’ inchs Fog, Wheel, Strakes. tor attachment | High, stron Bridgetown.” on ‘Thursday - “
“ ‘ s prevent wheel-list May 1952, ALL THOSE buildings,
efrigerator and telephone. Apply to} >. oa cae GAM ;. OTI ‘
D'Arey A. Scott, Middle Street’ Dini |”! COURTESY GARAGP. | Dial 406. | comprising offices and warehouses on the NOTICE CENTRAL EMPORIUM



23.4.52.—2n







NEW N Crane Coast, 4 bed
roonts (mr fornished, lighting Plant
Watermill supply, Double Garage, three

corvant @88
Ist Phon= 4476.
10. 4.52--t.f.n










ONE ‘OK, General Servant. Apply
to Mrs, Lisic Bayley, Pavilion, Hastt

24 48a

SUR AGENT WANTED, Resident

Oridgetown, well connected with com

neree, to scll accredited British goods

on commission, State oge, experience

references, Post Rox 532, Trimidad
23

4A Ren



SITUATIONS WANTED

SECRETARY/ACCOUNTANT (U.K. &

U S.A. Professional
Gualifieations,
experie

and — Commercia
with sound Wert Indias



sco)

for initiative and
feral

with prospect® of Direetorahi»

Financial control and Company Staten
Finaneiat
Internal Auditing. Stores

Accounting and anaes Costingss

cae ae Ly savas Oriirei~
x ; Advocnt>.

254. Ge Phy

tory “duties
Staternents.

Statistics and

antions
References

oy L.”.

URLIC NOTICES

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUR
~ NOTICE TO MEMBERS
NOVICE if hereby given that in



ecordafice with Rule 8 the Club will !>
clos to.Members on Saturday, April
ty from 7.30 to 10.30 p.m., ite
Marine Display and Aquatic Events ly
the SeamScoutr
Rv .arder of the Committee,
H. P. SPENCER,
Seerctary

22.4.52

RRC
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICY

7 (TRANSFER)

The application of Dallas Marshall
Well House, St Philip, the purchaser
Liquor License No, 625 of 1952, grant
to Withert Green in respect of a bos
and Galvanized shop at Pilgrim's Ton
Christ..Chureh, to remove said Licey
to a board and galvanized shop situ.
at Well House, Philip and to use
at sich last scribed premise

Dated this 23rd day of April, 1962

JULIAN. JONES,
for Applicant
To A. W. HARPER, Esq.,











ce) offers services to Progremive
Concern in Fxecutive capacity providing
ability, Pre.

— Further particulars from the under- La sen Seon 8.08 2 noon.
AQUARIUMS~-All Glass sizes 30 x 12 x | signed ridays from > a.m. p.â„¢m
12 and 18 x 10 x @ inches. Complete COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., WOOD GODDA4D,
ith Plants and Fish. Archie Clarke Solicitors. Parochial Treasurer
hone 6148. 23.4.52—4n 20.4.52—10n. 24.4.52-—4n.
BORDERED SPUN—An Italian Anti- $$ $______—_—
trease product in lenty attractive
esigns 36° wide usually $1.86 reduced












rate, Dist. “Cc”
lication will be con-
idered at 4 Licensing Court to be hed
er Monday, 5th May, 1952, at 1) o'clock

a.m. at Police Courts, Dist. “C",
‘ A. _W. HARPER,
: Police Magistrate, Dist. "'C."’

25 .4.52—in.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

1 at
ST. ANNE'S DAY SCHOOL




























Near St. Anne's Church St. foseph
WEDNESDAY 29th APRIL
AT 11.30 a.m

We ore instructed by the Rev.
3» Adams-Ceoper to dispose of his
Furnitire and Effects ineluding a
ara unber of Antiques. View-
"er sing of sale
yg Table, Drop-leaf Table
ving Tabe. Oce. Table
) Side Table, Kitehen Tables
Chaiss, Arm ¢ 3, sus)
er, Antique Mah Arm Chairs,
bie , t Binge hhe
at Ob oubl Ended Settec;
Feld ¢ China Cabinet.
virehe st « ith Méfror,
inher W
rad? P
. “i & Bureau
5 . tends, Mah. I rayer
I Canterbury, We
Â¥ W.ohetands, Filing Cabi-
mek F . Bea re
. Evesee: ’ ‘ s 1. ch
oft-Drav Grand Father Clock
Case, Hanging and ott Gasol zoe
Lampe, Woed and Coal Sty
Larde ¥ Brackets Candie
Shades, Fa nd Silver Candhe
* Stitks. ¢ t Sweeper, Towel
Feails, Whee Wate
Colours, | Cage. Sangaree
Glasses, Cloclk* Hookah Pipe, Coll.
of ver, B Classware, Books,
Cutlery, « 1a including Blue
Willow nd = Steffordshire
China |! lirrors, Decanters
and also ve arge assortment
of miscellancous items too numer-
ous to mention including a number
of valuable antiques
> e
AUCTIONEERS

John &4. Biadon

e& co.

Phone 4640
Plantations Buildin<.

ent



|





Beam 5 feet ® inches, Draught
Sewing capacity six to










MISCELLANEOUS





© $1.68 per yard at KERPALANI, Swan
treet 25.4.52—1n
SS
COTTON PRINTS—M sixteen pretty
tesigns for Dresses, Sheetings and every-
hing, Guaranteed fast. colours 36” wide
‘t&. 4 yard at KIRPALANT, Swan Street
25.4.52—1n
2 _
GIBSON V.CLASS SPBEDBOAT. built
and imported im 1948. Length 18 feet,
12 feet
seven people
Stee? hull materials and construction
comply with Lloyd’s Board of Trade
requirements. Powered with Ford water-



Motor~10y/ a ke Speed 10 knots
Sort, Berens eh, D. VY. Scott &
Co. b 22.4, 52—1n

a
pancene,-C ag our stock of MGM

Records. for Two Dollars, your

choice. A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.

9.4 82-t.tn

.Subsertbe now to the Dally Telegraph
aaa leading Daily Newspaper now
erriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-
tact: fan Gale, ¢/o Advocate Co,, Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. 3118.
17,4.52—t.f.n.
WATER PIPE-—Galvanized water pipes,
Vy'—Ma-—1P 1M, 27 also pipe fittings.
age, Victoria Street
22.4.52—t.f.n.

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION













By instructions received fram the
Director of Department of Highways &
Transport I will set up for sale by
nublic auction at their yard on Monday
the 28th, beginning at 2p.m. A quantity

of Lunrber
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer, Dist. “A”
25.4 .52-

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TUFSDAY 29th by order of Dr.
Alien Gardiner we will sell at “Brigade
House” The Garrison his Furniture

which includes
Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Couch
Rockers, Kidney and O: it and V.T.
Coffee Tables; Sideboard; all in Ma-
hogany: Radiogram, Glass, Chima, Dinner
and Tea Services; Vases, Clocks, M.T

Govt.
Qn



Table, Pine Dining Table and Chairs,
Flec, Light Fixture, Florescent Lamps:
Double Mahog. Bedstead, Spring and
Dunlopillo, Mattress; Cedar and Mahog
Presses; Canvas Cot. Child's Bedstead
wd Press; Vacum Cleaner; Underwood
Portab’e Typewriter: Westinghouse Oven:
Kelirnator Refrigerator; 2 Gas Ranges.
2 Hot Plates each; Automatic Elec

Toaster, Sandwich Grille and Waffle Iron;
Kitchen Utensils, Bread Tins, Scales &c
100 {t. Garden Hose, Carpenters Tools
(complete kit) 5 gis. Teeenes Cans;
Thtersectide Spray Pump, Pipe Wrenches,
Fic Wire. G.E. Fan, Child's Triqycle,
Garden Tools, Lawn Mower, Bath Room
Fittings and many other items of interest





Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTIMAN & CO.,
Avetioncers.
25.4, 52—2n



Public Official Sale

(The Provodt ner? Act TM C1)

% 30)

On Friday the 9th dar of May 1992 at
he hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
vill be sold at my offite to the highest
vidder for any sum not under the ap-
praised value

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining by estimation 12 acres 1 Rood
2 Perches situate at 4he Crane in the
Parish of St. Philip butting and bound-
ng on lands now op late of the Estate
uw Sir G, L. Pile, deceased, on lancs
sow or lay of Mrs. M. Panschell, on
the sea; on lands now or inate of one
Stimpson and on the Public Road ledd-
ing to the Crane Beach together with
‘he messuage or Dwelling House k

at The “Crane House, appraised a:
follows :>—

The whole property with — lighting
plant there», to the sum of Fry
THOUSAND FOUTP. HUNDRED DOL
LARS ($50,400.00) Attached from John
Purnivel fer aad towards satisfaction
&e,

N.B.--25°% Deposit » be paid on day
of purchase,

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
*rovost Marshal's Office,
24th April, 1952

25.4.52—3



>
ASSISTANT TEACHERS’

NOTICE





ALL ASSISTANT AND
RELIEF TEACHERS are
reminded of to-morrow’s }}
(Saturday) Meeting at the

usual Time and Place
The Rules will be present-

ed.
F. G. DOWNES.
25.4,52—I1n.

SSS





Whart and Prince William Henry Street
and MeGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand-
ing on 5,137 square feet of land and now
eccupied by Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.,
Ltd



4 cent denomination of the Commemorative Centenary Stamps issued
on 15th April, 1952 will be exhausted shortly.

to be a¥ailable to the public about the 11th of May, 1952

General Post Office,






PARISH OF CHRist CHURCH
€rrom 28h April, to 2ist May, inclusive,
the Parochial Treasurer's Office will ‘be
opened for business on the followghe
days only:—



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

POST OFFICE NOTICES
CENTENARY STAMPS

Due to extraordinary public demand the initial supplies of the



The main supplies are in course of transmission and are expected

In the interim the definitive issue of the 4 cent (pictorial) stamp

will he on sale

ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster.

24.4.52. 25.4.52—I1n,

re

CHANGE IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE

Effective 28th April, 1952, Air Mails will be closed at the General
Post Office as follows: -—

Destination Time Day

Bermuda (Direct) .. a, ei 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
” (via T’dad & Jamaica) 11.45 a.m. | Priday

Canada (Direct)... 2.00 p.m, | Wednesday
‘, (via T’dad) 11.45 a.m. | Friday
Great Britain 2.00 p.m. | Monday

2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
11.45 a.m, | Friday

U.S.A. 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
11.45 a.m. | Friday

Schedules should bé amended where necessary,
N.B. Postage to Canada via T’dad—30 cents per half ounce.

ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster
25.4.52——In

General Post Office,
24.4.52.












‘

OARGAINS => oP



FASHIONABLE MATERIALS
in Stripes and Plaids 44 in. to 50
in. from $2.79 to $1.95

CRINKLED SHEER, 40 in.
Rose, Navy, and Grey.
From $1.89 to $1.44.

GOLD NYLON BLEND
MATERIALS, 42 in. .
Nice Shades. Now $2.64

A Beautiful Selection of . .
BORDERED SPUNS, 36 in.
Now $1.08.

One Lot of .. .

CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS
Reduced to $1.00

LADIES’ COTTON VESTS
2 for $1.00

‘KHAKI $1.00 to $1.25.



LINEN. for

















LADIES’ G



WHITE CALICO, 45c. and 69c.
FUGEE—54c. and 60c.

SHANTUNG—8 shades.
Only $1.12.

PANTIES—outstanding value:
(Elastic type) White and Pink.
ONLY 60 CENTS.

INTERLOCK PANTIES.
Children’s 43c. — Ladies 67c.





PRINTS at 48c., 68¢., and 79.

PLAIDS and check designs,
57¢ .







2 for $100.
DUNGAREE—Now $1.05.

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

SEA SCOUTS’

, MARINE DISPLAY
CTURET ¢
AQUATIC SPORTS
WATER POLO MATCH
ana FIREWORKS

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

(For local and visiting members only)
on



\

SATURDAY, 26th April, at 8p.m.

POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE AT GRAVESEND

Admission _________ $1.00
2/-



Admission to Gravesend Beach ............+.++

Come and see the thrilling Ship-to-Shore Rescue by Breeches’ Buoy
organised under the direction of the Harbour and Shipping Master.

‘ALL



PROCEEDS FOR THE BOY SCOUTS’

ASSOCIATION.

BARGAINS —e —>



PLAIN AND PRINIED
SHIRTS — Now $2.40.
Hundreds of .. .
LONG SLEEVE SPORT
SHIRTS
All Shades — $3.75.

POLO SHIRTS—























72c and 84c.







RIBBED VESTS—
3 for $2.00

NYLON HOSE '
Only $1.20 per pair.
COLOURED DRILL —
Now 96c.

THOUSANDS OF OTHER
SHIRTS AT LOW PRICES.

MEN’S SOCKS—
2 pairs for $1.00







DEN HATS.



COME AND SEE GOODS AT PRICES YOULL BE GLAD TO PAY

ALL

AT THE

x

BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan Set.



Dial 2702






84c. to $1.44

CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica



From Southampton Arrives Barbados

Y “DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952... ... 6th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... .... 2Ist May, 1952
““DE GRASSE” .... 4th June, 1952... .. 16th Jume, 1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... ... 29th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” ..., Ist June, 1952... ... 18th June, 1952

"““DE GRASSE” ...,.29th.June, 1962 ....

*Sailing direct to Southampton
SVCRBEBOCBE6 666666565659

PROPERTIES FOR SALE

Modern bungalow at Maxwell Coast, Ch. Ch. It con-
sists of spacious verandah, drawing, dining and breakfast
rooms, (6) bedrooms each with built in cupboards and
(3) with tiled baths, garage, ai.d servants’ rooms with
lavatories and baths. It is definitely the most modern
= house in that district and is ideally suited as a guest
ouse,
At Welches, Ch. Ch., below Oistin’s on the sea, one small
stone bungalow with open verandah, drawing and dining
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and bath, servants’
rooms and garage. Priced to sell,
Nine acres of good arable land at Enterprise, Ch, Ch.
Anyone interested can pay part of the purchase price and
give a mortgage for the balance on the said land.
At Enterprise Nr. Govt. Farm, Ch. Ch. (1) two storey
house built of stone, and standing on 2 acres of arable
land. Very good results are acquired from kitchen gar-
den. There is a fan mill which is in good working order.
and the pipes for overhead irrigation.
At Barbarees Road next Plaza Theatre, 2 acres of land
It is near enough to the city to erect a sugar bond or

factory.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer, Real Estate Agent & Valuator,
Middle Street. Dial 2645.

