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


Ce ne







ESTABLISHED 1895



fharvbados <

SATURDs .@OAPRIL 26, 1952



British Finances Show
A “Definite Improvement”

Mr. Winston Churchill, Prime Minister, forecast here|

to-day it would take three



LONDON, April 25.

or four years to make world

peace more secure and to establish firmly British solvency.

The road to recovery would

be long painful and unpopular

in many ways. Time must be required for severe cuts in

British consumption and expenditure to bring about full’

results. .

But steps the Conservative Gov-
ernment had taken since assuming
office last October had already
brought about a definite improve-
ment in the national finances. The

Premier was presiding at the Lon- |

don meeting of the Primose League
—a popular Conservative Party
association.

Effort and Sacrifice

“We are

\ passing
period of

effort and_ sacrifice”,
Churchill said. “Government is
trying to undo the harm of six
years of Socialist rule, which have
brought us to the verge of national
bankruptcy and left to us the hard
task of getting back to the high- |
road, stony and uphill though it!
may be, by which alone we can
recover our position in the world,
and revive the moral and economic |
strength of our island society,

“Mr. Clement Attlee, former |
Labour Party Prime Minister
would not have decided to resign
and have a general election last
October but for the fact that he
knew he would leave his successor
a burden which he himself feared
to bear,” he added.

“We accepted the responsibility |
not for what has been done in the}
past and which strides over into
the present from the past, but for
doing our utmost to put things
right even though the process must
be long, painful and in many ways
unpopular. »

“Time must be required for the
severe cuts which we have had to!
take in our consumption and ex-
penditure, to bring about their full
results,

through a|



“It is my belief that in three or
four years we shall be able to;
present to our fellow country- |
men a situation in which world
peace will be more secure and
British solvency more firmly estab-
lished.”

—up. |

Hopes Fade In
Treaty Talks

LONDON, April 25.
Hopes for the success of the past
week’s exploratory talks here to
find a basis for the resumption of
full scale Anglo-Egyptian treaty
negotiations showed signs of fad-
ing as talks neared a conclusion.



Official sources became less com-
municative than ever and there
was no encouragement in any
available comment or in press re-
ports on yesterday's developments
ending in an Egyptian Embassy







Birthday
Greetings

The following telegram was
sent by His Excellency the
Governor to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies on the
2ist of April:—

“On behalf of the people of
Barbados I forward respectful
and affectionate greetings to
Her Majesty the Queen on the
occasion of her birthday”.

Her Majesty the Queen has
replied as follows:—

“I greatly appreciate your
kind telegram and shall be
grateful if you will express to
the people of Barbados my
sincere thanks for their loyal
message on the occasion of my
birthday.”

ELIZABETH R.

Consul Was
Smuggler

VIENNA, April 25.

Jose Ramon Virasoro, former
Consul General of Argentina faced
trial here today accused of smug-
sling. Also on trial is the German
woman Juliane Moeller who is ac-
cused with him. °

Virasoro was denounced to the
polics »y Argentine Minister in
Vienna Hector Russo a few weeks
ago. Russo relieved Virasoro from
his office and cancelled his extra
territorial status.

Virasoro this morning claimed
that the quantities he smuggled
were much smaller than the
charge stated. He admitted that
he transported goods but claimed
it was for people who had provid-
ed secret documents for the Ar-
gentine government.

Trial was postponed until May 3
at the request ofthe defence to
give it time to collect further evi-
dence.

—U.P.

°°
Divall Wins
, *
Cup Again
BERMUDA, April 24.
Bermudian Dickie Divall, sailing
Moonlight today won the Princess

Elizabeth Cup for the second time
when he finished fourth in the







dinner when Ambassador Abdel} jast race of the series with a total
Fattah Amr Pasha for the first] of 6714 points, ‘

time, joined London talks which

began Monday.

It was considered certain now
that Amr Pasha was given an out-
line of conversations between For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden and
diplomats from Egypt and
Sudan.

Most reliable accounts of last
night’s dinner table exchanges be-
tween Eden and Amr Pasha indi-
cated that the crux of the problem
still remained Egypt’s insistence
on King Farouk’s title as Sover-
eign of Egypt and the Sudan.

—U-P.

Blast Kills 11

BOMBAY, April 25.
Eleven workers were killed and



Divall previously won the cp
in 1950.

The new Canadian dinghy
Moonbeam designed by Charles
Bourke and sailed by Bruce Kirby
scored her first triumph today. She
was easily first in the last race of

the | the series and lived up to the de-

signer’s expectations.—@)

Agitator Deported

PARIS, April 25.

A French Ministry of the In-
terior spokesman said here today
that 53-year-old Algerian Nation-
alist leader Messali Hadj had been
removed from his home province
because his speeches at public
meetings “were liable to disturb
public order.”

He had also called for mass de-



four others injured when a gun-| monstrations to commemorate the
powder blast occurred in a village | riots of. May 8, 1945 when Nation-

near Junagadeh Wednesday, ac-
cording to a press dispatch.

reo
g

He
ye



be
A HEAVY POLICE GUARD is maint





CONVICTS DEFY SIEGE IN TRENTON

alists clashéd with the French
police, the spokesman added.

\ —UP.






the streets surrounding the



New Jersey State Pris Trentcn, convicts barricaded them-
selves the prison pr fter two guards and two in-
structors as hostag Ip quell the third prison
revolt since ! ‘ew Jersey state troopers arrive
at the prison to reinforce the gua (International Soundphoto)



4 ; ;

® practise at the various courts of
|
{
!

From all Quarters :
Champion
Pipe
Smoker

AMSTERDAM ; Seventy-seven
!old Gpa Klyzing of Purmerend,
| near Amsterdam, was proclaimed
| world champion pipe-smoker. It
}



took him 92 mins, 18 seers. to
smoke 3.3 grains of specially pre-

| pared Virginian tobaceg in an
jordinary 5s. wooden pipe. The
x-champion, Mr. Spanicia of

Michigan, kept his pipe alight for
6° mins. 2 sec, last year, but this
year it went out after only 43
minutes.

COPENHAGEN : Television is
flop in Denmark. Only 170 re-
jeeivers have been sold since
j transmission was introduced a
year ago, The station is now con-
idering closing down

NEW YORK : An antarctic sea
elephant which was flying from
Los Angeles to Copenhagen died
from fright after the plane took
off. Sir Anton, the sea elephant,
weighed 200Ib. ~

| WELLINGTON One way to
| get more ijand is to build it. The
Harbour Board at Bluff at the
| southernmest tip of South Island,
is considering a £5,000,000 project
to build « 100-acre island off
shore, linked to the‘ mainland by
an overhead rail and road bridge.
It will take eight to ten
fo complete, and will incorporate





layout, including mar-
shalling yards and a marine air-
port

railway





Reds Quote Diary

w« > ee *



Maj. Gen. Robert W. Grow

THE ARMY announced that Soviet
| agents sneaked into the German
| quarters of Maj. Gen. Robert W

Grow last summer and took pic-

tures of his diary. The contents

expressed the General’s views
that war with Russia is imminent.

A former military attache to Mos-

w, ,he General is now assigned
on. The Reds are us-
s from the diary for

(Internatio,al)

Farm Products’

Prices Raised

LONDON, April 25

The Conservative Government
announced a series of price in-
creases on farm products designed
to help boost food production in
austerity Britain. The announce-
ment was made in the Commons
and in the schedule from the
Ministry of Agriculture after the
yearly review of fixed farm
prices. The new prices are effec-
tive for 1953 crops.

Sir Thomas Dugdale, Minister of
Agriculture told the Commons that
, the government also intended to
renew subsidies for fertilizers and
| calves and bounties for extra land
ploughed,

He said; “The country’s econo-
mic difficulties coupled with actual
| shortage of food, especially meat,
make it essential that more food
ee be raised from our own
soil,”









Britain must import about half
of the food for her approximately
60,000,000 population.

linto account by the Minister of
| Food in announcing rises in food
| prices necessitated by the reduc-
| don of government food ot
—U.P.



Immediately after being
mitted by His Lordship the Chief

Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, to

ad-

this island, Mr. Frederick G.
Smith, B.A 27-year-old Bar-
rister-at-law, drove off to Board-
ed Hall to represent his first

client in case of attempted

Suicide. This is only the prelim-

; inary hearing and the case wa
adjourned.

The Bar was fully represented.




| Mr. Smith was introduced t«
the the Hon C. Wylie
Attorney General who recounted
hi Hon. C. Wylie said that
Mr tk a educated '







ron OLN. Propose 300 Books On Display | People May Quit

eight shipping docks, a complete}



bie.



RAGING MISSOURI



SS

LEAVES ‘GHOST’ TOWNS IN WAK



aigamiiatedmenn ee

ee ed

=<

.
PICTURED FROM THE AIR, the town of Bartlutt, Iowa, 25 miles below Council Bluffs, ts completely fnun-
dated by the raging flood waters of the Missouri River. Residents were evacuated from their homes well
in advance of the bigh water. Below, a farmer near Omaha, Neb. trapped in his home when the flood
struck, passes his valuables up through hole he chopped in roof (arrow). A rain-coated rescuer assists on
the roof while another waits in small boat at right to take the pair from the stricken area. (International)



Full Dress —
Truce Talks |

PANMUNJOM, April.25. |

The United Nations proposed 10 |
Communists that armistice délega-
tions’ highest ranking negotiating |
teams meet here Sunday, accord-|

ing to Colonel George W. Hich -}
man, chief Staff Officer of the pris}
soner exchange discussions. |

Hickman told a special news
conference that prisoner discus-
siéns were recessed indefinitely
day after Communists br e
secrecy agreement and charged the





Allies with refusing to let 100,000;
Red prisoners return to the Com-}

munist side. », wa
United Nations spokesman Bris. ;
General William P. Nucisolos said!
| the request for a full plenary ses-
sion was delivered to Red Colonel |
Chang Chun at Panmunjom by|
U.S, Airforce Colonel Andrew J, |
Kinney, senior U.N, Liaison Offi- |

cer.
—U.P.



Jesuit Father
. ”°
“Disappears

ROME, April 25

at the Vatican's |
University said that}
University’s teachers |

A Jesuit
Gregorian
one of the



—Jesuit Father Alighiero Tondi
“disappeared” several days “ago

jand a Communist line newspaper
quoted the Jesuit as stying h¢
wanted to become Communist.
A Communist line newspaper
Il Paese in a nine-column inter-









|view said one of its newsmen
;who had talked with Tondi
quoted the priest ag saying he had
| Ghosen Communism after 16
|years as a Jesuit because of
“disgust” with Catholicism be

| cause its doctrine was false, Hi
chose Communism according to
Il Paese “because * Commpnisn
appears to me as the one truth’

The paper said Tondi was no
in hiding and quoted him as say-
ing: “Immediately after my exit
from the society of Jesuits, T
learned that they and also the
Police—were searohing for me a
a madman. If Tondi's embracin
of Communism is confirmed, he

would be automatically ex-com’
municated fron the Romaw
Catholic Church.—U.P.



Davis Cup Stars
Meet In May



At Public Library

Going on display at the

Public Library this morning

and continuing until Tuesday are about 300 new book

which are being added to the

Adult Department and whic

will go into cireulation on Wednesday 80th instant. The

are in the main a good nun
detective novels by popula

iber of fiction—romances and
r authors—with a few non-

fictions which include sport, and technical and biographica’

works

es





Farnum For yl
Finland Fund

The Fund to defray the ex
penses of Ken Farnum at the
Olympic Games in Helsinki }
next July is progressing ex- |
tremely slowly.

Today a donation of $10.00
from the Purity Bakeries Ltd. |
heads the list while quite a
number of planters in town
yesterday helped to swell it to |
$289.14,

Do your bit to make .the
final total worthy of the sport-
ing public of Barbados,

Send your donations to the
Royal Bank 6f Canada, Bar-
clay’s Bank, or to the Barba
dos Advocate,



AMT. PREV, ACK. $261.42

Purity Bakeries Ltd. 10.00

John E. Lewis 1.00

G. Ward 1.00

Cc. E. B. 208 1.00

W. T. ive 1,00

G. Man . Je 1,00

T. A. Ingram . 1.00

R. Packer -72

Lisle Jones 1,00

A. Webster 2.00 |

Cc. Morris 1.00 |)

A Well Wisher 1.00

oO. E. 2.00

A. Yearwood 4.00

x. %.. 2. 1.00 |

A. C. F. Parmer 1.00 |

Collins Ltd. (second
contribution) 5.00

Bert Toppin 1.00

K. D. Frost 1.00

J. Marsh 1.00

TOTAL $289.14

i
US. § At Discount |

MONTREAL, April 25.
lhe United States dollar Thurs-
closed at a discount of 31/32





day

x ‘per cent. in terms of Canadian
“ates MILAN, April 25. funds up 1/32 from Wednesday's
argentine Davis Cup players cioge, That is. it took $0.98 1/32
nrique Morea, Alejo Russell, Canadian to buy $1 American,

Heraldo Weiss and Salvador Sori-
ano will meet the Italian
Cup squad in an exhibition match
in Milan on May 2, 3 and 4. it wa:
learned here today,

Morea and Russell. will

| Weiss and Mrs, Maria Weiss and | foreign ¢
jay in the Stuttagart | 4),
‘ournament on May

Soriano will
Interntional
110, 11 and 12.
| —U.P.

the
he
Bar-
South
renk
con-

Harrison College. During
war, from 1944 to 1946
served as an officer in the
bados Battalion of the
Caribbean Force with the
of Lieutenant and at the
of the war service, en-
Codrington College. He
graduated from Codrington with

B.A. degree in 1948 and was

Combermere as Assistant
Master for a year.

clusior

tered

an



He entered Gray’s Inn in 1949
ind passed his Bar Finals in
September, 1951. He was called

the Bar on January 5 this
ear, and, Hon. Wylie said, in-
i ctisir t I cal



Davis |

|
|
also

A : Dugdale |meet German Davis Cup players! miurm of 2 per
said farm increases would be taken! at Hanover on May 9, 10 and 11.! United

and

‘

The pound sterling cost $2.76
5/16, up 1/16 from Wednesday. |

|
In New York the Canadian dol-|
was down 1/16 cent at a pre-
cent in terms of)
funds in closing
xchange dealings Thurs-

lay |

State:

The pound sterling was

changed at $2.80%.—C.P.

un-

Sar

Welcoming him
His Lordship gaid,
all agree that in our
of human existence, sound ser-
viee given in a just cause
highly praiseworthy, Therefore
it is atifying to know that du-
ring the last war you offered
yourself and rendered such ser-
vice, Moreover, experience
your contacts with your
fellowmen during those years,
doubtless will stand you in good
stead in the future

I have listened to your
astic

to the Bar
I think we
short span





you





achievement and co

You t



ute you on them



a
=

The Elbe.



On the Subject of sports, tw
very oustanding works which wii

oat atch the eye of ever
over of ‘ihe “Summer” game are
. G. “Johnny Moyes’ The Figh
For The Ashes in which the
former Australian ployer. gives -s

>

critical account of the Englis’
tour in Australia in 1950, and
John Arlott's Maurice Taitt, one
of the first volumes in a series of

lives of the great ones of cricket

In this volume, John Arlott
famous for his broadcasts on the
game, conjures up his memory of
Maurice Taitt

Among the biographical work
can be found ex-detective Inspec
tor Thompson's | Way Churchill's
Shadow, in which Mr, Thompson
has written an intimate biography

of Mr. Churchill in the great
jyears between 1939 and 1945
War Histories

For historical accounts on the
last way, readers will find of
immense interest Chester Wil
mot’s Struggle For Europe, and
there is also General Oma

Bradley’s Soldier's Story Of Th
Allied Campaigns From Tunis T

The Law of The Sea by
William -McFee is anoth«
interesting work in which th

author writes for the lay reade
on one of the
subjects imaginable — the con
duct of men on the high sea
and the growth of rules to con
trol it. Mr. McFee tells a fas
cinating story, strange,
exciting; first, how the Law ot
the Sea—the oldest of all lav
—thas evolved through the cen
turies, based as the best lav
is, on sheer usage and
commonsense,
Parents, Social
ers ant teachers
much value
The Retarded

Welfare
would
to them H, Leowy
Child, as well a
Dr. L. G. Housden’s The Teaching
of Parent Craft, while Dr. Eric
James’ Education and Leadershi
should be of general interest t

all,

Work

find of

Prison Reforms
Those interested in Priso
reforms and the psychology o
crime will find in Clinton Duffy’

San Quentin the story of the
reforms carried out by th
author, who is the Warden of th:
Prison, in San Quentin one of tI
most celebrated prisons it
America. San Quentin used

have a grim reputation and wa

regarded as one of the country’s
shamc-pots”’

Local law enforcement officer
vill also find of interest J. M.
Hart's The British Police, in
'whioh Mr. Hart describes th

different types of police force, the
owers and functions of the loca
@ on page 3

_F. G. SMITH INTRODUCED TO BAR

been called to the Bar in England







and we on this Bench, my
brother Judge an I, velcome
you to the Bar of this island.
The profession is overcrowded
and I understand to be
nore so in the nea How-
ever, that ma be we on the
Bench wish you succe You
re now sdamitted t yract >
the vario yurt this
island
Replying, Mr. Smitt iid I
m deepl grateful to Yo
dshipn fe the H
onferred on m¢
rendered all the mor ort f

@ on

page 8

varied |

hare |

By K. C

| Landdides
Kill Seven

MENTON, France, April 25.

Rain-caused landslides

through this picturesque Riviera

| resort and authorities believed at

| least seven victims have been en-
sulfed

| Rescue



workers toiled in the
ollapsed with a roar when great
‘hunks of land slipped loose from
ts retaining rock and oozed down

eward the



| sea carrying along
Whole houses
Eyewitnesses said: “It was like
mountain moving.”
Mayor Partheou Dormoy said

| the unofficial death toll stood at
; seven including a baby girl elevei
| months old and one woman who
300

into

was
storm

swept
sewer

vards
the Mediterra-
| nean
E: With a steady drizzle still fall-
| ing after three days of almost un-
precedented torrential rain it was
Heared that other slides might de-
| velop in the town of 18,000 swollen
American,
| British tourists

! Italian, French and

ito be the casualties

—U.P

mong



Sinking Island

CALCUTTA, April 25.

The Pakistan government is
planning to evacuate the entire
40,000 population of Kutubbia

Island in the Bay of Bengal un-
less the islana stops sinking into
he sea, according to reports from
Kast Pakistan.

Kutubbia, cight miles off the
Kast Pakistan coast, is being eaten
iway by a strong undercurrent
coinciding with week-l6ng sub-
terranean tremors

According to press reports from
Daeca, damage reported so far has
been timited to the collapse of a
few mud walls on native huts, The
government reported that it built
a dyke on the northern tip of the
sSland to keep out the sea.

The government asked Pakis-
tan's Geological Department to in-
vestigate the cause of the tremors

When Britain held India, Kutub-
bia was used to house political in-
ternees,

—U-P.



{MBASSADOR LEAVES

WASHINGTON, April 25.
Robert D, Murphy, United States
Ambassador-designate to Japan,
left ,by air Thursday morning for
San” Fraticisco en route to his
Tokyo post
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State for Far Eastern Affairs
Alexis Johnson and other Ameri-
can officials were on hand at Na-
tional Airport here to bid Murphy
farewell.
—U.P.

struck |

through a}



|

| of 1923; that



None of the visitors are known |

{tion and. the - of
| gier recalled the entry of Sx

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

axe | U.K. Speeds Up Study
af 2 Of Notes On Tangier -

THALER
LONDON, April 25.

Britain is speeding up study of Spanish notes on Tan-
gier and officials expected an early reply to the Government
in Madrid, probably late next week. Foreign Offige experts
are at present drawing up recommendations for A’teply but
no decision so far has been taken pn whether Britain shall
answer Spanish notes directly or jgintly with other powers
| to whom similar notes were sent. ; 4

'

The® Spanish Government vid
in the note of April 7, that it con-
sidered the 1945 agreement on the

re-establishment of tye interna-
pafigier a

tional administration





“null and void Bd

The Spanish Govérffiment de-
manded this agreement be ¥ aced
by the oviginval statute of Dapgier

full diplomatic con-

should. Ge called fo. recor



terence

ganize the whole system of ad-
ministration in the zone
Agreed Policy

Consultation with Frafice and

the United States is to opete@arly

| ? }next week to establish preeedure
lebris of some 25 buildings which |



for an agreed policy on Spanish
demands and uggestion The
preliminary reaction reflected
little enthusiasm for an immediate
change in Tan bul informed
sources not flat re-
jection o § tes

The notes by the



Madrid

Government to



ments whose representatives n
the Committee of Control in Tan-
|gier, The Committee now consists
of the Consuls of Spain, France
Britain, the United States, Del-
}gium, the Netherlands, Portugal
and Italy

The Administrator of the zone

ind the Command-

is Portuguese

j ant of Police Belgian

received here

and urg-

A second not
relating to the first
in early reply
OmMcial informal
the history of Tangier admir
1923 statute of "

note



reviewi



| Moroccan troops into Tangier in
1940 and the dissolution of th
jthen Committee of Control

| The review admitted that the
conference envisaged under the
1945 agreement to establish a per-
manent regime of Tahgier wa
never convened by the-French

It was provided under that pact
that France should call a confer-
ence in Paris within six months

from the establishment of a pro-
visional regime in October 1945
with the United States, Belgium,

Britain, Spain, France, the Nett
sylands, Portugal, Sweden, anc
Soviet Russia

One of the consideratians \
will play a considerable pert i

the West's approagh to Spain's
latest request eee: probtem
of Russian participation. —U.P.