9th July. 1952









»’ WEAR
GUARANTEE

NO OILING-NO ATTENTICN IS
EVER NEEDED WITH THIS
SEALED UNIT.



CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VICTORIA STREET.












PRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE





oe

HENRY

PAGE SEVEN

SHOP HERE WHERE YOU

BY CARL ANDERSON

BUY AND SAVE
CREAM-OF WHEAT
CORN FLAKES
MACARONI

yates 4
Pp

PEARL RICE

PATENT BARLEY

PEARL BARLEY

ROLLED OATS
TOMATOES

TOMATO JUICE

REEF SOUP

CHICKEN sour

OXTAIL SOUP

CHICKEN SOUP with RICE
CHICKEN NOODLE soup
om

%
3
% Tins

CREAM OF CHICKEN
GARDEN DRY PEA:
MIXED VEGETABLE
BAKED BEANS
PORK and BEANS
BACON per Ib
ESCHALOT per Ib
PICNICS per ib

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Weadavet for Best Ram.

POPOL EE
COS

BEE AGO FPSO

JUST RECEIVED



WES SPOTTED ME, PETA. |
VE LOW WHILE /
BLUFF THIS OUT.

4 ALWAYS
WATER (S SO MOMANTIC.-
DON'T YOU, MAL. FLINT?

Pkgs. Tate & Lyle Castor
Sugar
|% Sliced Ham and Bacon
| Lge. and Small Tins Vienna

Sausages
Pkgs. Goddard Plague Pow-
der
| Tins Stove Polish
Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad
Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar
» Tins Gelatine
|% Tins Asstd: Sweet Biscuits
|@ Tins Pineapple Chunks
| Tins Strawberries










i¥ Also:
OD YOURE rT] RT \% TIN HAMS
ALL OUT OF yr NT | THAT pruves. 2 3
BREATH | | 2 { > THAT PROVES s
oer eT I RACED *- STILL YOUNG, ) | 8 Special price to Shopkeepers

NOODLEY HOME DOESNT

Sd

All these things get from - -

HERRINGS |i

FRESH or zx TOMATO SAUCE










IT PAYS YOU TO

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only































Y OF COURSE I'D @ KENT SAVED MY LIFE!
HAVE HIM—BUT YOU'D \ HE PREVENTED THE
BE HELD RESPONSIBLE | ESCAPE OF EVERY MAN
FOR HIS ESCAPE! L ON THIS SPACE PRISON!
WON'T LET YOU DO IT'S NOT WITHIN MY
THAT FOR®THE SAKE “ POWER TO GRANT HIM A
OF GETTING MY PARDON, BUT WE BOTH
FLIGHT UNDER WAY!// KNOW A MAN LIKE KENT IS
< NO CRIMINAL!

THIS IS IT, I GuESS!
THE PUNISHMENT FOR
ATTEMPTED ESCAPE —
SOLITARY CONFINEMENT! ¥










‘3























IF YOU'LL HAVE
HIM/ HE'S A CRACK
NUCLEAR PHYSICIST

WHAT? YOU'RE
LETTING BILL KENT



a





SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street















THE CREWMAN
YOU LOST! am




Usually Now Usually Now

Tins OVALTINE (Large),.. 1.38 1,20 Tins BRISKET BEEF (4-Ibs.) 4.20 3.90

Tins SMEDLEY’S PEAS .. 49 45 Le ae aia a: a

Jars CHAMPION ins . a j
eee Ae) 25 Bottles O'KEEFE'S BEER 26 21



: ere ee “$e Mie hs o Sim fe
BY FRANK ROBBINS

THAT LITTLE WHILE
IS ARRIVED! WE SHALL
NOW OPEN THE DOOR OF
se THE AIRCRAFT /

/HNNY HAZARD

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE



WE COULD TAKE A STEP...
AN? INA LITTLE WHILE
ANTON |S GOING TO HEAVE



GROCERIES

KEEPING YOUR SPIRITS
UP WEE LAURIE, BUT
1 CAN'T SEE A WAY



THE NUTMEG TREE

IBiy



Margery Sharp

Julia Packett, the heroine of this novel, was so kind-hearted and so
incautious, endowed with such wide sympathies so little controlled, that
on her way to visit her impeccable daughter, who was staying in Haute
Savoie, she became involved with six trapeze artistes, The love affair
of both mother and daughter led to situations which Miss Sharp exploits
to the full.

“The Nutmeg Tree is a tonic and exhilarating as a week at the seaside,
and much less expensive ... a story which thousands will gratefully enjoy.”

Daily Telegraph.

“Margery Sharp has characterised Julia so vividly that we have an opinion
of her, just as we have an opinion of a real person whom we meet in real
life. Julia is a dear, and her history gay, funny, and sometimes genuinely
moving.” ;










AN! I'M NOT
GONNA TAKE
ANY CHANCES











GONNA

oe Line \ WORK #

HITTIN' ME! art
Clemence Dane, Book Society News.

“Margery Sharp is an adept describer of situations—whether comic or

merely piquant, embarrassing or exciting. Her dialogue is brilliant, un-
cannily true. Her taste is excellent: she is an excellent story-teller.”
Elizabeth Bowen, Tatler.

GN SALE AT —

ADVOCATE STATIONERY















I'M SORRY.. BUT I
YOUNG LAMBERT MADE A HAR.
WALKING OUT ON GIRLS... MAY
OO OFTEN /

HE OID IT ONCE TOO ©

<1 MISS HILL? I’M CAPTAIN CARMODY, }
POLICE DEPARTMENT...WE'D LIKE
ASK YOU A FEW
IS www

TELL ME, MISS HILL...WAS THERE ANY :
TROUBLE BETWEEN YOU AND RICKY LAMBERT?/ NO! WE
YOU WERE ENGAGED,..WAS HE 5

TRYING TO tp. WALK OUT ON # EACH OTHER! WE WERE
4 = YOU?
fr WEES k
ey mA
VQV A {










: 7 HOW CAN YOU
{ASK SUCH A THING
V

—— lS,









SELECT FROM THis





















) FINE ASSORTMENT | §LICED HAM
z as a CF HIS FATHERS MURDERER, \ | GENERATION AFTER GENERATION TODAY THE NEMEGIG AND SCOURGE Pkgs. ICING SUGAR 44c. } — and —
_ — MADE AN OATH. THE FIRST PHANTOMS \ | FOLLOWED HIM. THE NATIVES THOUBAT \ \OF EVLDOERS EVERYWHERE, THE Tins NESTLE’'S NESTO MALT (a Maited Milk) 1-lb t ; |
0 THE SOL URI eee f ERS 4 as ( ins NES E's es I 4 a alted Miik) 1-lb tin $1.07
400 VEARS AGO THE SOLE SURVIVOR OPA) FoR ae cE VOTE AVS THE SANE MAN. | PHANTOM CALRIES ONE _ Bots. CROSSE & BLACKWELLS CALVES FOOT JELLY j | SLICED BACON
PROATE RAND WG WAELED ON ARETE | Wad vires to Cesta) S WLS Bots, PLUMROSE COCKTAIL SAUSAGES vv | by the pound.
BENGAL! SHORE ANP NURGED BY (EEE) \PiRACY AND Micke Bots. CHUTNEY SAUCE Ae ot Caden seo so
FRIENDLY PYGMIES « « [>= Fy CRUELTY. MY 2-17 § Bots. HEINZ PRESERVED STEM GINGER ““OOLLETON”
x ee SONS SHALL Tins CREMOLA FOAM LEMONADE CRYSTALS ‘
aan FOLLOW MES Bots. CROSSE & BLACKWELLS CELERY SALT MUSCAVADO WILSON’S
Tins MAGGI ASPIC JELLY (in Crystals)
—— Bots. GREEN FIG PRESERVE SUGAR) ARGENTINA
— Wy delb, ‘Lins PINEAPPLE SLICES by the pound,
PPLEFORDS CIDER VINEGAR at $1.22 per bot
} DRY ESCHALOT | PICNIC HAMS

“YOUR GROCERS” | 6—8 Ibs. at $1.23 per

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.



{
ut
= t ‘
i Levine h Stree T;
[7omoerow: uNGLE PATROL | }} High Street Ib,
Nas= = SSE 2S SSS






PAGE EIGHT

Lancs. League Clubs Ban Sunday Cricket

' SPORTS QUIZ

Walcott,
Marshall

Weekes
Affected

By PETER DITTON
Prepare for a big blow-up in Lancashire League

cricket this summer.
hibitin

A ruling has just been passed pro-,
the professional attached to Clubs in the League
from playing in any Sunday or mid-week games.

This

ruling will cost professionals anything up to £200 a year

—tax free.

Your Football
Problems

By O. 8. COPPIN

Query No. 1. If a player runs the
ball over the goal-line touchline
and another player runs behind

him and deliberately tripped him
ean the player be penalised?

Answer No. 1. No.

Query No. 2. Can a player be
off-side if he is behind the ball’

Answer No. 2. No.

Query No. 3. Suppose a team is
dissatisfied with the referee’s cde-
cisions and they walk off in dis-
gust but on a few minutes reflec-
tion they decide that they would
like to restart the game. Can this
be done?

Answer No. 3, No.

Query No, 4. An offending player
is sent off the field immediately
after a corner-kick has been
awarded. How should the game be
restarted,

Answer No. 4. By taking the
corner-kick.

Query. No. 5. An inside-forward,
standing shoulder to shoulder with
the centre-forward kicks off the
ball to his outside left to start the
game. Is this allowed or should
the centre-forward kick off him-
self?

Answer No, 5. This is quite per-
missible, There is no rule that com-
pels the centre-forward to take the
kick-off himself.

Query No. 6. A player stands
outside the penalty area and
reaches out and handles the ball
in the penalty area. Is the award
of a penalty kick the correct de-
cision?

Answer No. 6. Not necessarily.
It might be the goal-keeper whc
has handled the ball or it might
be an opponent. That is a tricky
one, I must admit.

Query No, 7. What should be the
decision of a referee if a penalty
kick has to be retaken and the
half time expires before this can
be done?

Answer. Time must be extended
to allow the kick to be retaken.

Query No. 8. What are the
definite duties of a referee in a
match, Have these ever been de-
fined?

Answer No. 8. Certainly they have
been defined. A referee’s duties
are as follows:—

(i) Enforce the Laws and decide
disputed points.

(ii) Keep a record of the game
and act as timekeeper,

(iii) Signal restarts.

(iv) Give permission for people
to enter the field of play.

(v) Stop the gamé in case of
seriols injury, climatic or other
interference.

Query No. 9. A back standing a
yard in front of his own goal fists
out the ball to prevent it entering
the nets. However, he merely de-
flects it into his own goal. What
should be the decision.

Answer No. 9. A goal. The Law
States that when defending, a
player may score a goal against
his own team even though he
handles the ball.

Query No. 10. Under what cir-
cumstances should a penalty-spot
kick be retaken?

Answer No, 10. (a) if a goal
were scored and the attacking side
infringed the Law.

(b) If a goal were not scored
scored and the defending side com-
mitted the infringement.

Query No. 11. Can a player who *

takes a corner kick which hits the

go0al-post and rebounds to him,

play the ball again before it is

played by another player?
Answer No. 11. No.

Cricket Board
Meeting

The Board of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association
will hold its last meeting of the
present session to-day at 4.15
p.m, at the Challenor Stand.

The Board will consider the
Financial Statement of Accounts
prepared by the Auditor and draft
its Annual Report to be presented
next month at the General Meet-
ing.

It is expected that the number
of teams in the respective divis-
ions will be fixed and considera-
tion of the point system with a
view to amendment will also oc-
eupy the attention of the Boe

They'll Do It Ever













SAY! 1S THAT PATENT

GOING TO STAY IN THERE
ALL Day § . HAD AN
OCLaCR AND ITS Tet
1 AFTER NOW

Mee. QuBLIP 16 THE GAL wHo can't «| Bute
STAND BEING: WAITING IN THE EAR OH,
DOCTOR'S OUTER OFFICE:

The reason behind the move is
to» prevent other Leagues benefit-
ing from the services of profes-
sionals playing with Lancashire
Clubs. in the past these yers,
mostly Australians and West In-
dians, have formed themselves in-
to national sides for the purposes
of playing Sunday games either
ugainst other Leagues or individ-
ual Clubs. Frequently as much as
£200- £300 in gate money is col-
lected at these Sunday games, an
amount which sometimes means
the difference between solvency
and bankruptcy for some of the
smaller clubs, on whose grounds
they take place. And for the pro-
fessionals taking, part it is, of
-ourse, all extra to their salary.

Players affected include Civde
Walcott (Enfield), Ray Lindwall
(Nelson), Roy Marshall (Lower-
house), Vinoo Mankad (Hasling-
den), Cecil Pepper (Burnley), and
Everton Weekes (Bacup).

All of them receive salaries
ound about the thousand pound
mark for a season which extends
from mid-April to mid-September.
They are expected to play for their
Clubs in League and Cup matches
and are usually required to coach
one or two nights a week,

Talent Money

It is by no means hard work and
in addition to their salaries they
receive talent money if they score
more than 50 in a match or take
six wickets for less than 30 runs.
This talent money is provided by
the crowd, amang whom a collec-
tion is made, frequently realising
sums of £10 or more. The Lan-
cashire League Clubs, with East
Lancashire prominent, feel - that
this money is sufficient to give
them complete command of the
services of the professionals in
their League. They have never
been in favour of Sunday cricket
and no Sunday games are permit-
ted on Lancashire League grounds.

The professionals, however, do
not share this view and are con-
sidering asking the League to
amend the ruling. One of their
arguments is that for such as Lind-
wall, who is paid a set sum and
has to provide his own passage to
and from Australia, the extra
money from playing games out-
side Lancashire League may mean
the difference between staying in
this country or quitting League
cricket. , ’

The Clubs themselves will have
to consider very carefully this re-
quest when it does come. Most of
the players are on short-term con-
tracts rarely exceeding three years,
and if the Club refuse the uest
they may have to start looking
round for new men,

Marshall of Lowerhouse and
Weekes of Bacup are two whose
contracts expire this year, And
Marshall, unless he is permitted to
play Sunday games or receives a
substantially increased payment
for his League services, is unlikely
to be seen with Lowerhouse next
season, '



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: Nil.

Total Rainfall for month to
yestetday: 1.99 ins.