Riot Squad To Deal

With Gonmnunists
BERLIN, April 25

hich



West Berlin Police alerted a
special riot squad of reinforced
border patrols as Communists

threatened new disorders from the

East. Twenty-three Commuists
were released early today but
seven ringleade of yesterday's



five-hour riots were held for trial

Police sald they would maintain
the alert until May 1 which Reds
have declared as the “fighting day”
for German unity.

Ten Western policemen were
injured and one kidnapped in riots
‘far which police said agitators
were brought from East German
provinces. They said Communists
were directed by “People’s Police”
loudspeakers mounted on the So-
viet side of the border —UP.



most fascinatinys ;



Whenever you want a cigarette-

remember-

It’s the TOBACCO that counts






|

; VE
fee’
} F4g ial
% yi

Dlayers

please



*

ca

‘yes

sues og te

bales.





PAGE TWO

sa

















Calling












Rupert wants to ask the Toy
Scout what he has decided and
from which side Santa Claus will
but the jittle
without waiting

come to Nutw
fellow drives ol

any longer While they have
been talking someone has been
approaching unnoticed, ies



“and,
raigh tor

Podgy sgain,” says Rupert,
look, the Scout's going st

him, He'll hit him! Then, to
the astonishment of them all the
cat changes shape. Wings stick
out each side and a tail appears
behind, and in an instant it soars
over Podgy'’s head.



Why Fireflies Don’t Burn Up

~—Ting-a-Ling Gives Knarf, Hanid the ae

By MAX TRELL

KNARF and Hanid were sitting
in Ting-a-Ling’s garden, It was just |
turning dusk and the fireflies—
there seemed to be hundreds of
them! — were flitting about in
among the dark shrubs and the |



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‘T, former Atterded Convention Blood Pressure
‘ > ‘
7 Be ana -— iE Jami Represe tive par- HATS: None (where tf you Rave pains arour the Beart.
bo | ; _—~ who wer t in reality tailored and casual where n oe eye pe pe pn aay
vs Savage Convention of - @ convemence sary ness of breath feel nervy. orsuf- |
‘ ndie
aa can Assu se Co used to indicate good bone struc- SHOES: Street type or ° rom peor Sleep. ions memory ;
oe place at the Marine ng and muscles without fat. court shoe for dress. e aR ctie te prokabey caused |
Jarcot 7 the week, returned home yester- a type could easily be cast BAGS: Large leather or straw High Blood Pressure. eS '
ae i Har , OBE , day B.W.LA. They were Mr. for the part and yet care not at shoulder or under-arm type =e serigue Gewenter becamae the
Mr Barcour who has been in penzii V. H. Reid, Mr. O. B. all for sport. But if a woman tail, evening bes. Symptoms are so commen and usually
harge Gf thi eee ieee 1947, Burrowes, Mr. Me vyn Phillips looks the part, that is the es- Temerrew: 2 “Gamine.” © mis: akem-ter-nome-stmole oleant. if
will pa@tcrm the same duties onq Mr. RB. Halliburton sential characteristic im her dress Pyoe wie a aay hess |
when the Fair opens London “Mr, Reid said that he had en- end grooming. Type is based READERS’ RECIPES Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, |
on May $. oyed his stay in Barbades and entirely upon the physical aspect, ard you should start treatment at |
* added t one thing which im- or, in other words, the frame Read : ed an ies, anew }
5 &. Optometrist pressec iderably was the nature gave you. invited os sane | sitcal dieabeers, reduces High Blood |
MONG the arrival the * é town iteeit, 3 , ek vi to in own | Pressure and makes you {cel years
P MS. Lady Rodney a ter. clea e¢ town itself. He General Characteristics Tecipes for publication. | younger in a few days. Get Noxco
d a ware Be Neville Sch . also said tha was not molested Healthy, vivacious, full of life Each housewife has her | from your chemist © y S — '
OD. ph tings ce ee ae beggars on the street and and fun. favourite recipe but has never janet 2 iaaw an deen at |
7 , eee Pee von was looking forward eagerly to BONE STRUCTURE: Boyish | thought of passing it on to her | empty package.
Hotel er me NSE ‘the time when he could return frame, broad shoulders, small | neighbour. =
Dr. Sthuler is a prominent op- ™€t*, "0% only on a@ business trip hips. Large hands and feet. If this is done the ex- || j=
sane yp SE ne cag cn for a hol day because it was Smiling, generous features. : changes will enable others to | | |) EMPIRE
ae ie te nterested in JS considered opinion that of all build up a good collection to ! | { a
research and is the author of wt West Indian is'ands exciud- Main Effect the benefit of the family : iii Naat ait ats
Sectarast fla Prevettice asa ing Jamales and Thinides, Her-, i 0 eRe Send in yours to-day Contiduing Dally
Cataract, its Prevention and bad setinieadiik telen “trend HAIR: Czsual. Short or jong but to wasn 2.
Treatment.” SO ee te ee simple, easy-to-do style. THE WOMEN’S EDITOR “ALICE IN WONDERLAND”
In recent years he has writ- Ou Holiday MAKE-UP: Very little. Accent Coler by Technicolor
ten extensively on matters of R. JOSEPH FEANANDES, 9" lipstick. Shade: pure red. EXTRA SPECIAL
general health interest and es- M ti tle Secretary COLOURS: Lively and definite; i “NATURE'S HALF ACRE”
pecially on the effect vitamins ye... aa fee tae - very little black or pastel; broken CROSSWORD AN ACADEMY WINNER
or the lack of therm have on the Gucuees British Clakueka ar- ©0.0ur (check, plaid). PPP PL To-day at 130 p.m
human eyesight 1 Bolt ag Spel Bane -9 . .» FABRICS Sturdy, interesting Wild Bul ELLIOTT in
In his ‘research Dr. Schuler Nee nase yesterday MOSS UF. eases Glen pid shepherd Pile “HELL FIRE” &
been working in collaboration we Lady Redmey for 2 hohdey. Trerer qiiee Pind, | shepherd “BANDIT KING OF TEXAS”
vor eer He was accompanied by his wife : - ° with
with Dr. Schute of Lendor On- ni ria woven stripes. Pd oe ee .
id daughter and they are stay- Alan Rocky LANE
tario. ne. Bg Koen Worthing. “”~ LINES: Mote casual than man- YT] ee
Cff the U.S.A ft ea tailored; loose rather than form- Tt | To-nite Mid-Nite
to the U.5.A. *) Cc ; fitting. “DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
| anadians Leave , ae
ADY GILBERT CARTE of ' MONG the payengers return- picibosadeat” Gecinn Zines P aoe) Toe Rod compres = Sve De Carlo
Ilaro Court”, left last ing to Canada yesterday fartdbia. Asebriad twins et belts il | | | “THE LADY OBJECTS”,
night by the R.M.S. Lady Rodney morning by T.C.A., after spena- No Tau aa Saw tur ines. E ne
for Boston on her wdy to the ing a holiday at the Marine Hotel . eel | Le Y
USA. were Mr, W. B. Andrews of To- ee Leather, buckles er OL MPIC
Also leaving by the Lady Rod-*ronto who had spent two weeks JEWEL LERY: Sturdy; more Cekid i] To-day to Tues. 430 & 8.15
ney were Mr. and Mrs. Clifton’ and Mr. H. Gibson also of Toron- metal” aie henh tooled effects sai Alexis Smith—Scott Brady
“Tye ” . y ‘ . . : aan P é - “
Wright 7 paneer ee ade Came” GOWN, 16r- TREOO. on dak ethiiel, 1 When + us oroken we Aap 6) ; “t NDERCOVER om.”
T r . . ) ~ os . . ¥ surne ii will aroun an
shine, Christ Church PERFUME: Fresh, woody, spicy. thie Richard Conte—Audrey Totter
Mrs Wright who is an Ameri- On Extensive Tour sieeiiaieaiteaminmme mee ae ie ee? 10 Pit to the present aay (5) ts in ee,
aH . a. 3 iL Vex any un refurmation (5) “UNDER THE GU!
can, is making one of her peri- M* Cc. F. HILL, Manager of is’ Saeck tnte o -ateationaa. 10) airtel
odie visits home, while Mrs. Overseas Fire of the Nor- B .B. e. Radio 18 Need nut be en vio tree (5) ‘To-day at 1.90 p.m
Arthur is on her way to Montreal. wich Union Fire Insurance So- 15 Our inkwel) alwaye nar une (4) ROY ROGERS Double
e * . ciety with headquarters in Nor- 16 Has often been iald standing i s se
Fifth Winter Visit wich, England, is now on a tour of Pro amme “1 Ae jad 19 Experimental. (9) “RIDING ROW: FER CANYON
M* A. P. Taylor, Retired the Caribbean visiting the various 2 May be fust a nuneh. (4) “SONG OF TEXAS
Pensioner of the Canadian agencies, 3 3 i. she “Sqeniee Dart of tne neneiptasapntaiiadidiarinninteebbiememneamas
Bank of Commerce, returned to The tour which will last for about 100—t1e me a rere sO a som! 1 Siree-qusrters of wi 8) Mid-Nite Tonite
*s ast night by the Lady three and a half months is a very a tel ghar Sestoassicleti
or as t i 4 The News, 4.10 The Dail vown Poa
ill s . extensive one coverin ome pom e News, m. The y
Rodney. He will stop over in ant ' o ) g som Service, 4.18 p.m. B.B.C, Northern } Any niten in piant raising ¢ (8) “CALL OF THE SAVAGE”
Montreal for a short period after 14,000 miles, Orchestra, 5 p.m, Composer of the Week, Are not decorative or are they ¢
whiehfe goes to Brockville, On~ -» Mr. Hill arrived here yesterday 5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing, 6 pn, i ae’ se 3 ue oF ruler? (5) i an” tt any me
“f she » or is ; Seottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m ave a ee russ 0. .
teriow to spe nd the summer, morning from British Guiana by 6.45 p.m, Sports Round-up and Pro-| § Mary aead 1 No. just musing. (8
This was Mr. Taylor's fifth the Lady Rodney and will be re- gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.101 6 Za:ouiating reptile surely. (5)
winter visit to Barbados, He was maining for about five days stay- p.m. Home News from Britain 1. Chiefy en indour guard. (5)
staying at the Windsor Hotel, ing at the Marine Hotel. eee 9m $5.55M, 31 S008) 2 Taxes the right sort of méat. (5) CRASHING ALL
——— ~~~ 7.15 p.m, Behind the News, 7.45 p.m. » |@ You may yet merit one. (5)
Song and Dance, 6.15 p.m. Radio News-/| 16 Nursery game. for puppies ? (4
err and the oy cout—I: Feel, &.30 prin. World Affairs. t48\pm-| 1? Phie tide moves by Tent (4)
COST, De Stee Ee or *] 18 Part of the bird to bake (4) : E T
ne WeseMh AP pine Seman} Ro] 20 To voune Edward te colouree — 9
p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30 pom (3)
From the Third Programme. :
SQlution of yesterday's puzsie.—Acros>
i lent. 4, vue. 6 Axe: 7. Unite
9 Rainbow, 11, Mat: 15 Beret. \4
Vaive, 16, One: 17 Leo: 19 Nitid 22
OPENING TO-DAY Musical, 23. Deep: 24 Bee(t). Down
4 Hesouees Souese i wbartaast th
AND CONTINUING DAILY Wren, 12, avenue 15 “Voice 18 Mile
>

thick masses of trees,

Knarf said, after a long silence:
“Have fireflies really got bits of
fire in them, | wonder?”