Highest Temperature: 86 .5° P.

fe Lowest Temperature: 71.0° F.

~| Wind Velocity: 11 miles per

hour.
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.981,
(3 p.m,) 29.911.

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.43 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, April 24.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 3.36 a.m., 4.42 p.m.







Low Tide: 10.22 am., 10.12
p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY |

Court of Grand Sessions ,
10 a.m.

Meeting of the Board of Man-
agement of B.C.A, 4.15 p.m.

Friendly Football at St. Leon-
ard’s . oe ren 5.00 p.m.

Police Band Concert, Hastings
ROOES: ol Fs dee as 8 p.m.

Latittare
.
Time







54) \"bzS MOINES,
D IOWA

Bromiee | SAN ALL-O”
PUSH HER OUT

GAB-FEST IF HE DOESN'T



The Barbados Advocate will
award a book on sport to the
first person who sends the cor-
rect answers to the following
questions.

CRICKET
1. When British Guiana
Inter-

wickets did he take and for
how many runs scored?

FOOTBALL

2. A player throws the ball
from the touchline to the cross-
bar and it bounces Off the goal-
keeper into the nets. Would
you give a goal?

WATER POLO

3. Who was captain of the
Trinidad “ Water
Polo team which visited Bar-
bados in 1949, and was this the
first tournament between these
two colonies?



BARBADOS

SWIMMING

4. In what part of the
world did the crawl swimming
stroke originate?

TABLE TENNIS

5. What is the first stroke

in a game of Table Tennis?
HORSE RACING

6. Who is responsible for
the weight carried by a horse
in a weight for age event?

NOTE: All 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.

Each entry must be accom-
panied by A COUPON as Set
out below.

SPORTS QUIZ



Everton

Parkites 2—0

Defeat *

a

GUYBERT BLADES, who re-appeared for Everton in
the Everton-Spartan First Division football match at Ken-
sington yesterday evening, scored two beautiful goals to

win the match for his team. CS
Everton scored both goals in the second half.

Al-

though Spartan fought hard, they failed to open their

account.

The Everton forwards
good movements.

Spartan took the touch off with
Everton defending the southern
goal. Spartan were first to organ-
ise a movement. The ball was
kicked to centre forward Van
Genderen who headed to Grant at
inside left. Grant settled the ball
and took a beautiful shot. The
ball struek the cross bar and re-
bounded.

Spartan continued to attack.
Grant received a short pass. He
was inside the penalty area but
took a tame shot which Reece, the
Everton custodian had no trouble
in saving.

Everton began to attack.
Haynes, their inside left, received
a through pass, The ball was trav-
elling too fast for him and his
shot went wide of the goal.

A few minutes later Van Gen-
deren missed a golden opportunity
to open the account for Spartan.
He beat one of the, Everton full
backs but took a powerless shot.

The efforts of the Everton for-
wards were nearly rewarded when
Blades, their centre forward, took
a well timed shot. The ball struck
the left upright and rebounded in-
to play. R, Haynes, who was now

ying at inside right position,
also took a shot Which went wide
of the goal.

At this stage Everton had the
better of the game.
another shot which was only a few
feet wide of the cross bar.

Shortly before half time Grant
took a long shot which went wide
‘bf the goal. The last minutes of
the first half found both teams
fighting to open their account, It
was however a goalless half.

In the second half Spartan were
first to attack. Grant and Van
Genderen ran through with the
ball. Grant took a shot which
went wide of the goal.

About three minutes later
Blades open the account for Ever-

was in the penalty area,
tled the ball and then took a lovely
shot which completely beat At-
kins, the Spartan custodian. _

Spartan went all out to bring
honours even. Their forwards
took shots but those which were
not wide of the goal, were saved
by Reece. They were awarded two
close corners but no scoring re-
sulted,

Everton full backs, Weekes and
Simpson were doing a good job
defending their goal.

The Everton forwards bore
down once more. Blades received
a pass and shot hard to put his
team two up. It was a well placed
shot in the left corner of the nets
which found Atkins out of posi-.
tion:

Spartan nearly opened their ac-
count when Wood their inside left
ran down and centred. Van Gen-
deren received the ball but failed
to score.

A few minutes after skipper
Tony Haynes took a good shot
along the ground. Reece was in

position and saved.

Spartan went all out to open
their account but when Referee
Hoyos blew off the score was still
Everton 2, Spartan 0. |

The teams were as follows:— ,
Reece,

Everton: Simpson,


















sue 7

Blades took 6

ton. He received a pass while he |
He set-|








on many occasions organised

Weekes, Roach, Hall, Daniel, Ol-

ton, Haynes, Lorde, Blades,
Holder,
Spartan: Atkins, Gibbons,

Bowen, Morrison, Haynes, Gittens,
Griffith, Grant, Van Genderen,
Wood, Jemmott,

Referee: Mr. Ben Hoyos.

Billy Greaves
In Barbados

Billy Greaves, the leading con-
tender for welterweight honowt's
in Trinidad, arrived here on Mon-
day. He has just completed a tour
of Brazil, Surinam, Cayenne, Brit+
ish Guiana and Martinique.

While in Barbados he is pre=
pared to meet any opponent
weighing up to 154 lbs. He in+
tends to return to Martinique from
Barbados and will then go on to
France.

Yachting

According to the times for the
Ninth tta, Hurricane, the
scratch boat of the “D” Class, has
been brought back.

Formerly Hurricane gave two
minutes to Imp, Rainbird and
inbad. Now she is giving these
boats three minutes.







Colours the Hair instantly,

Available in 4 handy sizes
Obtainable frem




TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §
Pasi fo tig of

CARD PLATES in 3 Sizes
AUTOGRAPH ALBUMS
PHOTO ALBUMS
Heavy Guage BICYCLES
for Motor Units
All at i
Oy SPATIONNRS

HARDWARE

i

$100.2

' JUST FOR SAYING

66 Gi
A

HERY ARE

tween Port and
stern, but so does

and Pine Road
Sobers Lane

3. He’s not a law
definitely a “G”

(8) "

It Is absolutely what Is professed of it:
A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING

BOOKER’S (Barbados

DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middiesex, Eng. Estd. 1899



CARIB”

1. ‘Chis Mr. Carib KnoWs the difference be-

2. You could possibly meet him—though we ¢
doubt it, at the junction of 10th Avenue

enforcement officer but

man.

a If you added seven, nine and twenty, 6
and it gave you his ear, house, or

ADVOCATE



J’ca Today
(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,, April 24,
The return battle between
yeoues Troph Trinidad in the
randon Trophy Championships
begin tomorrow afternoon, Trini-
dad having beaten Barbados five
a the same score
wi amaica disposed of Brit-
ele, 7
here was no play today but

Trinidad team held a selection of
players to meet Jamaica. Yester-
gay afternoon rival captains Jin
To Dona

(Trinidad) , ld Leahong
(Jamaica) indul, in some sub-
tle strategy r the singles
matohes,

both teaming up in
doubles in exhibition against Ron

Sturdy (J’ca.) ‘Ralph Lega’
(Tdad.) e 7

Since Leahong and Sturdy are
named to the Jamaica team and
may play doubles, Ho wanted to
see just how wha’
wind was and ed to give him
all the donkey work but on the
other side Legall not knowing
who will be playing the matthes
for Trinidad was attempting to
give his In some singles
practice e 6 Sturdy ~—s also
wanted to test Ho’s wind, for in
the end strife radiated around a
centre consisting only of Ho,

Leahong’s wind was not tested
really, Ho’s was. But at the same
time Ho got the singles practice he
neéded and so did Legall.

Nothnagel, Trinidad’s star leaves
the island tomorrow for Trinidad
as he cannot play since his eye in+
fection has worsened.

Playing for Jamaica tomorrow
will be Eddie Aris playing as No. 1
and Jimmy Farquharson playing
as No. 2.

British Guiana will tackle Bar-
bados to-morrow and Saturday.
They meet in doubles to-morrow
and two singles on Saturday.
These matches to follow after the
Trinidad-Jamaica schedule.

Wednesday’s play was attrac-
tive. In the Taylor-Gunn Munroe
match, Taylor gave a pleasing and
at the same time nerve-racking
exhibition of Tennis.

He kept Gun-Munroe moving all
over the court but except on the
deep shot the lanky Trinidadian
champion had answers to all Tay-
lor’s Wiles to take command of the
rally.

But the Trinidadian did not
overwhelm his man and all times
thete was a fight.

Legall in the mateh with Trim-
mingham step; up the pace.
Trimmingham looked much better
than Worme but had the same
trouble as the others—inability to

/hit three shots in a row frequently
enough on essential points.



St. Lucia Hit 114

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, April 24.
St. Lucia scored 114 runs, Barr
Auguste top scoring with 43.
Dominica replied with 87 for 7 in
to-day’s epee of the cricket
finals of the Windwards School
Tournament,

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flow good a detective are you,
Mr. & Mrs. Barbados ? The makers
of Sparkling Carib Beer sponsor
a competition for quick thinking
Barbadians, Simple too — You just
discover their mysterious Mr. Carib

the wordy — “Gimme a Carib, Mr.
Carib.” If you're the first detective
to be right you've earned yourself
twenty-five dellars, and should you
happen to have a Carib bottle cap
with you at the time your prize

(68
will be one hundred dollars and x? ve
twenty two cents. So watch this ¢
space for clues—REMEMBER, DO ,0%*

NOT TELEPHONE Mr.
challenge him personally between
the hours of 8 a.m, and 8 p.m, And
remember too that any thirst de-
serves a Carib.

Shirts by
telephone number—well it would Van Heuson
be rather silly of us—wouldn’t it? Austin Reed

5. Upon his decisions you may be
sometimes out of pocket though he
doesn’
We'd say he’s about 5 ft. 7 in. get it?

Five feet, seven inches.
(7) If you stood outside of the Ice House you’d get a big clue though not a
particularly useful one.
This is not the number of his truck, or bus, or motor-bike, or donkey cart,
20-5-14, what does it look like to you?
(9) You've probably often heard his view point over Rediffusion.
DID HE PARK HiS VEHICLE NEXT TO YOURS?





FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1952
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OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF
MAFFEI MADE SUITS

ERNIE’S

DEMOCRATIC CLUB
There will be a Special
Meeting

THIS EVENING
at 6.00 o'clock sharp

to discuss the problems of
the last day’s racing at
UNION PARK

Q@.: Why do Luxury = and
Tourist Liners call here?

A.: Simply so that Chief
Stewards can __ stock
larders with Goddard’s
Home made Cambridge-
shire Sausages made
from pigs bred and fed
on their own farm.
Only legs are used.

I shall have all these
luxuries to-morrow night
as well as
Special Lobster Cocktails
supplied by Squadron
Leader A. C. Snow of Edge-
Water Hotel Fame.

Special Peche Melba
From ~~ Grown Peaches

and what nots!
AND WHY NOT?

© §







challenge him personally with

CARIB,











t believe in high taxation.

Cc. B. Rice & Co.