“It's more like sparks,” said |
Hafid. “But why don’t they burn |
up? And why,” she added, “do they
keep flashing their lights off and
on, Off and on?”

Finally Ting-a-Ling answered:
“The old folks say that frefies |
havé bits of fire in them, It doesn't
burn them because it's old, old fire
—it's fire that has beeome cold |
though it still flashes and sparkles.
Haven't you ever heard the old
folks tell about how the fireflies first
got the bits of fire that make them |
light up?”

Kart and Hanid both replied |
that they had never heard the old |
folke’ story about the fireflies. They |
begged Ting-a-Ling to tell it to
them.

|
|

Long Ago

“It happened long ago,” Ting-a-
Ling began; “before there were
people and cities, At that time there
were only animals and insects and
reat forests, The fireflies were
plain ordinary flien then, flying
about the fields and forests, Lardly |
anyone ever noticed them; but if

they ever came near any of the ani-
mals that lived in the forests, they |
were quickly whisked pway, So at
Inet the little flies Mitted about only
at night; and thé) ne one noticed
them at all, not even the owls and |
the bata,

“Pat one day,” Ting-a-Ling went
fon. “a terrible thing happened, It |
happened around us when almost
all the aniroaals were going to sleep?!
Suadeniy there was a storm. Then
a greal flash of lightning struck |
the forest and in an instant the
trees were ablaze!"

“A forest fire?” cried Hanid,

“Yes; a great forest fire! The
flanios leaped as high as the sky. !
Some of the animals came running !
out n@error, But most of them!
were caugot deep inside the forest
No matter which way thev van. the)





Ting-a-Ling pointed out the fireflies,

flames were around them.
roared for he
Pte

“Who indeed? Who but the little
flies!” said Ting-a-Ling. “It is hard
to believe, but this is what the old
folks say. They say that the little
flies flew straight into the forest—
into the burning forest. And each
| of them seized and swallowed a tiny
bit of flame, And in a few moments
| the great forest fire was out. All the
terrified animals, caught in ,the
middle of the forest, were saved.

They
Ip. But who could help

Bits of Flame

+ “But the bits of flame that each
of the flies swallowed still kept lit,
though it no longer burned. And
from that moment on the little flies
shone in the dark, For you could
plainly see each tiny bit of fire stil!
glowing inside of them, They were
no longer plain ordinary flies. They
| were fireflies, They kept flying and
| flitting about in the dark. But now
everyone noticed them, And best of
all, the fireflies themselves found
the bits of fire useful. It helped
them to know where each of them
was flying, even on the darkest
nights, They were like little people
with flashlights

“And that.” concluded Ting-a-
Ling, “is the story the old folks
tell, But whether it is so you must
decide for yourselves, for no one
knows (not hay the olf folks them-
seives) whether the stories they tell
are really true, or just made up.”

Only these three

could stop the terror that was
sweeping out of
the west!






avin Asien LESLIE Fitton
sonaihen (ome ons em 0 ren
fo» Dor by Cues Norn ven



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ALL STARS

LOLITA
(Spanish Rhumba Ace)
KURABELLA
(French Beauty)
JOE CLEMENDORE
(The Cobra Man)
THE BOODHOO BROS.

















? ICK « Directer









and

“I WALK ALONE”
Starring:
Burt Lancaster—Elizabeth Scott

Mon. & Tues, 4.30 & 8.15

“DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
and

“THE LADY OBJECTS”
Starring
Rod Cameron—Yvonne De Carlo

MO VIE GA TES

COMES

ON
THURSDAY, MAY Ist. 8.30 p.m.




ATHSHE®.
TECHNICOLOR

SUSAR

HONRY KING «

GLOBE

——





MONSTER MIDNITE VAUDEVILLE CARNIVAL

12 o’clock tonite

ALL STARS

HARVEY ROGERS
(Ballroom Artist)

CECIL GREEN
Light Classic Vocalist i
2 hours of Positively the
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ENA KING 2 Music by
(B.G’s Radio Star) KEITH CAMPBELL’S
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(Boogie Pianist)
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It’s’ a Hot and Sizzling Show
PLOOSOOPES FOOT ESS SOLE EET LTOET APPEL LCLPPPPELS ESOS
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3 a, ie ae L, AZA CINEMAS





BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P. M. & CONTINN:\.G DAILY

James

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Today's Special 0 2% am &
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“MEN of thé TIMBERLAND”
Richard ARLEN--Andy DEVINE &

“SIX GUN MUSIC” Tex WILLIAMS

Lo pm MIDNITE SPECTAL TONITE

WHOLE SERIAL

THE SPIDER'S WEB





cacney COME rine THE CUP)...





BARBAREES —Dial 5170
TODAY & Continuing Daily
Women 4.45 p.m — Men 8.30 p.m

“4084 and DAD”

Segregated Audiences Only

Age Limit 12 years & Over

NEWSREEL Showing —
KING’S FUNERAL

To-day Special 1.30 p m,.
2 Action Packed Thrillers ! !

RIDER FROM TUCSON

. Tim HOLT — Richard MARTIN...

BADMAN'S TERRITORY

& LES BROWN & ORCHESTRA with Warren HULL Randolph SCOTT Gabby HAYES
SOSSSCIECEC SE SSCS SSASSSSS5995555955955956099S056






SSSS956695555S9996596S60055

i Walt

OL’. BY



for & >?

es
or

< :
Sd %

owor
@stesuTT® OY
BD hy renee

ALICE

Disney's SNOW WHITE

in

ip Wi



TECHNICOLOR
« PANTASIA
me *
a J
rt sea~? oe
Zé ®
NOW HE

THEY WERE ALL WALT DISNEY’S. AND

GIVES YOU ALICE!

N.B. Special with “ALICE” —

Award Short Feature —

THE KIDDIES WILL LOVE IT—YOU WILL ENJOY IT

Waltz Disney’s Academy

“NATURE’S HALF ACRE”

Better than “BEAVER

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This Alone is worth the Price of Admission.

You can only get to

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If Walt Disney takes you there

And he'll take you

in his Wonderfilm

As soon as it’s shown here.

EMPIRE THEATRE

Friday, April 25th —

Thursday, May Ist.



Present Today

Bae

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Last 2 Shows Today «45 & 830 p.m

MISS GRANT TAKES RICHMOND

and —
WE WERE STRANGERS
John GARFIELD

om TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 p.m.
“ROSE of SANTA ROSA”

HOCSIER HOT SHOTS &
“RIDIN the OUTLAW TRAIL’
Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETTE

Midnite Special Tonite
Charles STARRETT Double!
‘RAIDERS of TOMAHAWK CRIEK”

“PORT SAVAGE RAIDERS"

OPO SOOTSS

COCSCCOOCSC OG

hd. G. hd. GLOBE 20th Century Fox

8.30 p.m. and Continuing

“A woman like
you isn’t going
to kiss more

than one man
like this!’



Bs

oa ila

<








ss AHERN
“NT near

Film ever ou’

MON AND DAD

LOBE

Tues. 29th, Wed. 30th 5 & 8.30 p.m.
FEMALES AT MATINEES—MALES NITE SHOW

ee

GAETY |

The Garden—St. James
LAST SHOW TONITE —
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
Robert ARMSTRONG &
“MY FORBIDDEN PAST”
_Robert MITCHUM ______

Midnite Tonite Tonite
Triple Attraction —

“RAIDERS of the DESERT”
Richard ARLEN Andy DEVINE$
“CHEYENNE COWBOY"

Tex WILLIAMS &
TEX BENEKE & GLENN oe
ORCHESTRA

SUN. & MON. 8.30 PM
Mat. SUN. 430 P.M
“OUTRAGE” (Mala Powers)
“TARZAN & the SLAVE GIRL’

Lex BARKER—CHETA '

SOOOOSOS SSF Soon





erent

SATURDAY, APRIL 26,

1952



Canada’s

Trade

Fair Opens June 2

OTTAWA.

The Right Hon. C, D. Howe,
Minister of Trade and Commerce,
announced today that the fifth
Canadian International Trade
Fair would be opened on Monday,
June 2, 1952, by Dr. J. R. M.
Van Den Brink, Minister of Eco-
nomic Affairs of The Netherlands,

Dr. Van Den Brink’s acceptance
of the Canadian Government's
invitation is deeply appreciated,
said Mr. Howe. It emphasizes
the close commercial and cultural
relations between our two coun-
tries, which are being strength-
ened by the arrival in Canada of
an imcreasing number of Dutch
settlers, whose energy and enthu-
siasm will aiso contribute sub-
stantially to the economic devel-
opment of this country.

Before taking up his present
appointment in January, 1948,
Professor van den Brink was a
member of the Senate of the
Netherlands, Economic Advisor
to the Catholic Labour Movement
and a member of the Executive
Committee of the Catholic Party.
He joined the Ministry of Trade
and Commerce in 1940, and during
the occupation of The Netherlands
was actively identified with the
underground study group,
“Je Maintiendrai.” Following the
conclusion of hostilities, he was
appointed Professor in Political
Economy and Statistics at Nijme-

gen.
An Arthor

He received his doctor’s degree
in 1942 on his thesis, “Structure
of Society and Employment.” He
is author of many articles on
economic subjects, and has been

contributor to ‘‘Economie” and

“Economisch Statische Berich-
ten.”
The first Canadian Interna-

tional Trade Fair was opened by
His Excellency the Governor
General, the second by the Hon.
Charles Sawyer, Secretary of
Commerce of the United States,
the third by His Excelleney Hu-
bert Guerin, French Ambassador
to Canada, and the fourth by Sir
Robert Sinclair, immediate Past
President of the Federation of
British Industries



Soviet Action
Vs Soviet
Propaganda

NEW YORK, April 24.

_ The New York Times said there
is a big difference between Soviet
propaganda and Soviet action con-
cerning international trade and
points out that Soviet trade repre-
sentatives rejected the three-year
Norwegian trade agreement.