Merchant Tailors











PAGE 1

\ EGYPT-BRITAIN ON TREATY British Will Not Alter Attitude To Sudan Problem LONDON, April 24 j\NGLO EGYPTIAN TREATY TALKS here are expected to reach a conclusion at a dinner to night given by Egyptian Ambassador Abdel Fattah Amr Pasha, for Foreign Secretary Mr. Anthony Eden and visiting diplomats from Egypt and Sudan. Amr Pasha invited Mr. Eden to dinner at the Egyptian Embassy together with Sir Ralph Stevenson, British Ambassador to Egypt. Sir Roberl Howe, British Governor General of the Sudan. Sir James Bowker, Superintendent Under Secretary of the British Foreign Office's African Department, and Mr. Roger Allen, head of the Department. H m also learned that Amr %  %  %  Pasha this morning called on -__ tftlllad Stales Ambassador Walter 'I || np|*p||lf*G| nvi: 4.KI 4 n \\t:i>-i v Gilford nt the US Embassy for a "neneral talk" on Anglo-Rgyptian deeMopments. Transfer To Cairo All sources concerned with A ngloEgyptian relations said these developments pointed to an early conclusion ol London talks and their quick transfer to Cairo. Egyptian sources hinted that Amr Pasha was anticipating returning early nexl week and British sources said it was "considered advisable for Stevenson to return to Cairo by ihe middle of next week. There was no indication of when Howe would return to Khartoum but there were indications he also might go first to Cairo where a three cornered conference was in prospect to include responsible Sudanese opinion on Britain's new approach to the Anglo-Egyptian problem. This la generally assumed to relate mainly to Egyptian claims to the Sudan, and British sources said there could be no question of Britain altering her attitude on Sudan unless the Sudanese be included Ui talks and be given agreement to new proposals. -V.T. 3fissouri Still Smash ing~&ike# KANSAS, Missouri, April 24. The crest of the Missouri Hiver having devastated the $3,500,000 Sherman Air force Base In a sweeping breakthrough of mile long dikes at Fort Leavenworth. Kansas, last night bore down on flood-conscious Kansas City. TM full force of the greatest surge of water the Missouri River % %  '<• to Mnke tin' ( iij'% bull) up 4<-foot levee system late this afternoon. Bui then was danger in the, greatest degree n oanwtule si the urn community i Subula, Iowa. 5u miles upsleam from Davenport wtiere the mightiest of them all. the Mississippi, was battering ut the watrrsoaked and weakened dikes —U.P. Scholarships WEST IStMASS TO ST I />> |/V BltlTU\ Two West Indian nursing sisters are among eight doctors, •mi % % %  and -anltan HIMHIT. | I ".* territories to WttOnV the National Association foi the i Prevention ef Tuberculosis has awarded scholarships They are Sister L Howe of; Trinidad and Sister V Henry of) .'.,( %  KM, Each award covers six months' study of anil-tuberculosis work at institutions m the U n tied Kingdom. Besides taking l h e general course, students can speci.ili/c iii aspects of the work ihat nre particularly applics:home territories. In addition lo tsH two Wl %  dlan nursing slaters, tha eourti will be attended by students from the Kcdiration of Mah.va. Fiji. Singapore, Somaliland Protectorate, Gold Coast, and Mauritius The National Association for the Prevention of Tuberculosis originally offered s i x scholarships, but generously increast d The number in order to accommodate all the eight candidates p it forward bv governments. tV.A.T.O. To Choose New Leader ROME. April 24. Informed sources said that Norm i..vc bean "i it the choice of a successor to General UsenssOWec gg Supreme Commander has been to General Matlhc M Hidgwa.v SIM) (MWral Airr I Orucnther. They said nolineation has bci sent to Italy and other NA111 nations by the Paris heidquartc I of the NATO Organization. —Oft*. SabresPound /r '"" '" #YW Turgvls Truman Sent Ultimatum To Stalin WASHINGTON April. 21. President Truman disclosed today that in IMS—40 he vent an ultimatum to Generalissimo Stalin to get Soviet troops nut of Persia during Ihe Soviet-Persian dispute over Azerbaijan, and Yugoslavia to keep out of Trieste. lie surprised hiwesskb PtWH conference with thaw hitherto linpuMlttWd details of postwar diplomacy when explaining tlie President's emergency powers — under WIIKSI he *eised the steel Industry earlier this month to avert a nation-wide strike The President also spoke of attempts by Communist* to take raSCS and Tuik<*>. the Soviet block.nii> of Berlin and tha Korciii V.IT Othei I'lucrgi-iiin %  0 met i>\ the use of powers. Final)) he revie w ed ii action which *• had laken when faced by tin* invasion of Korea. The United States had mat that emcigency and Boulh Korea was still a free country. — v.r FOUR YACHTS bottoms cleaned • %  SOD'S Moyra Bh Innlss' "Psyche" m "Moyra BIsir ReistUs whil.M: nd lannel wtrs oi. dry dock ye.tordsv getting their flUl np.iaSsd Thsj ware Commodore J. W. Wilkin •I J. D M -Ik. Okll Mr A Del. Pearl 8". Tha loinch i* owned by Mr Btoute mid Okr UTS taking part In the RRVO ISI louna in "Psyche" It l expected WHO WOULD BE IKE'S SUCCESSOR ."S BIO QUESTION Alfred Gruenther Gen. Omor Bradley Gen low Ion Ctl'lnt Con. Matthew tldaway tW. DWIGHT D. IISENHOWtt S itnpsct on the IJ. S. politU.il scei 11 1 the b,g problem of who wouM succeed him as eomn.andei-In-chief. Supreme lleadt)Uartei -, Aliie er. In Europe. Most observers agree the man would have to be an American, slr.ee tt Is unl %  n powers could agree on a non-American. Ehstnhower Is known to favor bM chief of it I? Qen. GriftsfltlW, m spite of the fact that Gruenther. a staff officer, has never hrl*l a ma)OI > %  .. ould !, In the running nic Guicral Uradley. thalrn • i. ol II i I'S n U.S. Amur chief of sUff: General Ridgway. UN command.-! -n, Far East. (IruVrrfef.oT.nl) St. Philip Vestry Consider Circular On Local Govt. Bill that the boats will i* launched in Haturday aiomliii. "Moyrs Blslr" And Okspi will he in time for the Ninth R B Y C Rc K Hn winch arttl be sailed on stnrdsy at i 30 a.n U.S., Britain Move To Safeguard EDC Ry K. i il M il' LONDON. April 24 I'IM I'nud Staten .md Brltau ire BUthoritati^ to be preparing a declaiJition sjfe^udrdini: the pi six nation lufopNn DefersM community (IDC) against the sex.'ssion of dermany. unw she is rearmed. A joint dcrlaraliM < xpecttd to b completed next month, will be Unl in assurancfc to France that Britain and the U.S. will oonsuh witli her on commo.i action in the vvenl "i Qefrnany atteanptinR io back out of EDC II not OKtettd -'in aubti niilit.iiy uumtnUi.' to FTII'KI any other members of 11K remains confined tn i promise to sel diplomatic msehin ery In motion once the mtegrt' if EDC' is endangered Fraiicr Included Consultation^ nre in K-tween Washington and London md France is fully hneluA I In the exchange because n is Fidiiee who inslsta on some such barkinu before committing hei mately to E1X 1 j>nd %  r Army The new deelsratlon l qalte dlsfUiri from the lrantee whleh HiiUin >ied earlier thl* month Io FIX arnmhlm automstlr mlllf..r sssWtsnee If Its members sre sttaeked BDC memlier. lux -• underuiken to sire the same ("Kir., |a nrltsln if sh M alUeked. Bui shil hi o pUnn. .1 Is a (nrmuU whleh will l\e ime ufetuard asalu>l the 'disintegration of fIM md In inrHiiil.ir *i'.lii-> tiermanr barklai ant of II when she ,-. tlroni enemch milltarll> jnrt aeUtlrally. The new declaration, which will piohablv coincide with thr conelusion t.f BDC M tht> l^indon three powi I i nient of rVtoUan 18, Itnlain and the I'nited StatSS iii "abiding I the establiohment and mteirrtty • FIX •—u.r. Italy's Big Fottr Unite ROME. April 24. inconsistent Big Four Democratic Parties agreed iO th 'he Monarchist faction In Naples to bolster the Ant Communist front in their Msy 26 local elections. The Naples agreement followed the collapse of efforts in Home to extend the Big Four gfiaanca i"'<* the general anti-Communist front Including Monnrrhirts nnd NeoFaatsata Neo-Fascists were not brought into Ihe Naples coalition Hut the agreement provided utill another example "f utl Big Four parties for May 25 elections in provinces, towns and cities Throughout Southern Italy —c.r. The Vostry of St. John have circularised other Vestriw mviiinx them to nominate two representatnes to discuss tin I,i,cal Ciovernment BUI. and to draw up a joint petbe presented to the Legislature protesting the passing of the I-m-ai Government Bill, and to have certain amendments to the Vestries Act. ———^———— Such a circular was received ano -ontidered by the St. Philip V>C'dian And U.S. NEW YORK, Apul 24. The Canadian dollar was up l 32 of a cent at a premium of t ~ l'lt per cent In terms of Lilted Stales funds In closing Foreign Exchange dealings Wednesday. The Pound sterling w;is u,> I fl of a cent at $280% In Montreal the United States iollar closed Wednesday at a dls> inunt of two per cant in terms at Canadian funds up I '32 from That Is It took 90.98 Canadian lo buy f 1 Amerlc.in The pound sterling wos ftTMl up 1'8 from Tuesday yesterday, .ind thst bodv spoointed Mr I) 1). Carney and Mr It II Bkeett as their representatives lo confer with representative* %  I'thn and St George. Accompanying the circular were eoptM "f replies hr the Vestries of •J John and St. George to government'i invitation for an expression of opinion on the new Local Government Bill, a copy of which was also received by the 81. Philip Vestrv. Great Changes. During the brief discussion In m with the nomination of the two delegates, members of the Vestry confessed thst they had not • on page 3 tr Fi Fire Burns *-1ir In VanroiiA rr VANCOUVn arm h ( otusnbl %  dostrucl.on .. Vsascouver smfc %  4."00,000 RCCOl lit official.. Flames crumpli-d %  \2 500.00" grain loading t'-m-timl which with th. Ir .ontenta valued at gl.300,000 ye*Serdi leforo the fire waex;.: The Are ipre.T %  n 1,200-fo-rt dock was alibue from end t () end trttMa *0 minutes afler the fir-' .ilnrm rounded About 30 tugs and iNhlng ves-ei fennoi iry of Ihe fl costly firehhad been considered iria-i"iu.-iie chugged in and put Bsjaasf. -IT PttrtlMr Tulkn ih\ Saar 'In |iassihh" Satis '.(IriNiii.t'i I'AKIS. April 24. rrera b and Ui \\< i si ,i.-. dipio i : i rears thut failure Mar talks will delay the i i :irmy and flow other projecln ;nmed at unlf.uii Europa. nev %  %  %  i" i 'iiurkly ac(ivan ii> West German Chancallor Kiinr.n. \den.iiiei m a speech yostetda> '.ither talks with %  ii the future of ttVt i .nipotslb.le". Hiru'Wlng the war of word, which has been going on intermittently for almieit : %  cenlni v OVtl the border province, the I'arlHlar. %  MlISTinanj -,f -i. % %  i$ bn ikiriK ofl tiiiks iv %  UanftlNli Iheir hands __^ —U.P. Coronation l/rv lie June 2, 1958 LONDON. April 24 %  nation of 0.ueen Rllaaixvth II win t.ov placa .-itho. in Ih* last we-k of May or the first Mr* of lima INI %  • %  day iinnniiticeinant vine the dati i expeeud soon %  '• to-day/ being planned %  ue day iiu< k Inghan. 1 Utm Itm I/.i i l'... t \r %  .!-.k I)atl u £s> %  i ml I nhrht the Lotsdon Beenaaf P/esn also said it iii ksarnssl Hiu plans hit'l tw-M made f.r June 2 urce fot Its Information. —I'-P. Two DCIIHMI Entry Into Triiii(lar the Maritime Unum of Us Hil n, forme Acer M .-:.. %  bean IjiboutCunicres'i %  iiilgranLs. %  Wmlnes la night mediately %  %  remain fot Ux r. thg I' %  "' ' .. v.iiu 1, time tl iiie rtflbl t" apps U i>. in.1 -.:: %  ' U11 iin igi.itio*. Hie Qgsf ernor reje.-U'-l lbs BPIKHII Onl-. I.i*l week StraiTian Issj Tiiion of Mi.Caribbean LabouiCongress and West Indian Union to ihe Mlnlstei of State nlal Affairs protisitln | .igilnsi truvel restrictions in th> West Indies. The Minister <>f SUi< will meet the delegation again 01 Mav IS. IVrrz \|>|niiit *\ I 1 11. if hid C.J. 1111! 1 oF-si-A. Mi. J L M. I'm-/. M, Attorney General of I m %  . < losj Tobag-i dbea 1990 lias been appsotne* Urn I'olonv Ii Smith An infortnaUon 1 1 %  ii..t ii.-, Itaiaati tha • %  / been pletiM-o t. appiove ol tin %  Pliuiiitrni %  early August funs 0I01 ) at Ilk %  1 %  nio Paki as Hrown %  ill utticc 'i"i %  %  Queen Thank* The Vestrymen %  Cttppt' Ashes To Come Home ZURICH Ai.nl 14 The remains of Sir Stafford %  nd Leader o> the British I simple half-hour attended by 3llO persons inrludirg Lady Cripps anf the United Nations posin ihe West ('entr.tl Front • -. inoventful MIC Kuntlni patrol to knock out %  lad and Ihr.c miaimotired vehicles deep North KnriM Sabres al, •-ixiiled four drnmunist MI' hut ehaaajd them buck acre tha Valu River %  ed by fighter-bom ben north eil) r rha mgle". The Fifth Air Force announced ,.ive no further B| United Nation* had Napalm and tons ol homii* agaln-t N.uth Korean Uraats deupply for "Mh llatltttl heating will be n 'niths. '^ 1 ,.f UM Aasernl I) bill also ,,f len 1.. .IKI app* 1 •' %  urtde of the I PI not court Uu • or setting —v.r. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  rnor 1 expreasion of her Map" 'ui than* .-: I / Ml II' id y VI deep apprT>t,i.i. of %  oonai Jtui.i .tin I'M %  bar deep irv's rnewasiof Plant' MisHiitfi OMAN. MsjBJta, April 2*. I rand %  %  %  Bechar Authors 1 Thruothi 1 Itechar Is lo southern -I V IIAIIV K\OsVi HIS I8IM FOOD!! LKBSO HANI AIIII.S OK TO-DAY UK'S KNJOYIM1 — LACTOGEN 9 It's i-UHlly l)ii;esl.-d • Il jidtls Vilnmin nnd Iron • tit* i. t ,,.,,!. r. Food 1 ICTOOKM ONE Of IBS FAH0CS NBSTI II'H.IDICT IS IIS SMI Kl IHYWHEBE r. 1.1 um s lat.tVT 1 TO. .—Agent*



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT HARBADOH ADVOCATE KKIIIAV. APRIL 25. 1SJ Lanes. League Clubs Ban Sunday Cricket Walcott, Weekes Marshall Affected By PETfr* DITTON Pnutl for a big blow-up in Lancachnv League cricket this summer A ruling has just been passed pro, hi biting the professional attached to Clubs in the League from playing in any Sunday or mid-week games This ruling will cost professionals anything up to £200 a year —tax free The icisun behind the move U 11 prevent other Le-igue* benefiting from the service* ol profoauonaU playing with Lanes shire Clubs, in the past these players, mostly Australians and West lnuans. have formed themselves into national sides for the purposes of playing Sunday games cither .KOinM other Leagues or individaaj Clubs. Frequently as much as 1200-£300 in gate money is collided M these Sunday games, an iimount which sometimes means -he differencebetween solvency Query No. t. Can a player be nn d bankruptcy for some ol the off-side if he is behind the ball .mallei clubs, on whose grounds Answer No. 2. No. ihey take place. And for the proQuery No. 1. Suppose a team It .'cssionalu taking part it Is, of dissatisfied with the referee's daourse, all extra to their salary. eunOos and they walk off in disPlayer* affected Include Clyde gust but on few minute* reflvWaL-ott i Knneld), Ray Llndwall tion they decide that they wou.d (Nelson). Kuy Marshall (Ix.werllke to restart the (psme. Cnn the house). Vinoo Mankad (Hasllngbe done? dn>. CMU Ptppa* tUumiey). and Aaswer No. 3. No. %  • UM W. > %  .,> (BiKOp). Query No, . An offending player AH of them receive salaries Is sent o!T the field immediately O. H. COI'I'IN Query No. 1. If a player runs the ball over the goal-line touchline and another player runs behind him and deliberately tripped him can the player be penalised'' Amwer No. I. No. ths wltnmir.K SPORTS QUIZ Tbs Barbados Advocate Wilt tWIMMINO award a book on sport to the 4. In what part r*t person who saoda the corworld did ths era*:" red answer* to t following •trolc originate'? qnestlans. TABLE TENNIS IV What I* the Brat stroke CRICKET n fama of Tabls Taaals' 1 1. whru Brltlab OaJaaa HORSE RACING woo Iks Trlangalar InUrfl Wbo u raaponaible for colonial Cricket toumauiant la ,j, e walgkt earnest by a boras IBM on* British QulanoM in ft walichl for ago avanl* bowler took the laat four NOTE All entries for Trinidad wicket* la taa first suortQuia" should he adinnings for an axtrwawly ssssil dressed ''Bparts Qols". e/o %  ears. Who was ha, how snsny Advocate Sport* Editor, and wickets did ho take and for nQSt reach this office by 19 how many runs scortd" noon on gatnrday. April 86. -,-%  %  ,%  Taa correct answara and tha FOOTBALL un of the wlnntr will bo 2. A player throws tha ball published in tha Bonday Adrofron tha touchline to tha crosscats of April 27. bar and it bounces off the goalBach entry must be accomkaaper into the nets. Wonld panlsd by A COUPON as Bet yon give a goal? out balow. WATER POLO %  > OTE 3. Who was captain of taa Nassa Trinidad "DlBeovory" Water Polo team which visited Bar badoa in 1940. and was this the first taornssoent between thasa two colonies? No. 4. By taking corner-kick. Query No. 5. An inside-forward. Mantling shoulder to shoulder with the centre-forward kicks off the ball to his outside left to start tha game. Is th re usually required to coach two nights a week. Talent Money allowed or should „,'.,.'..,,,„„, w their 'Juries they the centre-forward kick off himr#ce)ve ta|cn! moncv „ hpy woli . .. —mcire ihan 50 in a match or take Answer No. 5. This is quit. match or tak keis for less than 30 run*. This latent money Is provided by the crowd, umapg* whom a collection la made, frequently realising riums of £10 or more. The Lan ,-ln re league Clubs, with East Qenderen who headed to Grant at Griffith. Grant. Van •permissible. There is no rule that compels the centre-forward lo tane .!•• kiek-ohT himself. Query No. 8. A player stand(.utside the penalty area ami reaches out and handles the ball Lancashire prominent, (eel that i.Vsidi" Wt tIrani settled the ball In the penalty area. Is the award this monc) is sufficient to give m ,i took a beautiful shot. The of a penalty kick the correct dethem complete command of the \, n \\ gtruek the cross bar and reclsion? services of the professionals In itoundad Answer Na. f. Not nocessanlv. their League They have never Spartan continued to attack It might be the goal-keeper whi been in favour of Sunday cricket Grant received a short pass. He baa handled the ball or it might nd no Sunday games are permitwa inside the penalty area but be an opponent. That is a tricky iJon Lancashire League grounds ;ook a i arne shot which Recce, the Daw, I must admit. "he professionals, however, do Everton custodian had no trouble Query No. 7. What should lie the not share this view and are coni n MV ing. decision of a referee tf a penalty %  WeTlni asking the League to Everton began to attack kick has to be retaken and the ">end 'he ruling One oMhelr |t t yne*. their Inside left, received Trinidad Meet J'ca Today • rVm> Qua Qwa Qair.psuJi-i'i KINC.KTON., April 24 rhe return battle between Jamalc i and Trinidad in the Hi itid'm Trophy Chnrnp.at.srup-. b'-gin tomorrow afternoon. Trinidad slaving beaten Barbados five matches—nil, th* same score which Jamaica disposed of British Guiana. There was no play toda\ but Trinidad team held a selection of pljyers to meet Jamaica. Yesterday afternoon rival captains Jin Ho 'Tnnidad). Donald Leahong 'Jamaica) indulged in some subtle strategy after the singles m.itohes. both teaming up in ambles, in exhibition against Ron Sturdy (J*ca ) Ralph Lcgall fTdad.) Since Lrahong and Sturdy are named to the Jamaica team and may play double-.. Ho wanted to net Just how good Leahnng's wind was and triad to give him nil the donkey work but on the other side Legal I not knowing who will be playing the matches for Trinidad was attempting to fc'ive hicaptain some singles prartlce while Sturdy also wanted to teat Ho's wind, tor Irt the end strife radiated around a centre consisting only of Ho. Leahong's wind was not listed "Miiv. HO'N was. But at the same time. Ho got the singles practice he GUYBERT BLADES, who re-appeared for Everton in Itetta^i^rlravKK star leaves the Everton-Spartan First Division football match at Kenthe island tomorrow for Trinidad gtogton yesterday evening, scored two beautiful coals to ffff^^JJSmST M **' "" win the match for his team. 4 Ploying for Jamaica tomorrow Everton scored both goals in the second half. A|,will be Eddie Ans playing as No. 1 though Spartan fought hard, they failed to open their and Jimmy Parquhafson playing account. "* No 2 The Everton forwards on many occasions organised good movements. Spartan took the touch off with Weekes. Roach. Hall, Daniel. OlEvcrton defending the southern ton. Haynes Lorde. blades, goal Spartan were first io organHolder. Ise a movement. The ball was Nparfaa: Atkins, Gibbon*, kicked to centre forward Van Bowen, Morrison, llayncs, Glttens. Everton Defeat Parkites 2-0 Wood, Jemmotl. Referee : Mr. Ben Hoy os. Billy Greaves In Barbados British Guiana will tackle Barbados to-morrow and Saturday. They meet in doubles to-morrow md two singles on Saturday These matches to follow after the Trinidad-Jamaica schedule. Wednesday's plav was attracQenderen. M i n the Taylor-Cunn Munroe match. Taylor gave a pleasing and at the same time nerve-racking exhibition of Tennis He kept Gnn-Munii> moving all over the court but except on the deep shot the lanky Trinidadtan champion had answers to all Taylor's wiles to take command of the rally. half lime expires before be done? Answer. Time must be extendeil to allow the kick to be retaken. Query No. S. What are the definite duties of a referee in a match. Have these ever been denned? Answer No. l. Certainly they have been defined. A refer'-e'Outics ore a* follows:— 11 I Kiifiirce the Ltiws and decide disputed points. (ti) Keep a record of the game and act as Umakeeper. (ill) Signal restarts. (iv) Give permission for people to enter the field of play. i welterweight honours But ,hp Trinldadian did not Trinidad, arrived here on Monoverwhelm his man and all times ay. He has just completed a tour "icre was a fight. f Brazil. Surinam, Cayenne. Britis*gll in the match with Trimh Guiana and Martinique. mmgham stepped up the pace. While in Barbados he Is preTrimmingham looked much better opponent ,hrm Worm* but had the same He introuble as the others—inability to the difference between staying in „e beat one of the. Everton full cnds tu re .J; n \iarUnioue from hit three shots in a row frequently this country or quilting League btcks Dul loo k a powerless shot Barbados and will Mien go on io """"Kh on essential points i The efforts of the Everton forFrance. wards were nearly rewarded when arguments is that for such as Llnd, t nrnuR h pass. The ball \ wall, who is paid a set sum and r i|i nK too fast for him hat to provide his own passage to hol wcnl w id e of the goal, and from Australia, the extra A few minutes later Van Genmoney from playing games outrteren missed a golden opportunity pared to meet -4de Lancashire League may mean lo opcn the account for Spartan weighing up to 154 lb cricket. The Club, me !" ,. !" ,; win h.o BST3r ,, SSS,"S 10 collider very carefully this reJ 1 *!, ,__, ahn Th when It dVs come. Most of J"^"•} $l nri T ^ the players are on short-term con, A ,. tracts rarely exceeding three years. ^.vtV at I and If the Club refuse the request 5i tAVk n ihey may have to start looking S thi^goal ound for new i Marshall of Lowerhouae and Weekes of Bacup are two whose contracts expire this year. And Marshall, unless he is permitted to i,\„\ Sunday garnasj or receives a •ubstanUally increased payment i,i inI eagu lo be M l-.l-.Oll forward, took The ball struck ihe left upright and rebounded Inio ulav. K Haynes, who was now Inside right position. ihot which went wide goal. Formerly At thts stage Everton had the minutes ) at filing According u> the timei for the Nuilh HegaiUi, Hurricane. ne scratch boat of the 'I)" Class. r>aa been brought bock. llurrleuie gave Imp, Kainblrd SI. Lucia Hit 114 .its tin better of the"game Blades took Stahad. Now she another shot which was only a few feet wide of the cross bar. Shortly before half time Grant look a long shot which Utes % i 1 ,n GRENADA. April 24. n " St. Lucia scored 114 runs, Barr Auguste lop scoring with IL "J i) niinica ivplied with 87 for 7 in d to-days opening of the cricket log these tinals of the Windwards School Tournament. ^iauattafe (ne ttnX n ., f oond ^ leam *'ith I^owerhouse nexi the Ughtlng to /as ho ipen their account. goalless half. Cricket Hoard Hfeeting The Board of Management <>f the Barbados Cricket Associating will hold its last meeting of the present session to-day at 44fl p.m. at the Chailenor Stand. The Board will consider the Financial Statement of Accounts prepared by the Auditor and draft its Annual Report to be prescntci next month at the General Meeting. It is expected that Ihe ntunbtl of teams m the raMcUve -\w loBt will be fixed and con-ldrr;i ton of the point svstem with .view to amendment will also occupy the attention % % ( the !< %  WEATHER REPORT YESTrRDAY Rainfall from Codrlngton Nil. Total Rainfall for month to yesterday: 1 N ins. Highest Temperature•• M F. LoWMt Temperature71 0" F. Wind Telocity: 11 miles per hour Barometer (9 a.m.) 29 91, (3 pjB.> ae on. TODAY Banrisa: 6 43 a.m. Sanaet: 6 16 pm Moon: New, April 34. LlghUag: 6 30 p.m. High Tlds: 3 36 a.m., 4 42 B.sa Low Tld*. 10 22 a.m.. 10 12 WHATS ON TODAY Court of Orsnd Sessions 10 am. MeeUng of the Board of Management of B.O.A. 4 1A p.m. rnendly Football at St. Leonard's ft 00 p.m. Police Band Concert Hastings Rocka p.Bi. In the second half Spartan were first to attack. Grant and van '.lenderen ran through with the ball. Grant took a shot which went wide of the goal. About three minutes later Blades open the account for Everton. He received a pass while he was In the penalty area. He settled tfte ball and then took a loveb thot which completely beat Atkins, the Spartan custodian. Spartan went all out to bring honours even Their forwards took shots but those which were not wide of the goal, were saved by Reece. They were awarded twe close corners but no scoring resulted. Everton full backs. Weekes and Simpson were doing a good jot ir-fending their goal. The Everton forwards bor" down once more. Blades receive-! a pass and shot hard to put his leam two up. It was a well placed shot In the left corner of the net., which found Atkins out of poalllon. Spartan nearly opened their account when Wood their inside laft ran down and centred Van Genleicr. received the ball but failed to score. A few minute* after skipper Tony Haynes took a good iho* along the ground Reece was in r-xttinn and saved Spartan went all out to open their account but when Re fereHoyotblew off the score was still Everton 2, Spartan 0. The teams were as follows: — FeertonReece. Simpson. NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colour, tha Hir buta-ah*. k k aawstateir what It pratasssd af R: A OINUINI HAIR COLOURING AroJtobfc U 4 nancy Mass aawBBRsftRa BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIOGITOWN M.gHciur.a b, I. FlOUTIi LTO.. SUf.i~^. MIJdi.. fcj. bll.lM FLEUR0IL MILLIANTINE Maket (Ac hotr %  eft and gloiiy ••Mia 2 VIM" TO -DAYS MM FLASH PENCILS for Mtrkiiu Unln I'l.M II.s for Marktiu Gl.m a cum. CARD PLATES .,, 3 -l,< ACTOORAPB VI IlI'MS I' ALBUMS Hravr Oaace BICTCLCS I for Motor Unite All >t JllIl.VSON-s STATIONRItT M BABDWAU T hey'll Do It Every Time %  —. By Jimmy Hado /A.'K.<3.'BJP IS THE GAL KHO CAUT STANP BE'Hu KEPT WAtVUO IN THE R3CTCRS OUTER OFFICE-— Bor-MEH SUE GETS THB COCTOR'S •.J*-OH,SrWTHER) ITS M ALL-tMV '--rtB-FEST if NE ccesin PUSH HER OUTSA/. 1 6 THAT rxretr OMG X> STAY iri WIRE I MI. an ? I HAP AN .'. OUOCX.AUP ITS TEN // lci?£, AFTER >Olifmxxi IOIO/ MV HUSBANOS COJSIN? MSB A -REE SlRSEX-nVWES 6PUCEK -ixe w >ou GO ra acHaa.TwNc' f I ST PCWN? C*: I K)*3W WHAT I KXOOT TO AS\ !OU-*>v A83UT %  AT HSW ATOM l'-XD MfiOCiNE rye I?EAP ABOUT? en At.y 0O33 KAYS L ATtUYt QOT A OGA-TSTTE., i VOCTOUT ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS FOR SOUVENIRS FROM INDIA. CHINA CITLON THANI'S Pr. %  Il> SI Dtei HN FURNISH NOW ITS EASY TV Mi> Ssviaq WIT Jjjftifl en*?* a Suitable for Evening Wear. S Lovely Designs. S Whit* Orounds. F :•?.' %  7 36 in vride — $1.86 and $1.96 yd K print* Kltrhrr B-ia r boartSu Rllrl-i TABi-MB far Dining. IJain Bl 50 up DftAWfll ruRMruaa, Hi IJltfcj ind Btg-PIAMOfV PTS. ].f ISmx, t<*>wriwr, • %  * tat •• Ikhtf* ALL AT MOWFY SAVlXd PMICCB. L S. WILSON WHITE SLIPPER SATIN 36 in wide $2.42 yd CAVE SHEPHERD & 10., LTD. 10. II. \! \ II Broad NRd /l.fO.V HI.X0.iS DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT And DIAMOND WEDDWG BINOS AIUklr Srpr.tlT or I" SeM VHT Jewellers: Y. De LIMA A OBb. LTD. '/.' OAT/,'/? THE ftMJLOWBW TERMITE-PROOF MATERIALS I'MTKX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS b. tin. k ll x %  It • ft. Ill ft WALLBOARD MOULDING for covering Joints STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS THE BOARD Or I.M0 I'SES. i In. thick. 4 ft. K • It.. 8 ft.. It ft. I I Ml'l.lll.li HARDBOARD SHEETS Ik In. thick, 4 ft x 6 ft. B ft. PLYWOOD SHEETS >4 fat thick, I ft x 7 ft.. 4 ft. x • ft I/It In. thlch. I ft X 7 rt. 4 ft x t ft. TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS S/lt In. thick. 4 ft x 8 ft Phone 4MT. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ERNIE'S DEMOCRATIC CLUB There will be a Special Meeting mis i-:, I;M\I. at 60S e'rlach sharp In discuss the problem* of the last day's racing at UNION PARK Q.: Why do Luxury aud Tourist Uners call here? A.: Simply so that Chlel Stewards can stock larders with Goddard's Home made Cambridfashire Sausages m a d • from pigs bred and fed on their own farm. Only legs are used. I shall have all thate luxuries to-morrow night as wall as Special Lobster Cocktails supplied by Squadron Leader A. C. Snow of EdgeWater Hotel Fame. Special Peche Melba From Home Grown Peaches fa tins) and what nots! AND WHY NOT? $100.22 JUST FOR SAYING n in Bi u nm Ctnt31 Tfafal Mi C.irlh frotri lh tlifference !>*• %  I ween Port and Starboard, bow and stem, but so docs nnyona. You could posilbh meet him—though we doubt It, at trie limrlion of 10th Avenue and Pine n.nd and Tudor Street and Sober* I*anc Ra*l not .1 law enforcement offleer but definitely n "G" m.n. If you oddeii *even. nine and twenty. fl Bavo vnj his car, house, or (7) If > %  u inod outside of ihe Ire Hou M -V !" >d a deteetlre are r*Mi /Mr*, null ni..-. The makers of Sparkling Carlo Beer pa*o* a coBipeUUan far aAdlana. Khapte toe — Tea hast durtkvrr their mrsterlossi Mr. Carlo and aBBBHBJI him atoraonaJIy with tn# .11-'— "(ilmme a Cmrih. Mr. f'arlh." If Mia'rr the ant 4+Uet\y U ac rtiht yoa'rr fmfd yoseself iTtrniv-flve dollar*, and sltoald IM hu;rrn U hare a Carlo bottle rap with voa at (he time roar prise %  rill h*> one handr*d doUara sna tnrnlT two renu. ><> watob this •pace (or cine*.—BBMIMBFR, DO Hot TM-rpnoNr Mr. C*BIB. **aA*ahj| him pen-MuUir between DM hours of %  am aad t p.m. A*>d rvaumhrr taa that aa thirt deserves a CarlO. telephone number—well It would be rather silly of us—wouldn't it? Upon his decisions you may be sometimes out of pocket though he doesn't believe In high taxation. We'd say he's about 5 ft 7 in. get it? Five feet, ae-ven Inches. you'd get a big clue though not a OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS BUT THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH RESPECT TO THE HIGH QUALITY OF MAI HI MADE SUITS Pr. Wm. linn % Street •atB Pnont: 2787 B rtk-ularly uteful one U i* not the number ol hi Iru^k, o* C-' <2 Shins by Van Hewson Austin *>c1 Cotmtlate 1.111 COB. >l> I.II.IIII Tailorw