It said: “While the recent inter-
national economic conference was
going on in Moscow, Soviet spokes-
men talked long and _ brightly
about their great interest in long-
term trade relations with the West,

Yet at the same time, Soviet
trade representatives were turn-
ing down the Norwegian offer of
a three-year trade agreement. The
example of Norway is all the more
striking because in the case of this
country most exports to the Soviet
Union are non-strategic materials
and a major aspect of Soviet trade
manoeuvring currently is the
Kremljn’s claim that it is inter-
ested in buying large quantities of
non-strategic as well as strategic
commodities,

“Other countries now being
tempted by Soviet trade offers will
do well to study the Norwegian ex-
perience carefully. So long as dis-
cussion is on the plane of glitter-
ing generalities there are no limits
to Soviet promises, but when
people actually get down to doing
business, to talk prices and other
concrete terms their rosy propa-
ganda vanishes. The cold, ruth-
less bargainer gets to work... .

“Those who may dream hope-
fully of great benefits from Soviet
trade in textiles or the like will
do well to bear in mind the Nor-
wegian experience .. . before they
make the error of mistaking pro-
paganda miracles for hard com-
mercial reality.”—U.P.





General Ballivian
Flees To Chile

His Family Will Remain
At Home

ARICA, Chile, April 24.

General Hugo Ballivian, Presi-
dent of the Bolivian Military
Junta, ousted earlier this month
by the National Revolutionary
Movement (MNR) Party will
arrive here by air from La Paz
where he had taken refuge at the
Chilean Embassy.

He told newsmen he fought the
revolutionaries side by side with
military school cadets until the last
moments.

Ballivian did not seem too in-
clined to give any detailed version
of his experiences during the re-
volt. However, he said it was not
until Saturday, April 12 that he
left the asylum of the Chilean
Embassy and rode on La Paz
Streets in an Embassy car,

He said Hernan Siles Zuazzo,
Provisional President, assured him
that he could remain in La Paz
and go about freely but he added

that he preferred him to come to
Arica.

He said his wife and daughter
will definitely stay at their own
home in La Paz where they had
remained even at the height of the
revolt.—U.P,

15/- Fine
Confirmed

In the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday Their Honours
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.
H. A. Vaughn fined Ernie White
of Martin’s Bay, St. John, 15/-
to be paid in seven days or in
default 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for inflicting
bodily harm on Monica Coward
on December 4,

By doing this Their Honours
confirmed the decision of His
Worship Mr. A. W. Harper.
White appealed against Mr.
Harper’s decision and was also
ordered to pay the costs of appeal.
Counsel in the case was Mr.
D. H. L. Ward for White and Mr.
E. W. Barrow for the complain-
ant,



In the other case in which Jas-
min Mayers, Sylvia Mayers, Clo-
tilda White and Eileen Quintyne
all of St. John were convicted
and fined 15/- for aiding and
abetting Ernie White in inflict-
ing bodily harm on Coward.
Their Honours fined each defend-
ant 10/- and thus varied the de-
cision of the Police Magistrate.

Monica Coward a schoolgirl of
Martin’s Bay, St. John told the
court that on December 4 about
12.15 p.m. while on her way
home she saw the defendants
Ernie White, Jasmin Mayers,
Sylvia Mayers, Clotilda White
and Eileen sures standing in
the road talking. As she passed
by them Ernie White abused her
and then hit her on her left hand
with a stick.

After she was given this blow
they formed a ring around her
and each of the defendants told
Ernie White to beat her, Even-
tually a man arrived on the spot
and she got away from them.
She was carried to the doctor
and was given an injection.



-

CANES BURNT
A fire at Taitts Tenantry, St.
James, at about 3.00 am. on

Wednesday burnt 900 holes of first
crop ripe canes, They are the
property of Gerald Cumberbatch
and were not insured.

A fire at Ashbury Plantation,
St. George, at about 9.30 a.m. on
Thursday burnt two acres of trash,
The trash is the property of L. S.
Nourse.





Myrna Loy says:

with fragrant











ea ttitedeneevcaettee





“* [never neglect my daily
Active-lather facial

Lux Toilet Soap”.

Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
can be as lovely as the film stars you admire. The fragrant,
creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap will bring out the natural
radiance and beauty of your complexion, and leave your skin
clear and smooth. Simply wash in warm water with the soft
lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then — with cold, You will look

ee

lovelier, more alluring than ever

LUX

TOILET SOAP

The fragrant white soap of the film stars

LAMBKIN LEAVES

on his mother’s patience. Finding

climbs on his mom's back and waits to be carried.



Grenada Newsletter

F.C.S.A. Conference

Soon: B’dos



INSTEAD OF GAMBOLING ABOUT, this little London Zoo lamb gambles

himself a soft spot, the lambkin
(International

Opens
Represented

From Our Own Correspondent

ST. GEORGE'S, April 24.

Fifth Biennial Conference of the Federation of Civil
Service Associations in the Caribbean Area opens here

next Wednesday morning.

His Honour the Administrator Mr. Wallace MacMil-

lan will formally welcome

the twenty-two visit..g dele-

gates and declare the conference open in the Legislative
Council chamber at York House.

Although Grenada is the host
colony, the visitors are guests of
the four Civil Service Associations
of the Windward Islands, these
sharing entertainment costs.

There will be four delegates
each from Barbados, Trinidad and
Jamaica, three from. British
Guiana, two each from St. Lucia
and Antigua and one each from
St. Vincent, Dominica and British
Honduras. Eight delegates have
been chosen to represent Gren-
ada.

In the evening of the opening
day of the conference a cocktail
party in honour of the visitors will
be held at the Presentation Col-
lege. There will also be a dance
on the night of My 3, a round-
the-island tour the following day
and a dinner at Hotel Santa Maria
on the night of May 5.

* a *

Political strings attached or not
since he has declared that labour
in the Windwards is to be united
under “Uncle”, Hon. E. M, Gairy

Ike Confers With’
N.A.T.O. Chiefs

PARIS, April 24.

General Eisenhower appearing
tired returned to work today and
went into immediate conference
with North Atlantic Treat
Organization Secretary Gene
Lord Ismay and senior officers o:
his European command,

Eisenhower had a _ lunch-time
meeting with Ismay, Marsha] of
the Royal Airforce Lord Tedder,
U.S. Air Commander Lieut,-Gen-
eral Lauries Norsted, and
France’s General Alphonse Juin
who commands ground troops on
Europe’s central front.

The British Ambassador to
France, Sir Oliver Harvey also
attended the luncheon with Eisen-
hower and other senior staff
officers. Tedder said his call was
“purely personal.” P.



Jamboree Scouts
Delayed In J’ca

LONDON,
Shipping delays have meant
another 17 days in Jamaica for
the eight Queen’s Scouts and

two Scout leaders who represen-
ted the United Kingdom at the
Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica
which ended on March 15th, The
arty, which left Southampton on
ebruary 7th, will now reach
Avonmouth on the Ariguani on
May 4th, instead of on April 17th,
as planned. —B.U,P.

fore!

wv
» LEVER Provuct

throws a big party at Tanteen this
evening for the visiting second-
ary school teams and their mas-
ters as well as the Grenada side.
Some eighty guests in all, the fare
will include a pelau, soft and hard
refreshments and dancing after-
wards to a top band.
oe * a

Workers on Calivigny estate, an
average of 100 on the pay roll,
have not eayned any wages since
March 27 nor have a number of
them who are tenants on the estate
had their now fully ripe canes
ground. They are on strike, pro-
testing against a new overseer
with whom the Management, the
Grenada Sugar Factory Ltd., has
replaced a former overseer leav~-
ing for the United States. He is
held unfriendly to the Manual
and Mental Workers’ Union of
which most if not all the workers
are members. The Factory has
refused to purchase the tenants
canes unless its own on the es-
tate are also cut and deadlock
prevails. Though the Factory
management shows little sign of
yielding, it is now apparent that
some of the workers are showing
distaste of the situation,

* ‘

Starting April 28 a Commission
of Inquiry wili hear evidence on
certain aspects of the working of
the Public Works Department re-
sulting from a motion in the
Legislative Council by Hom, &. bn.
Gairy. Some thirteen members
of the M.M.W.U. are to testify.
Another person will submit a
memorandum and there will also
be Government witnesses, Chair-
man of the Inquiry is Sir Clenvent
Malone and with him are associ-
ated Mr. C. E. Newbold, retired
Trinidad Government engineer,
and Mr, J. W. Foster who is
presently conducting a survey of
Organisation and Method in Gov-
ernment Departments.

* *

At its monthly meeting last
Sunday, the St. Andrew’s branch
of the Canada Citizens Associa-
tion took the opportunity to wel-
come back to the colony its Pres-
ident, Hon. F. C. Noel, who had
toured the United States and Can-
ada in the interest of the Gren-
ada Nutmeg Association. He
brought the G.C.A. greeting from
the Grenada Mutual Association
in New York which he had ad-
dressed during his stay and whose
members accorded him honorary
membership.



two cars

the great outdoors

Phone 2385

FOR THE



Sole Distributors



SEA AND
TRAFFIC

—







L

In Carlisle Bay



Sch. At Last, Sch. Burma D., Sch
United Pilgrim S., Sch. Philip H, David
fom, Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Eas
Aruba, Sch. Isiand Star, MV. Lad y
Seh. Lydia Adina S., Sch Cloudia §
Ser. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Frankly:

Sch. My Own, Sch. Fnterprise §
a ARRIVALS

SS. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net

Cupt, Le Blane, from St. Vincent
DEPARTURES

_ Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net

Capt. Joseph, for Trinidad

SS Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net, Capi
lv Blane, for St. Lucia 7
Sch. United Pilgrim S, 47 tons net



1

AIR |

Capt. Stewart, for Martinique
Passengers arriving here yesterday b
the Lady Rodney” were from British
Gulana:—1. Crosse, C. Crosse, T. Crosse
S. Crosse, T. Crosse, J. E. Durham, J
Fernandez, Y. Fernandez, W. J. Morris
Dr. N_ Schuler, N. Schuler, C. F Gp
E_F. Richardson

From Grenada:—M. Welsh

From St, Vincent: W. Cox and
wife, Rev. J. Paul, W. Stev art, G. Gill
Passengers leaving Barbados yes'erda
by the S.S “Lady Rodney" \ere
For Dominica:-N. EB. Hoh, Mi. E
Holt, R. A Wallace. D. E. R ive
W. Grace

For Antigua:.T. King and wife, 3
King, H. King, Crosbie, Hallett, Car ‘nd
Lew

For St. Kitts:—F—. Nicol, A. 1+ wer
Fer Beston A. Loder, C. H. Wright
md wife, Col. C. Osborne and wife
W. B. Rogers and wife, Lady G. Gilbert
Carter, N. Lane, J. H. McLellan, C. M
Sitheriand, FE. S. Cromyn, A. F. Cook
Fer MSalifax..A. W. Carter