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rAoi i "i n BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. APR11. 35 1*5* d\KBAUOS&y|AU\(MrL Friday. April 25, 152 Subsidised Slll>ill' THE delay in lixing the price of sugar sold /or local consumption has led to th..' sale of some new crop sugar at a loss and finally to the cessation of sales by some retailers. In previous years the government had been in the habit of fixing the price of sugar manufactured for local consumption at a price based on the export price for dark crystal sugar plus the increased charges due to the factory, the commission merchant, the wholesaler and the retailer. This year the government has decided to change the system of fixing the sugar price and legislation was passed through i he House on Tuesday and through the Council on Wednesday to give effect to the government's decision. According to proposals made under this legislation the government intends to subsidise one of the three varieties of sugar manufactured for local consumption. But the subsidy is not to come from general revenue. It is to be derived by a transfer of the levy which has in recent years been made on sugar produced for local sales. Levies are raised on all sugar sold by Barbados to the Ministry of Food in London. In accordance with an agreement made between the sugar producers and the British Government some of the price paid for sugar bought by the British Government is allocated to reserve funds known as the Stabilization Fund, the Rehabilitation Fund and the Labour Welfare F"nd. The provisions of this agreement have hitherto been extended to the sugar produced in Barbados for local consumption and this year there is to be no exception to the rule except in its application. The levy will bo collected in the usual way by the government but instead of being credited to the three reserve funds the money so collected will be used to subsidise >n. of the three sugars manufactured for local consumption. There arc three varieties of local sugars bought locally, brown crystal or wash gray; yellow crystals; and special crystals. It is the intention of the local government to hold down the price of brown crytals at its present price of 8 cents per lb. and to allow the price of yellow crystals and special crystals to rise respectively from 8J cents per lb. to 10 cents per lb, and from 9 cents per lb, to 11 cents per lb. The decision to subsidise the cheapest local sugar is based on the expectation that the increase in price of yellow crystals and special crystals which now comprise the greatest volume of sales of local sugar will attract more people to consume the subsidised brown crystal sugar. Both the House of Assembly and the Legislative Council approved the government's desire to subsidise sugar with hardly any opposition and the Sugar Producers' Association readily complied with the Government's request. But doubts have been expressed by other members of the public as to the wisdom of the government to go still further along the road \p subsidisation at a time of general wage increases. The very fact that the majority of sugar consumed locally at last year's prices comprised the two varieties which sold for 8J cents and 9 cents per lb. suggests that the public is capable of paying more than 8 cents per lb. for its sugar. As a result of the increased price paid by the Ministry of Food for this year's crop of sugar it has been estimated that Mimething of the order of two million more dollars than !a*t year will be circulated in Barbados this year in increased wages. The proposed subsidisation of sugar is estimated at $139,500. It seems very doubtful therefore that the wage earners in the community would not have been able to afford increases ranging between li cents* and two cents per lb. on the three varieties of sugar produced for local consumption. Maro is a section of the community which lives on pensions and small rents ' • % %  • used In this way cann>>t be employed to earn more money. HULLO. LOOK! SOMETHING COMING UP ALREADY" Speak Up And Damn The Consequences By BEVERLY BAXTER the Mother of Parliaments does Miss' Dunham w.mted to talk to FROM the inp of my house keep disgraceful hours for a feme about the colour question, not WBSTQ I do my witting; there i* male of her age. as a propagandist or to express a contradiction of sight and sound. No Poeettr bitterness but as an artist whose The buds on the gianl pear Ire*However, though we cannet heart Is wounded by mans inere of n sickly peanut shade, and csr:r*. the inmates at Westminhumanity to man. She herself in the garden Itself a mere halfster arc allowed visitors and I was went to the University cf Chicago dozen daffodils have arrived particularly pleased when Andre nd has since made not only a rather like the Oral shMgslcrs of Kostclanctt came down to dine ."tuoy but a box office luccess beaten aunv The sky abovi is a. colourless as a slate roof. But from the garden comes the pleasant sound of Ihi mower It U tnir th:it I) dog ieg-ird* this HisliUN i upon his kingdom and i* iMiluu*>u Jiurd that he is propelling htinsel! backward* until he will soon disappear from the garden and today's column. I en)t> th busy, soothing song of the laws-mower. Like the humming of Sees and the murmurdirected Inn of leaves it reminds one Tell." of a season called summer that ws mem I the primitive NSp dances with thoscf Europea origin. "I know tincolour uueslion Is ill(ii. nil. she aaM "but need II be so % %  > le-l %  cruel t A nice Englishwoman told me II r ttber day that she in millher dog 'Nigger* and wondered why 1 was not enthusiastic. WouH you expect an Italian lo be s>lci.-d if yon lold him you hid named your dog 'Wop' ? I .-.-tid that It would bo difficult old friend "William to name %  dog "Negn %  n irrsnsjS"coloured Person." and, that ClSir dg Lune."' and 'Nigger' was not a con.u-inptu< u :ith me on Wednesday night. Mr KostrUr.rl* |a ImmiT ly papular in America as an I.E. In' 'l arranger nd romdtiriir wllh J va*l ar*mnphotif folkwim. llr is unuhrj hut a poseur, and there i* no "ari I >r jrt > akr' uunveiu-r .ili m him Ills Idea is lo llfl tl people whit th s like l heir. aad. within tl .t limtut o i. make It a* sood a* p-wlblr. Bevan's Way Will Not Lead To A BeUer Life By CHKISTOI'lIrK IIULLIS. Ml' LONDON MR. ANEl'RIN BE VAN'S challenge to the regular leadership of the Socialist Party is nfflcienlly serious for it to be important for everyone to try to understand what his ideas ate. His book, "In Place of Fear," gives some hints. On the question ol preserving peace. Mr. Bevan, while not a complete pacifist, has no confidence in the effectiveness of rearmament. The West will defeat Communism, he tells us, not by arming more strongly than the Communists, bin by offering the world benefits which w make the Western way of life appear more attractive than Communism. Everyone admits there is a degree of truth in this. It needs an idea to oppose an idea. However, the pattern of history is not as simple as Mr. Bevan's materialistic mind imagines. History does not show that aggression comes only from the poverty-stricken nations. Further, Communism in the free world is today strongest in some of the countries, such as France, which have a high standard of living. Communism's attack on the Asiatic countries cannot be resisted merely by arms or by old-fashioned Imperialism, according to Mr. Bevan. On the contrary, it is necessary, he argues, for the West to build up the wealth of the Asiatic world by large investment and by development of its resources. The Asiatic world must be freed from what Marx called "the idiocy of rural life." Industrialisation can offer its people a higher living standard. UOOkS1 HOOKS 1 THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY W//^V.V,V//WV/V,'/V/'-V^V-V.V.V/V,VV/'/>V#Vy This most recent example is typical ol 'built-to-last' . pioducts. Thus Bl tbf All i Tl It.ill he rSSii.i used to nave.' chucked in Ravels "Bolero." F r *ord with us as it is lo Negroes Heaven "> v PSii I think that William Tell "Perhaps we are too sensitive." v.. ...fc*t I>HSM Sia wind ihe deVerves %  at burial with or she answered, "tut it Is not nice ^ !" 5,,,.. fare trsas Z UTZSA in Par i ||l A .. hud sstf* tor "he best '" %  wor ld I I I certain Without >ny hesitation Miss Dun* Siirtlrsections the beat—ind that British ham opened her overcoat and lbs onderful But he t t ny child came inside it. Thus i warm, friendly, and modest we continued our walk with two people and three pairs ol „ich rbolishifs— A wsjanr cbu. woman once confessed that. her ""dwnces : haavfn wss .i pise y .a ^sSL'fersai^ uutMs'itHe'• !" "** to ,h ' delightful feet. SSltaS: i',S '> rnlowturn Lily Pon. 'The Mis. Dunham had planned to """* rM duy before she sin**." he told lake hei i mpanj to Bout* Air he rests. The day after Iho but has change* he I am^uSe concert she rests. If the orchesthink 1 would die if I nr^! Jid^kof itoH M w.ll tra is loud she still does not strain longer. I hm I ill's music. dogsed. but at the same USDS "ark Main ..inisl-'i. resolution, IU have On ThurMl.u afti-nn-ni jut bcnuny things and many MsndS foie the police at Wesmlnster to make me happy wlthoul that thuutcd "Who Roes home • I horrl . nions wtork had a visit from that gaj I and strife." Rifted lady lOSI Kiitherine UunHe didn't mean it, of course and ham toRether with her little tlvewai terribly unhappy when he ycar-old daughter, on holiday from found himself out of all. But school in France. •I nt there.' %  Dftiy, There Is a s-ylnc Utal racial equality Is a policy pat farwsrd by Governments with no coloured prahlem. But is A woman and an artist like Kathcrlne Dunham a creature apart merely beeiuse her sun tan Is permanent whereat our own women only acquire It for a few da>a at a time—and then blotchlb ? Olir llr;iiliTS S;iv Mutlv'rly IiiiH'thity Jfc Diinmvtl I ij-liiS1B.—1 nm in complete agreement with "A Visitor lo llarbados" views on the of tno c o, ir tosy shown b: solved to enm ol,.r cars at nlgeit. 1 ridi Ad ting on Al left the Service to work in the U.S.A. had this broken service credited to them and were placed to the top of ihe Increment. While lost* BIB, At I'll! the Exi Barbados si'.r.A. h,i youi siipimrt loncerr STHAV lOt; MlOBLEM, AH Barbndians know thit for years wc h iinvrniincnt for elfeitive dog-licensing laws. shewing lack of consideration IB January of UuS jrSai Mrs, whsn their head lamps are very j M. Korsier promi-ed to defray btiahh especially with new genilic entire coal Six hundred and eraiors. bul if Ihey placed o hand fifty doUsis. of bunting materials for a short while over the lamp, SIR.—I read with special"intcrv*-. foi a Dog Kl igc. A suitable M'. *is would be reMr. John Beeklea' tetter .,l the HarttoVl I'olicc Post minded cf this courtesy. I had a u, lg sub>ect—nnd Emigratior wSs suggested bv Col. Ulcbclin. dimmer n\ed o n my head lamp Wvdnestiay's paper. ('nnimi^wn,! of Police and and I use it not only in response Anything tlwt Mr. Deckles has Chairman of the S P.C.A. Execu,0 t ,ho i f 0 few considerate drivers to MV lo rsUgftod to the cihlldren tlve Comnnttee. We forthwith ,.-,,T,.r. ,,f am nt agamsi this. I would say 1 ride a lhi " r *P** ,CT * %  n w P f y ^ni^.aovrffi &tm& >n ,, r:[! l r ,o ci, cT" > involved 'n accidents be8t „nces. and Ihrse ,rsons who of UK very strong foenssed „.„,, „„. ,.„,, B ffg^ "J af(cr been appsalini to lights of oncoming cars. It Is true tcrvlni in the Army should have l vclisls^ arc^ also V\My^ of War Service in. luded. Yours Truly, A CIVIL SERVANT family I'lanninng queried tAovernVMnl to allow us to build there, and received the following reply. i mlal Secretary's Office, Barbados. April %, iMl Madam, With tefnence to your letter whu dim thenlights, but I also would have our careful attention dim if it worries another cycllsi because of his long nnd compreor pedestrian. If we all tried to hensive experience and service be Ihe first to dim. this annoyin Hint connection. ing and dangerous attitude of 1 no sine ho has many times "See how bright my lights are!" had contact with children who f..r • %  on be eliminated to the lack of good home conditions all users of the read at and parental care have suffered severely, and probably latei faithfully. C. o, A f>t\tlHIYfll gone astray from the path of virtue an industry, had to do uilhasor saas>f l VALORSTOVES (Table Models with one and two burners 1 Large Two and Three Burner Models OVENS — Small Medium Large C. S. Pitcher & Co. WSSSS&SAWSSSt&'MSSSSSSk .','SS**S*' r 'S,\ This is all very well, but there are questions to be asked. Capital development in doubtless desirable, but where is the capita to come from ? It is true that the standard of living of the British workman—of Mr. Bevan's constituents—is considerably higher than that of the workers of the East. And it might be thought that Mr. Bevan was inviting his own constituents to save, sacritici and invest in order that Indians, Malayans or Japanese should enjoy a better life. But that apparently is not his plan at all. The money — the capital investment — i* all to come from America. It is the Americans who are to sacrifice themselves so that the Orientals may prosper, But there is an order difficulty about thiSocialist policy towards the Orient. The Orient must be industrialised, we art told in general terms. Yet, when an Eastern country — Japan — does industrialise itsell the results seem very unwelcome to the Socialist mind. When Japan exports cut-price cotton goods, it is the Socialists who are the first in Britain to cry out that she should be prevented from doing so. This, we are told. is "unfair competition", because Japanese wages are lower than British wages, and Japanese goods can therefore undercut British goods. But the Socialists do not say it is "unfair competition" when British wages are lower than American wages and British goods undercut American goods. It tl hard to see how sense can be made of the argument. The Eastern countries have to be industrialised because they are poor, we are told. But. if they are poor, how can they help themselves unless their wages are kept low ? And, if they have, industrialised, what can they do then with their goods except export them? STERNETTE REFRIGERATORS 5.6 cu. ft. Capacity Sealed Unit. 5 Year Guarantee. riii< i; $400.00 DA COSTA & 10. LTD. Elrclrical Drit. The problem of the overpopulated country is that it cannot, from its own land, producelS enough food to feed its people. Therefore | S too hav I such, and main IMUSC with dismay n h ?" beon ,h absssice of ihe sense | Bevanite policy from the point of view of Prtl under of !" rnsir.im y -m the man's !L -__.__" !" -_*_ ___^. .--#' the headline SL James RoundP r *~" lu< 1 l of the l7Ul January reRardinn the n's*ht. n of a OOK Kcfuae at the i, Polio* Station, Ray Street, 1 -m din h l to inloiro you that further consideration of ihe >URw'lun, ''Ire" anTSi>•>"' ^"nrilih'ApTu'u'nder'" r^pojJHllty-on Uuman l.ulhorUcl to lapturr ana ae„„,„..,,, si Janus RoundP—•**> > %  ouily nmUln..,„ ~ ^n many mot. SJT l.^l'd" n.X' rZT^T lavatories and. if necessary, fewer "permanent" Nor Is it easy to see much sense in the dtuons has been temporartlj <'V>w,v',*^^^ and exchange it for another country's food. 1 If it is not allowed to export its articles, there is no point in manufacturing them, unless a home market can be found. and then Station cannot S.P.C.A. Jt present. I anx Madam. Vii %  (Signed) I). A. WILES. pro Colonial Secretar.." Showers, the authorities could the final sentences he urued that As i*snon*. P"n of diseased ninncreU who rivenD e n,v I' 1 1 r '" "Enuin-.ition bv ?sz^v£cS£* m * *s* ^s^fj^s £%n^s5 25JS %  < the House In a debate I submit, be a >-nnanci-. srlsllors BMSjDWt ntljr remark n iomMlme a((0 brokcn !l rv|co „ ,. wollld „„„. ^^ ,„" in on the aesinrtic ispettl Of the ni) )Hken |n(o j^^.,,, %hou \ d rJefinite and adequate fruitful nienncr. civil Servant leave to lake up anexpansion Rabies rmy hreak out here and olncr (ob> ouU ide the Service, and I hope Mr. Beckles saw the an Infected do mtSnl bite rejoin the Service later. Thus SrUeia If not, v ill he not look politician with fat BiOSI school teachers and policeIt up and ipve us the reaction Id a tragedv of this men who lift to work in Curacao **ich his experience nnd his magnitude produce anvthtne more nnd other places and reioined the dwp concern for I 1 fmitfi, Service afterwards had to start the island Would make so valua"ii \ bottom of the salary ble. WALCOTT. scale. Yours tmlv Ro--retnrv. Recently, however. In one ricF. GODSON. D'dos S.P.C A pMtment two Civil Servants who 18.4.52. the Eastern purchaser. The constituents of the Bevanite members in Great Britain may be anxious that Japanese goods should be, out of the Eastern markets so that Lancashire can supply them. However, it is hard ( to see how that policy can appeal to the Eastern purchases, whether he is in the Commonwealth, as in \falaya, or outside the Commonwealth as in Thailand. What the Eastern purchaser wants 1st, say a shirt. It means nothing to him whether that shirt comes from Japan or Lancashire. It does not disturb him that Japanese shirts can undersell British shirts. On the contrary, from his point of view this is a great advantage. Mr Bevan appears to think it wrong that, DM individual in Britain should seek to have> a higher standard of living than another.! Yet apparently he believes it right that Britj h workers should have a higher standard living than other workers. And this is just plain silly. He admits that in Britain the living' standard of the lowest cannot be raised without lowering that of the highest. How-i ever, he insist:: that internationally this can! be done. This is hard to believe. FINE Milt VOI II WI;KK-I;M PARTY Milk Fed Turkeys Milk Fed Chickens Milk I i-ii Ihaeks I infin Salmon I i.... .' Haddock Frosen Cod Fillets I'lnrapplr Slice* I .: %  .1 |.l. Tit Bits Macoronl SpaihrUI Vrrmkrlll Sweet Corn Carr"s Cream Crackers II <• hart' Inmy S/or/.s /•Csststsi Hun. r in, tins i.i.m *iinni Mariarlnc \nehor F.vap Milk Anchor Milk I'oudrr \iirlmr Skimmed Milk Kraft Cheese Cheddar Cheese In llns Tomilo Paste —3 slses Corned Beef In U-is l.unrheen Beef In tins A nil pU.to Sardines IOII VOI It HHI.XKIM. nwni Gold Braid Rum 3 yrs. old i .'ii Notch Rum BerneasSle Llebfraumlllch Ihibannot Bristol Sherry Dry Sack Scotch Whiskey R*e Whiskey C.ulnnesa Stout Baas Ale Tubers Beer ORDER TO-DAY FROM GODDARDS



PAGE 1

I'KIDAY. APMi. 2S. Hit BAIBADOS ADVOCATE TAGE lllKtl New Drug Will Cure Chronic, Acute Ills NEW YORK. Intensive research and scientific teamwork carried out by the Lederle Laboratories Division of Iht American Cyanamid Company have resulted in "Validate." a new human biological. This new drug wilt liquefy clotted blood, thick pus. and dead tissue in deep-seated infected areas without harm to living tissue. It dissolves th* debris which can then be drained off with little or no surgery involved. Some of the most important diseases which are affected by this new product are: tubercular memirujiti pneumonia and lung infections, middle ear infections, gun shot wounds, and bone infections. It has been known for several < % % %  yearn that certain slreptoo grown under suitable <-<>ndltl< will produce smoll qua %  %  THE: & AM8QLC S at**/ Aw &4e—• SIVXK \KUS a WJ. Delegates Invited To Cacao Talks inn efficiency in dissolving IAXand fibrin (An enzyme is an organir substance secreted by body cells which acts aa a ferment. Inducing chemical ohangeei in other substances by catalysis without ilseir undergoing any Dr Ralph H. Allee. rjinactor of chance). UnUl lederle took up th,. Inrer-American Institute of this research^ no practical method Asru-ultur.il Sciences, haa written had been devlaed to obtain enough tu the Beeretsn Cenecal of the of the enzymes to make clinical Caribbean Conunlssssa reaiiest9 C -a,— m mm ' extend %  invitstmi These two enzyme Products— to lne arpa Governments served Teptoby the Commission to sand rep"T —? !" ~ eesentatives to the Fourth Meetng of the Inter-American TechMartinique Expects Drop In Sugar Crop Out Of Evil Came Good For St. Lucia known by the ktnase .md streptodi vide the turgeon with .1 revolutionary new tool I.. s pe<-d healing In Inaccessible areas of the body. Many infections of the .-*':. nuties result in gungreno. amputation, or death •'Varidaao" will remove the dead material • • %  medi-tely. sUmuaating Use healing return of the blood supply and making it eerier for likely to exceed 50.000 tons. this decrease. First, there is the low sucrose content of ihe cane reported this %  ear. and second 1* the drop in cane tonnage reaulUng from the 5 >• V SZS S! ISS tS meeting takes place h, Guayaquil, ^un^ed that 5,000 tons will be Bruador. freer, May 19 10M unsold for local consumption Of this oer the auspice* of the EmpnMi iU nounl. about S.S00 tons wUl be (Mia KeiiovHcIon de Cacao C. A. for ^h U5P leaving 1.500 Ignfl Dr Alices invitation baa bean foi Ufce bv ivcmt industries, such t. the Governments as manufacturers of svrup. concerned, with the Secretary pra^rved fruit LONDON In view of the Umlted area suitncunifcn. „ • %  _. 1 KwbuiUhng of the City of Ca.Die for an expansion of suga. REAPING and grinding of sugar m Martinique bega:. B .,, „ hlch w „ &. \ "Khtctton, the mam prospects a Itv weeks ago under normal conditions, and will probs tr a y e d b> %  disastrous two-da* fr development in this industr* ablv continue until July. At lirst. the estimated producthe in June, iWs. has provided he m the hrtssBtssssasaasi of g**> raj 60.000 tons of sugar, but the Anal output is not There are two reasons for it t n'li 1 Drought Kills Beef Herds istmg sugar estates Revived Banana Trade it msntiOM revived mtereat In conttnutt) oi gvtksjsi inrn in Si l.ucui than has been experienced tor %  number of yetUh This is staled in Iho Colony's report coverkni 1948 and 110. lost published in Ixmrion. Since the r.huadAnjt oJ C at in hand, it says. Use "'Ignlsl Devilrival or the pre-war banana trade opment Corporation, which la In But Ihe export vaiu.1 of lunr areekatsji of the work, have become ductonce an important eroai in main emploveni of labour in St. Lucia, renv.in* negligible %  The rebuilding has put powerful antibiotic such as General s endorsement norB especially, aerated drinks Aureormcin to prevent further Agenda for this fourth Meeting The price to the local consumer infection while the body repairs includes th* presentation of n *i been iccenu> rlaed by the the damage. papers on -election and propagaPeafecturul decree This work* out It in deep-seated cheat turn; diseases and theii control: at 21 B.W.I. infections more than any other plantation establishment: and (.caique will disease that "Varkiase" i* changpreparation of oacao for market. ing the whole treatment with a Several feW tgtpt to propagapromise of rapid recovery. tors, nurseries and ptanlations in When injected Into the Infected Ecuad"r have been arranged, and area. Maltose*** b^ing^ about there will be discussion seminars chemical change* which liquefy o n the visits made, as well as on accumulations of fibrin and pus. !h c papers presented. This waste material. which oMrucmi natural healing, can Meeting at LS.T.A. 1950 then be withdrawn from the body fh<* Thud Meeting of the Techwitn a needle, or by minor sur„ |( .,| t aCi() Comniinc,. WM held set] once tin* dead material al lne i^.p,,!,!, College of removed, the body's natural Tropical Agrkulturv Trinidad in Nnvember 1M0. when over forty exp.it all its (U*poaable crop this year, as the production wabought at advance by MDtropolr.aik Iwligrfcai Sugar u .shipped as il leaves the factnncv aaid the first shipments have already left the island defenses, the white blood cell: and an antibiotic. such as Aureom>cin. can attack the InfeeMon directly, ran clear it up. Blood clots which appear in the luints. the chest, or other body .in be quickly liquefied by 'Varidase". Reeerd Rare Kor Cuban Harvest NEW YORK Harvesting and grinding of the urrenl Cuban sugar crop is runs' rung at a record rate, according , %  Me ss rs. Lam born and IMKWIN. .\i ; %  hi Norlbcrn Australia. Ink f Ulis conUuent\ great beet insunu of money into circulation a"weets. dustry. cartk* arc dyln| bj the hac rea t ed what the report dehocolate. and. thuusand toaaw because th* east*senbe* sa "artificial proaperll>.' on rains have failed and theiw is But it is rocognlsed that 1 1 more grass. mu*l be made for itrenjphenli Taree hundred tbousand ai< U>e Colony's economv, not only W rTLZS^hZ a, i slready. Another 2uu.UQu pn.v ide 1 mpluyment when lie %  ^ will die soon, And uiUees lh v rains Casuios recousu-ucliun oonM to come quickly lhelossesw.ll Bases %  ? •"•' %  !" '' wf iu enable iha rmllion-one-teoth 0/ AUSUJCelosy U) shoulder the consKkrlia's total beef herds. The cattlemen look up tu the rloudseas -iky where carrion crowtatter than they ever remcrnbci ed— watch for the next shrunken beast to fall. And their hopes futic They know that m 60 years MHH has been heavy rain in'Apnl orU) four times and that odds agir.-t any worthwhile fall before list. Cucia'a i^nen.plnyaaeni pn-hUHe lem w lew aeute (haa In other • Indlnn terrrlone*. but grei< difficult) baa bajea encounbired in securing umploymcnt fur women. b\(M-mlilisrtUp |IU9reS9 In St. MkhaH The St Mutrnel Vestn >eaunUy put their KstamaU •ur,. at S15.73 M. .u* increase of sU2K.su over tan year's Eeu mated bipenoituse The la>mg of the rales are aroUewge12 V In the dollar 00 .11 •)&> <>wnci4tt> and trash.'. '2 46 i* .md the lire rates are 6-on all 1 ily ownership SSd trade and a -cuts on ownership and tradt withui lialf a mile from the ctly Tho Estimated Itevenu* 1 -UI6.SM1S. In 1940. the Utisaalad Kxpenmure raa tieBat26.24 and rateafSU laid at 8 cents in the dollar. The difTerenciin Unrail>l issaTtiia of the expet ind trwrales "Vei the |erio*l 11 LU0 t>. ..dUii I piupi'(t> and tti< .* huh fusvebeen ataaaeal mm event yeasDL "Athclbrook" Ia-tt>'f.l Tho utotor eaaSSJ ^I'M-lbr.HH : irrived here ysSUrtlS) nvniiin, Horn Trmldaii for %  load oi vacuum pan molasses ShoiU> aftor her arrtwaJ. she was hei-the.t 111 She inner basin of the Cs**Wuge and her tanks miad. The Athftliro-* left pml yeaVI ninf fei I'l^alad, She :..jiM^ncd u< Mc--i li J.1-. %  THANKS The Vestry on .1 nsotBSfl |fl %  V. C QaUplaced on record lh**li thanks to Mr. Ramsa> assessor for the spoed with whuh he h.m red thi BAD SKIN ? B*mb paialul stisi bk eisutev fast %  MstDi I 11 • eSnekej I* piar4c. I SUN SHADES ory cattl,. country to the coaatal "Varidase" is also useful in outlined the West Indies Cacao Bsinhllshed in 1850, amounted u. alaughier-yards in 9mm -land treatlni; dlabeiie ulcers, sinus Research Scheme. ... Thl&attl.4U tons for the same peri. illustrate well how the < trade with Canada has declined, a problem common to moat West I tiiuii flumes. In 11M\ for exampL applied 424 par seal oi all St. laicia's Imports, but th proportion gradually dwlMUrd over th.yean, until it reachi I ent In ItsO. But Canada provided a mark f..r a fiei'ii customary."* says UM the servlcee ol women for collecnng and eerryd iHiihllng material ovea short distances. It hut now been found luieconornlc to employ them and labour-saving devices hv< dn-placod a consul end >le numhei I tram -aVf.r. Air Traffic VIIKIV ISJ BH Hill O 1 •>! -I'M H-U 1 .1 .' %  < \ W Al.1.1 tor j ill) -lll.lllci |ll->|ll tllH o fretionery Alliance, an aatocla of private manulocturers. 4,500 Miles I To Repay £19 attack Uus bone InfeeU .. % %  fleet ively that few cases, will ever advance to the chronic stage The problem of producing Varidase" in quantity was solved, after thousands of trials, when Lederle research teams determined the condrUeu undor which tho Group C streptococci microorganism, which produces "Varidase' by fermentation, will yield large irnounti of the enzyme-. Lederle LOWIWN. then det 1 i.uriticalion Mrs. Clance Powell has irn ond ressslsTprocedUn. to make elled 4.800 mdes to Britain from •in'-i/vmeclmlcall* acceptable. "\*nd se" is produced ir a dried form for local application to Infec'ed area* or tot %  lection Into b stj CaWHl* and will soon be available to nhysician. throughnut the world. EBM bud, ,„ „„ ,„, se^*-BM|e>jgjjg .e p. llsof mUcs and the oung.i, .„,, "* *" '"". J.Hrll* M*nm. Deuv Tbai o\ ntiixrisutl •> r>inid>4 %  %  ><.ia Siinari. !