For Montreal:—A, P. Taylor, E. W
Dawson, A. M. Arthur, G. M. King.
Vv. A. Hooper and wife, R. Morrell.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS By BWA. ON FRIDAY
From Trinidad:
R. Gittens, K

Golikeri, E. Gwyn, §
Upton, 1

Upton, W Sehwilk, C
Wajcheridier, A, Majchendler, L. Soodeen,
H, Hedberg

DEPARTURES By RW1IA ON
THURSDAY

For Trinidad:

Miss Pearl Weekes, Mr. John Black
wood, Miss Joan Maggs, Mr Cyril
La Croix, Mr Bric Greil, Mr. George
Saint-Aude, Mr. Alfred Stone, Miss Joan
Mcintosh, Mr. Stanley Parkinson, Mr
Philip Strasser, Mr. Mathew Gonsalves,
Waichendler, A. Wajchendler, L. Soodeen
Mr. Henry Gotfredhon, Mrs. Josephine
Gotfredhon, Mrs. Margaret Reid, Mr

Alphonsa Delima, Mr, David Hunderson
Mr, John MceCamus, Mre
Mr. George Field, Mr
For British Guiana:

Miss Moira King, Mr. Cecil Decaires.
Mrs Theima Decaires, Miss Elvera
D’Andrade, Mrs. Philomena D’Andrade
Miss Francis Tramquada, Mr. Michae!
Veecock, Sstr. David Coutts, Miss Dawn
Coritts, Mr. Alfred Wright, Mr. Alister
Menzies, Mr. Lorenzo Joseph, Miss Eva
Parris, Mrs. Martha Noble, Mr. Herbert
Crougher

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Britis Guiana by the Sch
Franklyn D. R. will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:-—

Parcel Moil and Registered Mail at
8 am. Ordinary Mail at 9 am, TO-DAY
Saturday, BWth April, 1952

Ruth McCarmus.
Rufus Field

Mails for Trinidad hy the Sch. My Own
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
6 am, Ordinary Mail at 9 am. TO-DAY
Saturday, th April, 1952

Mails for Grenada tay the Sch. Ess
Aruba will be closed at the Genere
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
& am, Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m, TO-DAY
Saturday, 26th April, 1962

Mails for St Vincent, Grenada
Trinidad, Jamaica via Trinidad by the
R.M.S. Lady Nelson Will be closed at
the General Post Office as under

Pareel Mail and Registered Mail of
10 a.m, to-day 26th April, 1952, Ordinary
Mail at 8.30 a.m, on Monday, 28th April
1952

Books On Display
At Public Library

@ from page | .
police divisions, the ways in
which control from the centre is
exercised and the effect of the
local government boundary corm
missions’ proposals on the areas.

Among the literary works are
Somerset Maugham’s Complete
Short Stories in three volumes,
and one of Matugham’s latest
novels The Narrow Corner,

The Library will also add a
fair number of magazines and
periodicals to this section of the
library. These have been donated
by an American Association to
the Library which wili receive
three years’ subscription to these
periodicals. 7

Borrowers should make it a9
point to attend the preview so
that they can make their selec-
tions early.





All the pleasure of

PRICE OF ONE!

When the conditions invite you to travel with the breezes and the
sunshine, the Morris Minor Convertible is the car for the pleasures of
But if the climate is in a fickle mood, the hood
and winding safety glass windows complete the conversion to cosy,
weather-proof comfort. The ‘ Minor’, in spite of its modest size, seats
four, afid there's a separate compartment for luggage, too!

In this version of the world’s biggest small car buy you enjoy ¢e
advantages of two cars, but your outlay is only the cost of omel

Come and so ®.

Phone 4504 |























PAGE THREE

(a ae ee









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yet so gently, Use Rinso every time, for a cleaner,

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il and for hes 100: SRS
RINSO for all your wash!
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LARGE at 83c. Package
SMALL at 5le. Package









MODERN



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For Bigger Crops

Including . - .

TRACK, HALF-TRACK and

WHEEL TRACTORS

PLOUGHS

CANE CARTS

BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for

applying Filter-press Mud, Ashes and

Pen Manure) |
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

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

GRASS RAKES
GRASS LOADERS :
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PAGE FOUR

me ene

BARBADOS


Saturday, April 26, 1952

SIR STAFFORD

THE achievement oi Sir Stafford Cripps
who died this week in Switzerland was
due to no political tenets or philosophy
but to his integrity and character. A
Christian first and a politician second, Sir
Stafford belonged to that collection of
individuals who put mankind before party
and who never hesitated, to do what he
considered to be the right thing for fear
of what his friends or enemies might say.
This forthrightness and independence of
view naturally brought him into collision
with his own party from which he was
driven out in 1939. The occasions of his
disagreements with the Labour Party do
not always appear to be consistent.

He withdrew, for instance, from the
Labour Party's executive when that party
supported economic sanctions against
Italy. Later when he was recalled to the
executive he advocated a united front with
the Communists, but the Party disap-
proved this policy in 1937. The idea of a
popular front persisted in Sir Stafford’s
mind and in 1939 he was expelled from
the party for campaigning for a front to
be composed of Labourites, Liberals, Com-
munists and Independent Conservatives.

Sir Stafford, it would seem, entertained
the hope which is still the breath and
life of English liberalism that goodwill
can accommodate itself to any set of cir-
cumstances or peoples and that given
goodwill everything else will go accord-
ing to plan.

His conviction that good could be found
in all kinds and conditions of men led
him to champion the rights of colonial
peoples and he was on friendly terms in
London with men like the late Dr. Harold
Moody whose work on behalf of coloured
peoples led to the breaking down of many
of the barriers which used to prevent col-
oured colonials from obtaining the maxi-
mum benefit to be derived from residence
in the United Kingdom.

The Times of London this week paid a
tribute to Sir Stafford’s memory when it
commented on the difficulty of classifying
him in any of the standard political cate-
gories. Few men, it noted, entered poli-
tics with less political ambition and with
a greater sense of personal mission, Sir
Stafford seemed to ask himself not what
can I get out of politics, but how best and
where can I serve mankind.

His own simple and austere life which
marked him apart from most other men:
the consciousness of his own integrity :
and his strong Christian convictions made
it difficult for him to tolerate compromise.

Sir Stafford will be remembered always
as the Chancellor who did not hesitate to
lose popularity in an effort to save the
sterling area. But his whole life was
devoted to the service of others. And his
Christian faith sustained and strength-
ened him in the hard fight which he
waged for that cause.

His integrity, his Christian faith and his
courage will remain to guide those who
feel called upon to serve their fellowmen
in public life.

COURTESY

DESPITE the efforts of the Barbadps
Automobile Association’ and the lectures
delivered by the Police to drivers of pub-
lic vehicles, discourtesy on, the roads of
Barbados is daily evident.

A correspondent in this newspaper re-
cently commented on the continued nui-
sance to night drivers from the powerful
headlights of many private cars.

Dimming is more honoured here in the
breach than in the observance. The re-
verse ought to be true and the B.A.A. is
planning a campaign to win back night
drivers to what is now the select company
of the few who practise this necessary
courtesy.

But night-blinding by lights is only one
of the road users’ habitual vices. Signal-
ling to indicate slowing down or stopping
is more practised than light-dimming but
its use is again limited to too small a per-
centage of drivers, This discourtesy is
due to laziness: and lack of alertfess on
the road is a source of accidents. Every
road user must use signals which are clear
and distinct.

A clenched fist flashing through a win-
dow means little to a following motorist
but can be noticed almést daily by observ-
ant drivers.

Another common fault of some motor-
ists is overtaking of cars which are rightly
observing the speed limit. On the other
hand cars which do not make use of the
full speed limit often refuse to allow other
motorists to overtake by driving in the
middle of the road.

All these defects can be remedied by
private motorists in the interests of all
road users.

Bus drivers can also increase courtesy
of the road by refusing to drop passengers
except at recognised bus stops and by not
conducting private races along roads
which they wrongly assume not to
under constant observation.



be





Trafalgar Square in the 19th Century

B

etm Ne mI EL NR

OUR COMMON HERITAGE

The Staff Of History

— INTRODUCTION —

It has long seemed a good idea
to me that the story of this island
should be told quite simply around
the lives of some of the outstand-
ing men who helped to shape its
ceurse. For, there is no_ better
way to kindle the imagination of
young and ‘old alike than to re-
count the thoughts and actions of
those who lived before us and
helped to make Barbados the sort
of place it is to-day. Somebody
once gave the advire ‘that we
should read no history, only
biography, since that was life
without theory. We may not agree
with this entirely yet it camnot be
denied that the life stories of our
ancestors help to form the real
stuff of history. And if wé have
any pride in our native land. we
should certainly .be proud. of. those
who tried in their” day and
generation to leave Barbados
better and happier
than they found it.

No people can be conscious of
their oneness—of their being a
communhity—unless they look at
themselves through the perspec-
tive of history. If they never do
this, they run a serious msk. They
may come to regard themselves
us just a number of groups and
individuals, contending oné against
the other, and concerned merely
with the things that exist for jhe
moment. The feeling of unity
can only come to a people when
they have a sense of ‘partnership
between the living and the dead,
when they can refer to a tradition
of suteesses and failures—a long
memory that makes them feel that

et together and share a
m life.

Our Roots and Origins

At one time it was quite in-
conceivable that the children in
our schools should be taught ary-
thing about their origin and their
present’ situation. That -was the
result of a mistaken ylicy that
never sought to relate education to
the realities of life in these parts.
What was said of the educated
people of Haiti some forty years
ogo was also true of most West
Indians. “Haiti possesses one of
the mst magnificent floras in the
world and a wonderful display of
bird-life” said an outspoken critic,
“Do you suppose that any Haitian
knows or cares anything about the
trees, flowers or, fruit, beautiful or
useful, of his own country; the
birds, the fish, the butterflies, the
rocks, minerals, rainfall ©r wind
force? And yet these same men
know a great deal of the larid-
scapes of France, England, Ger-
many and Italy ... The amazing
beauty of their own country is
only apparent to them when their
attention is called to it by utter
strangers. . , They know al)
sbout the nightingale and nothing
nbout the Haitian warblers. In
thetx, poetry they refer to the
eagle and swan (completely absent
from their sphere), but never to
the frigate-bird or flamingo.”

The average West Indian was
then inclined to regard his own
environment with indifference.
His view seemed to be that nothing
good could come cut of Nazareth.
The history of his own little com-

a
community







Gur Readers Say

Industrializatioa

To The Editor, The Advecate—
SIR,—With regard to your article
onthe Industria.ization of Puerio
Rico (Advocate 22nd February)
and other articles since then,
when comparing Puerto Rico with
the B.W.L-—the following points
must always be borne in mind:—

1, To avoid having colonies
and therefore being accused of
Imperialism, the United States
Government many years ago de-
clared Puerto Rico and her other
colonies—territory of the U.S.A.

This was a clever move as it got

rid of the word “Colony” — and
enabled them to exteng 100%
“Imperial Preference” to their
Colonies.

As “Territory of the U.S.A.

Puerto Rico is considered part of
the “U.S.A.” and therefore en-
titled to absolute free trade.
Compare this with the small “Im-
perial Preference” between the
United Kingdom and her Colonies,
about which the Americans are
always making such a fuss.

I think on investigation it will
be found that Puerto Rico's trade
is almost 100% with the U.S.A.
In other words she buys little if
anything from the United King-
dom or any other Foreign Coun-
try. }

On the other hand we hav,» al-
ways bought freely from her, and
would be doing so today if it were
not for the unfavourable rate of
exchange.

2. No British or other Foreign
Shipping Company is alloWed to
operate between Puerto Rico and
the U.S.A

8. In view of this “Free Trade”
all goods manufactured in Puerto
Rico have, only their

not own



munity he regarded almost with
contempt and instead of learning
about his ancestors he preferred
to read of the exploits of men in
remoter parts of the world. Hap-
pily, that attitude is now a thing
of the past. For, there is among
West Indians to-day an increasing
desire to learn about the roots and
origins of our present society.

The Reality of the Past
The appeal of nistory is imag-
inative, as G. M. Trevelyan has

written. “Our imagination craves
to behold our ancestors as they
really were,’ the his*-rian,



“going about th ir daily business
and daily pleasure.” And the im-
pulse of the student, he continues,
is the desire to te! the reality of
life in the past, to Le familiar with

“the chronicle wasted time.”
if the ~Europern feel that the
mark of real civilisation is to be

conscious of their fore-fathers, as
they really lived, and to recon-
struct the mosaic of their almost
forgotten pas!, can the West Indian
be blamed if he is moved by the
same desire to know the course
of past events and to learn some-
thing of the nature of the men who
once lived in his own ¢smmunity?

It must not be thought, how-
ever, that the articles which fol-
low have been written in any
insular spirit. It has been my
aim to show how our little island
community has been affected by
the issues which have been fought
in cther more impbrtant parts of
the world. The reader will note,
I trust, that the forces, which
went to shape the character of the
island and give form and colour to
the lives of its people, were the
same that operatéd in other realms.
In this way we can link the story
of our land with the history of the
cutside world, In this way we
come to understand the wider his-
torical setting in which our com-
munity has developed and begin to
realise that we are members not
of an isolated group but of a
world society,

The Selected Biographies

The selection L have made for
my series is, of course, Open to
criticism. For one thing. I have
not limited myself to natives of
Barbados. I have included a
number of Englishmen who have
played a significant part in the
history of the island. But that
needs no defence in the eyes of
fair-minded persons, Secondly, I
bave chosen most of my subjects
from the period following eman-
tipation. That I have done be-
cause I feel that after 1846, when
Schomburgk’s History ends, there
is a big gap in the island’s re-
corded story—a gap that is all
the more serious because of tha
many significant developments
that have taken place since the
abelition of slavery,

Whatever may be said of the
shortcomings of my method of
choice, I venture to hope that the
series will serve a useful purpose.
I have selected three Governors,
Henty Hawley, who was respensi-
ble for the first’ meeting of tha
House of Assembly, and. Francis
Willoughby and John Pope-Hen-
nessy, who played important parts

market of I think over 2,000,000
people but the vast U.S.A, market
of over 150,000,000, and they have
ample shipping facilities to move
their manufactured goods to this
market,

The “garment makers” ‘Ladies
and Men's Wear” in New York
were the first to realise the
possibilities of the then cheap
labour market in the island, as
compared with New York. As a
result they opened factories there
many years ago.

Since then other “Industries” in
the U.S.A. have taken advantage
of this condition, especially now
that they are being offered some
years free of taxation.

It is important to bear in mind
that, without the vast U.S.A.
market in which to sell their sur-
plus production, industrialization
of Puerto Rico on the present
scale could not take place,

The B.W.L. are in a very differ-
ent position. Let us suppese that
Barbados, Trinidad or Jamaica
were to start manufacturing .in a
fairly big way where would. we
sell our surplus outside the B.W.1.
which is a_ relatively small
market? And where would we get
the shipping to move these goods
from island to island ?

It might help solve the prob-
lem if the United Kingdom were
to follow the lead of the U.S.A.
and declare all colonies “Territory
of the U.K.” This would natural-
ly mean 100% “Imperial Prefer-
ence”, but what would “Uncle
Sam” say to that? ‘

They are privileged and can do
what they like, but it would be
very unmoral and wicket for us
to » this

While I am not a _ pessimis
cannot help but believe tt

t I
nat the

ARBADOS



ADVOCATE

}
|

t
|

By F. A. HOYOS

respectively in the Civil War
period and during the Federation
crisis of 1876. The Church is rep-|
resented by Coleridge and Mitch-
inson, two of the most remark-
able Englishmen jn the history
of the island, and Renn Dickson |
Hampden and Samuel Hinds, two
Barbadians who gained a con-|
siderable reputation in England as
Anglican divines. Among the out-
standing Barbadians selected in
public life are Christopher Cod-
rington, scholar, soldier, states-
man and philanthropist; J ohn
Gay Alleyne, the first Speaker of
the House of Assembly to claim
for its members the privileges of
freedom of speeeh, freedom from
arrest and freedom of access at
all times to the King’s representa-
tive; John Beckles, planter, patriot
and statesman; Robert Bowcher
Clarke, memorable for his enlight-
ened leadership during the crisis
of emancipation; Samuel Jackman
Prescod, regarded by some as the
greatest Barbadian of all time;
Conrad Reeves, who led the upper
and middle classes to victory
against the Colonia] Office in 1876;



Herbert Greaves, the benevolent
despot who brought the island
cafely through’ a period of gloom
and depression, Agriculture is
represented by John R. Bovell,
while in Education there are
Richard Rawle, Horace Deighton,
A. R. Parkinson, O. deC. Emtage
and H. B. Gooding, with Abel
Greenidge as our distinguished
representative in the field of
scholarship and learning. In the
Press we have such figures as
Valence Gale, Thomas and Charles
Chenery, and Clepnell Wickham,
along with thi forerunner,
Samuel J. ®rescow, Space has
been found for Charles Duncan
O'’Neale, the founder of the
modern democra’ movement,
and this brings us logically to
Grantley Adams, who is the only
representative of the living to be
included in the series.

Flesh And Blood

It should be unnecessary to
point out that the subjects of the
biographies that follow have been
selected without regard to race,
blass or creed.—That is as it
should be in a mixed community.
The series is not meant to be ex-
haustive. It does not pretend to
provide an intimate knowledge of
the men it deals with, but merely
gives a glimpse that may help us
to understand them a little better,
It does not seek to reconstruct the
whole fabric of each passing age,
but merely to give an @lementary
knowledge of the heritage that
belongs to us alL,,What I have
attempted to do is only to whet
the appetite, to stimulate the
imagination. Some may well argue
that this attempt to tell the story
of the island around twenty-four
short biographies betrays the
hardihood of the amateur histori-
an, Yet, if it succeeds in making
other West Indians more eager to
study the records of the past and
to clothe the dry bones of history
with flesh and blood I shall feel
that I have attained my object.





’
:

Industrialization of the B.W.I. ex-
cept in a small way, is going to
be slow and not, easy,

I therefore suggest, that, in the
meantime, we should concentrate
on what we have.. Agriculture
and Tourism. ‘

Do not let us Be*too proud to
work on “Mothey Earth”. We
ean, and should therefore grow
lmuch more food for local con-
sumption. °

If we did this we would all be
better off and happier.

To encourage “Tourism” we
want a cleaner island, no garbage
on the streets and roads and
cleaner beaches,

Yours ete.,
Ex-Resident of Puerto Rico.

Strayed From The Point
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I see that Mr. George}
Hunte has now joined the fray |
with a very able letter which ap-
peared in Saturday's Advocate.
He seems to have rather strayed
from the point, however, in one or
two matters. His*chief objection
to birth control appears to be that
it will increase sexual relations
outside of marriage, He may as
well have conderified motor cars,
or cures for V.D. ,

They are still one or two other
questions which are puzzling me.
Does the low fertility rate in Bar-
bados mentioned by Mr. Hunte in-
dicateéthe widespread use of birth |
control or of “self control?” Does
what is popularly referred to as
the use of the safe perio¢ or the |
rhythm theory, constitute a non-
artificial method, which, by impli-
cation
Archdeacon and Mr. Hunte,
which was recently condemned by





but |

ithfullv, |
RENNIKS. |!

Yours fa

| wonderful machine once ripped one of his
was approved of by the|shirts apart, was waved aside by the Queen's
firm asseftion that-theoretically such mishap
the Pope in no uncertain terms?| was not supposed to happen.

SATURDAY. APRIL 26, 1952







NOBODY'S |
DIARY

Monday—I wonder how many people have|
noticed that despite the loss of so ches

BOOKS! BOOKS!

THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN

AT THE

fishing boats last year the fishing catches
this year are the highest ever.
you think doesn’t it.

Maybe if we did like the spar*ows and
took less thought for the morrow we
wouldn’t get so worked up about the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

It makes






future. $ i

Enjoy yourself. y This most _ recent %
Tuesday—To-day I saw a Carib running x example is typical j

down Broad Street hotly pursued by an| of ‘built-to-last’ .. . |

Arawak. I couldn’t win 100 dollars and $ products.

twenty two cents because like a fool I x Ph, 4472

had left my cork at home. $

Wednesday—I heard a story to-day which I % VALOR STOVES

want you to cut out and send to those/Â¥

interested in social studies, % (Table Models with one and
It seems that a certain mother of/% Ler Son reas a

three (not all by the same father and 3 - wo Models

one of them married and himself a $ $

pater familias living elsewhere) has a|% %

house. And in that house there live| 3 OVENS — = :

seven poeple. Mamma and one ‘son % Large .

(that’s two): and daughter and four|% $

children (ages 15 down to four). Now % * x

the house it seems belongs to Mamma) ¢ C S p t h & C :

and Mamma has some lovely furniture = ° e l C er 0. 8

but only one bed. That one bed (a dou-|$ x

ble bed I hasten to add) does service for | °OOCOCC COO PPGOO ISG 9OO9 O99 FOO GO OO DOOOOOOOOR

“Bat Mating: Weck gab’ aw sieritans STERNETTE
DEEP FREEZE

to buy another bed, She hangs it on
3.9 cu. ft. Capacity







the roof. That’s half the story.