>•>• %  k AlkVux t'.rll.ir. rent 1 lt[M". ai.ulil'.iI ...... T2f lo about SiMMI CSl KlI'W at -.mi IM 1 1 H V. IK ll>IA A (O. I.T. 28 Hn..ul Slrfcl. CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY KtsliClW ^entaioi rear eWf-amven SSS SS S s s a I fhensceUn. l* 5 -^?/ caSetn* A c e ii kal l c f lk AOO -*^d QUININt. Those kHir %  %  Jldiiai. sckwtlrkalh' lisisiil. wera i i aar|ls tl caHr-*nat b why •aaw relieve pain fart, ra i ls re year sense of well-beli>f I Ui*fi7-TJ ' -elcomed by Deco-. O.er ll.OOO doctort nd Sent lit* sirslgla—hh wooderhil 'i alt ol them 1 iHl hot ..urviWI>IHI ajai and closed down. ;-'"• ""• "' w <~r More Suaar From Indonesia tuber, have starved. "" D/AKAHTA. Indonesia Slock'uer. In tho re* Moro Unas For Dutch W.I. Talks ; ill' IIAIU'K The Bun i< i-xp^lcd 10 b>I. !" '" "T"? "> !" **y ' Ihe middle ..t Mar Delemto Ne- of his trouble reached h,. from Ihe Ihree UrrlMUl hove lnrnu Aloner, hu mother be* .11 now settled down to practical to pockIt took all the f.m.iv dtaeua'ions. workuiu out the saving* -to pay her fare, but .lie future status of the Dutch coloset oil by sea for England. '^^^V^L 11 :^^: ^arrived in llkeston only ,. nle'ed within the, flntl week of be old that Oswald had left Ihe the conference, in' which each of town and nobody knew where e ihe delegations outlined Ks points was. TTien she collapsed. But wt* of view regarding the future with the help of the same peoi %  connections between the three who had befriended her son, s %  unit* In the Dutch Empire. aoon recovered, repaid OswM-< I debt, and set off for London to I aBefore the conference is a gi n her search for him. draft statute for a Dutch Kingdov. coru rllng if three The people of Ukeston agi e Mideoendent parts — Holland that Mr*. Powell has removed lne and the Antilles wpaCP klur on the good name of coloui there will be trouble foe common interest, such aa Oswald when his mother finds h OPENING TOMORROW ,NI! (IIM'IM DM Man — AT TIIF. — ROM mi \na in., tin' autuutaj '<'•B. I cent of ihe Ul-.-.*. them hadcomplSed !" elr work H""^ Georgian River. 22.a00 ports wcrc-going io Great Brlul -alve. out of 25.000 boni SIIKW OcAgricultural cxpoiU oontUUiel • > i xpand in 19aO. bul the repui I t.ruaii'. thai there are. at lesu-t bv smallQueensland strove Io gel then W." 0 •""' "' hind which ore n< i her home at S-Catherines holdc" in It J.v". lui rwched mobs U,rough to th., L SufT" Junska -and spent ifll her hfa record figure this year, the area the border. They gambled |IMI> savings on the trip—hi repay C19 on which cane has been grown would last the shorter journey 10s her son >tolc having been nearly trebled since home did—bul perished at the %  •n < < last year. The crop is estimated because Ihey were too weak t< Mrs. Powell and her hu.ib.ml. B t 109,000 tons. stand dipping before being allow* a station masu-r. gave their 20This vear, some 37.000 acrea are year-old son Oawald the money un der cane, as against 42 .0W acrea *. _. ,. to emigraf t.. Britain. He arrived n the record year of 1922 when The Australian Meat Board, in the htlle town of IHteston. near only 102,000 tons of sugar wenwhich exports beef to Britain unNo-.tingham, to find prejudice produced New milU which have der a 15-year agreement, has against coloured Jamaica folk. Seen oidered from India will shipped 24.000 tons Ir shortly replace the existing pnmimouUia—10,000 tons les> than Ihe Hut i friendly family gave him ,j V e equipment used by the 'niallname time last your, a home and the prejudice In the holders in East Java The weokly | r l|jir will be lucky if there it town began tu disappear. Then outpul <-f one of these new irullj mtn | or [B 2 A Queenalendei %  fclis equal to ten weeka' outpul ol r^reaenung lt bia vhmi t „, lB(Mf dered the out-of-date mills now in use BtB n on ,_ BaJd lodav We haven't U.S. Buy. Cuban Sug.r *5? "' • %  %  "" F r E?3if.Nr.TON Auttrriiana—almUy payin.: 5. The US. IWpartment of Aim. u d d ^ slowUl b ^,_ -ulture has bought ~ m *• onbeing warned thi.1 lK-f price. ions •l.''' 1 ""i ,| will skyrorkel. Ihnt U.lhcr will be £^*2 ss^MaeTstfatftTl It BSBU 3 255 cenls for 10,000 meal trade spokesman said tolons 826 cents for 5.000 tons: and day that Britain will either have 2 185 cents for 10.000 tons. These to lower the meat ration or scrap prices were the lowest offered, the agreement that fives her taking into consideraUon total preferential prices and bid again-' costs to the Government. Includbuyers here for reduced supplies a freight costs and the availThay pay *S. 15a. per ion-It,.ly of sugar for loading to meet .-.guinjt £5. ltK from the Me.' the required shipping] arrangeHuj for meat for Britain Another HfJ in Veneruelan Sucar WASHINGTON Sugar producUon in Venezuela ihie vear iexpecte u ; ,on Is :t the rate of some lOOOOO year, 'he nation hskarana MNIKIU M..ll UalMni. Ja.k U..Hl-indi CtuitlM H>g.r.l NMI.i H ., I... Hr-.ll-.. Jwi-fs. ralilMKH. TUl lenre I**' Mto l"< Vmmi Ifmn talnii ll...k.li4, Ilol.i. III..I,..* All.i. ,, (..-Kiinn K*i>rui Uwn. WsHer r. rwUnSarvt VW. tegaa. nln s sa s aaai uiodische, rheumaUsm. ew ssiclSi erlnfi yoe imaxlniry qukk rSM I %  U Mitt* Too can bey H I In (wo-tablet tnvelopea— tMi|h to erlfif qsitch rehel from a bout o* aaln. Or In haady 20-uWel i bosea. Or k> SO-ublet boitlei—eeap one of these in four home UM YOURSELF AGAINST HUH til AHHCIHT00AYI •,i seats • %  • # %  ia ••• BBBIBBBI fMTivsor f:\<:nw;i: APMII. M. I*U t-ANAO* T S/lf* CiMejuee on Sanfeei .."a„r" so-s -Shi I i ah* IS %  !• I n 1'iew Teeth Loose Gums Bleed SUeelni •MII.. HOT* M<. IH % %  ease er lair eaase yur i*ath i^ rail cul ami msr %  %  -> caua Khan eae U?Tw>IIu>' Tr T a alSaHiLa'j.rii* ajn a iaa mim mk ror sseath w. i •Jag aaes reur teaia er m.on-. b ea retera if •mptv in % %  (• •;•' !•• %  ''..m ..in !..>' -I • %  -.. BlM K ti.iK..l... I...'. '• Mi IDE 1 >->-.-'%  -*-'-'---'.'.','-%'.--'---.->*.. HOPPER BICYCLE TIIF BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. "Int.I*ark Koad S. Michael "11... : IVIerrhnndisr: I :.:i. 4S28 U... I..I|. : 4546 1651 AND THI: MARX aaenBBM —ir.r Kngincer \\ aiili- ^, '^'tugar miS MS. pans of which are already xhe <**•""> • u * r 9 x.T. t .ompleied The road It being bu i njjh undeveloped country ami >no* engineers will have to live in The llrst 100 nSSSn have be* n planted with locally grown tubs seed in the Caoja district of Berbiee County. Up to UKJ0 ..enI be formed to aacortaln whether ]ute can be grown .•eafully on a large Malt In the LOST AND FOUND ONE CAMERA Jonn .Morgan, a member of .row ef the S.S. Herdsman. lucky man. He lost h"s .. *'-"' JSSSr.ff ""; * .w-veS^^n,","*! ting-: between 9.00 and 9.45 a.rr. on lt H jsooo a year and an Tuesday. tant for him for an The earner.! anu found by Charappointment nt B.H he Wright of Marine Gap. Chrial year. Free passages to Bniisn Church who turned it over to the Honduras will be provided for th" Police at Baitin gs Stjtion The engineers and their families and camera was delivered to Morgan b ush accommodation will also be lags, appointment was an Attoi diversify the Colony's agricultural just ai the HriSimon SrSg leaving provided. ney-General. Hong Kong. production Bav. —.c.r. -EBf -avr.r. Uganda Port For Former Bahamas Attorney General c*e.y LONDON Seed supplied lw years ago Mr. John Bowes Grimn, wh has been successfully multipli^ was Attorney-General in OH g| :, Govei-nmenl experlmentnl 18-month Bahamaa in 193s and has sine ff.rm ;,t Ann.. Reglnj.. EsequiI>o r4.000 a nekl similar poata in other Colo;u ,j w ,n | K horveated in August, niet, ha* now been appointed The achenie |g dld.s the greater boon it will be. The new English Electric Refrigerator offers.:— Choosing a refrigerator needs ful thought, particularly if you never had one before. But there are two vitally important features which sre very easy to spot ami which you • should always look for. • The first is quality of workmanship. • for un this depends the I e n g t h of trouble-free service your refrigerator • will nive you. And the .second Is capa• city, for the more your refrigerator • nnV THE ftmW MODELS VOH V SHOW AT THE CORNER STOKE Mc.it Keeper Kxtr.i B iTUS Automatic I.i %  Humidrawers for Vegetables Silent Kunmm'. Qiuck Adjustable OheWsg Kvtfl Large Storage Area.



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FRIDAY, APRIL ;,. 11|| IHNRY RARIIVDOs ADULATE PACE SI M s BY CARL ANDERSON Sfy 1 C^J&\ J *L-A?9 FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE. BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON kJi BY DAN BARRY THIS 15 IT. X GUCiSf THE PUWSIUWNT ton ATTEMPTBO estrM* — SOVITAIfy CCHMWjMIIT.' HNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS < TUTOia\cmp TVBMAO rO "V>ooeLF-'-*l*J SOCARELEOOKIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND H.ERRI N GS FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE % %  OP nm wiuir toL -v mcAM nr WHPAT CORN %  UACAKONI TOTT rlARI.TY PKAKI. BAl WOIJ.FX) nTs TtrtlATOW T<**AT. >,KKN wue •* mem E *•*• KfJt *OUP nw imv PXA MIXH> Vf.BTABl* IIAKKO HF-A.N* STUART k SAMPSIN (1938) LTD. %  ...•„... n.* H.~ JUST RECEIVED rko T-.tr x Mir CuUr Huiw sliced Ham and lUran !.*.and Saaall Tin* Vifnni HjiuAin l-h -;• (ioddard I'lAUM PWiw Tins stove PalUh Tin* Helm \ ... I .I.!.RaUll I'hlK. Bridal l.im Sugar Tin. (.elallne Tina Aaald. Surel RUcylU I it,I'm. ipplr I hunh. Tina MI.HII. AIM: TIN 11 VMS Special linn%o Shopfceepera All Uirae thlOfa |cl fi.ito INCE & CO. LTD. %  I, ROEBUCK ST. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI'I I \l Ol I I IIS iK I i-J. .: i.. |.h "Margery Sharp has characterised Julia w vividly that we have an opinion of hei. i i..ivi' an opinion of a real person whom we meet in real life. Julia is a dear, and her history nay, funny, and sometimes nt-miiiii-ly moving." i I P—, I*ook N,,i M %  (. News. "Margery Sharp is an adept describer of situations—whether comic or imruly piquant, embarrassing or excittm: Her dialogue is brilliant, uncannily true. Her tut tnl U %  BeMwlll sturv-trlli-i Klfeabrth Boweri, Tatler. o.\ SAI.I; AT — ADVOCATE CTATIOXEIIY %#mm 4GOH*e Aio. rueeat£ sunvtvoe I I \MMOUlCfUvtAMUMUKtetf, I I ££A't 0V/OV AfVeGfHtRATION I \IOOM Mi hlM!CIC&NP