The other half is that Mamma and}
daughter who is also mother of four
don’t get on too fine (I’m not surprised
seeing that they all pig it together in
one bed) so they each cook out of. dif-
feygnt saucepans in the one-bed house.
And daughter lies under the tree all day
doing dolce niente with the kids while}
mamma goes about earning coppers. i,

Thursday—Whenever people ask me to do}
the impossible I rush to my Olivati and
read up what Heracles (Hercules to
you) did on his fifth labour. He
thoroughly cleaned out the Augean
Stables taking outside alone in one day
all the manure deposited by three}
thousand oxen. Boy! Heracles must
have been a worker. And not one cent
overtime.

Friday—This dialect business is sure fasci-
nating. Even those who don’t break up|
their words coon-fashion use them as|
only Bajans can, The other day I was
trying to speak to someone in a hotel
by the sea. Never mind which. I was
not making much progress, either be-
cause I was speaking through the win-
dow instead of into the little capsules,
or because the bloke at the other end
had the wrong end of the handset to his :
ear. Which is immaterial. The dialect
arose when the answerer said “let me %
hear that again”. Most of my friends
would have said “I beg your pardon”.

Another typical Barbadian expression
is “scornful”, I can remember hearing
as soon as I could hear those with au-
thority over me warning me _ that
“scornful dog eat dirty pudding”.

I had seen all kinds of dogs, black,|$
long, thin, one eyed and three legged
but which were scornful and why they
ate dirty pudding it took my little mind
years to grasp. Later I discovered that
my tutors were trying to say that if I
picked flies out of my tea I would drink
roach eggs in my soup without noticing
it. That’s dialect for you.

Saturday—An old friend off for a holiday
sends me two newspaper clippings. The
first says that only 60 persons in Brit-
ain had incomes of £6,000 or more after
payment of income taxes during the
fiscal year ended in March 1950. Well
I’m not surprised. The second says
that a Swiss magazine has caleulated
Stalin’s annual earnings at the equiva-|
lent of about $100,000. It seems that
Comrade Stalin needs three villas and,
four automobiles. Well I’m not sur-|
prised either.

T'll tell you someone who was though. |
The man who bought a_ barometer
which registered Hurricane in a zone,
where no hurricane had ever been ex-
perienced before. He sent it back in a
rage and the next day a hurricane blew
his house down. |

(P.S. Please credit this story to Mont-|



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serrat and leave one blank to denote my | PARTY — PLEASURE
hat lifting). Milk Fed Turkeys r ”
— a Gold Braid Rum 3 yrs. old
« Wissen Salmon” Top Notch Rum
Berncastle
ueen's Day OF Rest |) Frere: sacte. Peta
Frozen Cod Fillets Dubonnot
Pineapple Slices Bristol Sherry
New York. ||| Pineapple Tit Bits Dry Sack
QUEEN Juliana during her state visit to} eons Scotch Whiskey
the United States was asked by reporters||] Vermicelli ee seen
whether such Americana as washing||j Sweet Corn ~ Bass Ale ae
7 vaio: Carr’s Cream Crackers
machines and nylons were on her shopping Tuborg Beer



list. Queen Juli»na replied that one could)
get nylons in Holland and that she had the|
most wonderful American made washing
machine at home. A little wistfully she



We have large

Stocks of ==
Cooking Butter 1-Ib. tins

ORDER

} Glow Spread Margarine
added that she never found the time to Anchor Evap. Milk TO-DAY
: Anchor Milk Powder
operate the machine herself. Anchor Skimmed Milk
Prince Bernhard’s observation that the Kraft Cheese

Cheddar Cheese in tins
Tomato Paste —3 sizes
Corned Beef in tins
Luncheon Beef in tins
Antiplasto

Sardines

| FROM
- GODDARDS

———_—



(Vaz Dias)







SATURDAY, ‘APRIL 26, 1952 .

Withdrawal Of “Lady” Boats Shocks London

Joseph Round-Up

Restrictions Reduced.» sm x.

Canadian Trade Three Snakes
LONDON, Killed In

The Canadian Government’s decision to withdraw from
the Caribbean service the Canadian National Steamships
passenger liners Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney has come
as a bombshell to West Indian trade observers in London.

Although it was recognised a year ago that there was a
danger that these vessels might have to be withdrawn week sev
unless trade between Canada and the British West Indies the parish.
improved, it was thought more recently thct this year’s
extension of the trade liberalisation scheme had removed





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Salvation

Army Head.

Arrives Heré

Motion For Sale
Of Property
Sanctioned

In the Court of Chancery yes-

Rupert Boyce |
Died Naturally

A nine-man jury at the District
“A” Court yesterday returned a



verdict of death by natural causes| direction of St.
| party is working from St

this danger further away.

The “Lady” boats have been in
the West Indies service since 1925
and trade conditions have fre-
quently been against them. But
now their, withdrawal has been
forced by the combination of
higher fares, payable in Canadian
dollars, the high cost of running
old ships, and the decrease in
freight due to dollar restrictions.

Loss To W.1.

To the West Indies, their with-
drawal means a loss of some
$600,000 a year in the tourist trade,
plus an indirect loss the value of
which cannot be calculated. These
losses moreover, will be in hard
currency.

British Guiana’s loss, esti-
mated at some $100,000 a year,
will be particulerly heavy and
the B.G. representative on the
Regional Economic Committee
has called upon the chairman to
make a strong protest on the
Canadian decision to withdraw
the ships without consulting any
West Indian Governments.

The “Lady” service is not ex-
pected to be ended until October,
which will allow 4 breathing-
space in which some other ar-
rangements may be made, Other
Canadian merchant ships will still
continue to trade between Cana-
dian ports and the West Indies.

The West India Committee in
London, which a year ago warned
that this shipping service might
be discontinued unless trade con-
ditions improved, commented that
the value of the “Lady” boats to
the British West Indian Colonies
had been inestimable.

Loss To Canadian Service

The Canadian service suffered
heavy financial losses in its first
few years, ranging up to $1,544,000

in 1933, but from 1935 onwards very severe conditions at Mom- ,gained several points in the later

the vessels continually made
profits. By 1946, the service showed

a profit of $1,302,000 over the year, as_a matter of first importance. that “Road Closed” signs should

But 1950° felt the full effect of

the restrictions on trade and the mitted to the Ports Committee of roads —
deficit for that year was $1,028,767, the Federation of Malaya pro- motorists told the Advocate yes-

The line’s report for 1950 stated.
“The income deficit for the year
was assu.ned by the Government
of Canad.” By then, considerable
pressure was being exerted in
Canada for the discontinuation of
the services.
“May we remind the Cana-
dian Government and all who
are interested in trade with the
British West Indian Colonies
that the feirs of 1925 were
confounded by events?” said
the West India Committee
Statements. “May we go fur-
ther and suggest that the
profits made in the forties
were far from being the only
benefits received by Canada?
“During the past 22 years the
Canadian National Steamships
West Indian Services have given
employment to thousands of Cana-
dians in offices, on the ships, in
repair yards and elsewhere. The
ships have carried the Canadian
flag into waters where it has been
warmly welcomed and _ have
earned for Canada much good-
will. They have given to Canadian
travel experience of great value
and, perhaps most importent of
all, they have provided a link be-
tween complementary markets in
two units of the Commonwealth,
the breaking of which would be
an unthinkable tragedy.
Act Of Faith

“The few survivors of the 1925
Canada-West .Indies Conference
remember very clearly what it was



Harbour-Dock
Facilities In
British Empire

Harbour and dock facilities in
many parts of the British Com-

monwealth have considerably
improved recently, writes New
Commonwealth in its current

issue.

The improvement results from
the action taken by several Com-
monwealth countries following
the resolution of the London
Congress of the Federation of
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Empire, New Common-
wealth adds,

The resolution expressed seri-
Ous concern at the “pronounced
deterioration” in the efficiency of
the services rendered at the
decks and harbours.

And it made a special appeal
to member Chambers to investi-
gate the underlying causes and
s promote early action to remove

em.

Interim reports show that, in
the U.K., Bristol, Leith Liverpool
and Newcastle are improving
conditions, while Southampton
has no complaints of delay.

Improvement

Overseas, suggestions made by
the Cape Town Chamber are
being put into effect, while at
Durban there has been spectacu-
lar improvement in the time ships
were required to wait for berths
to discharge.

Steps are being taken to relieve

base.
Australia is treating port delays

The Penang Chamber has sub-

posals for general improvement.

ong Kong, is generally

regarded as one of the most
efficient harbours in the world.

There appears to be solid

ground for the belief expressed by
the Federation that these delays,
which add to tihe cost of living
and waste resources which can
ill be spared, will be reduced
materially by a widespread
attack through the Chambers of
Commerce in each Common-
wealth country.

—Express.

*

HAWKER’S INQUEST
ADJOURNED

inquest concerning the
Beatrice Foster (45), a
hawker of Spooner’s Hill, St.
Michael, was further adjourned
until May 2 at District “F” yes-
terday morning.

Up to now no evidence has been
taken as some of the important
witnesses are still on the sick list.

Beatrice Foster died on the spot



The
death of

© when the motor bus A—66 owned (2) St. Michael;

by the Rocklyn Bus Co., and
driven by Cyril Springer of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael over-
, St.
Andrew at about 1.30 p.m, on

March 31.



“Emeline” Spring A Leak

The 72-tcn schooner “Emelirie”



New Pipelines Being
Laid At Ashbury

A number of
present digging

workmen are at
tracks for pipe
lines on the road leading from
Ashbury Plantation to St. Jude

in St. George. One of the workers
told the Advocate yesterduy that
the present lines in the area will
be replaced by a larger sized line
While one party is working from
Ashbury and proceeding in
Judes,
Judes
and going in the direction of Ash-








_ : : terday, His Lordship the Vice in ee hq _— when the
Surinam Major Walter Morris, newly ap- Chancellor, Mr. G. L. Taylor ves dine the a ep bury.
pointed Divisional Commandat, of sanctioned a moticn for the ;Wrounceng the death of Hupest
ABOUT thi : the Salvation Army in Barbados, appraisement and sale of the Boyce (60) of Ashton Hall, St.
ie ‘his same time every the Leeward and Windward property affected by the suit Peter was concluded. |
rons oie can be seen frequent- Islands was installed last night by Erroj Malcolm . Steele, plaintiff Boyce was admitted to the Gen-
y in St. Joseph. During the last Brigadier Dadd at a welcome ang Helen Evelyn Gregley de- ©’al Hospital on March 31 but
en snakes were killed in meeting at the Salvation Army fendant st died there on: April 1. Dr. A. S.
~ Sydney Taitt, Clau- Central Hall in Reed Street, ee Cato who performed a post mor-
ine Mayers and Ciara Drax kill- = Mr. W. Ww. keece, Q.C. in- tem examination at the General
ed two each, while Celestine May- He arrived here yesterday structed by Messrs. Yearwood & Hospital the next day said that
ers, killed one. Three were kill- morning by the Lady Rodney from Boyce, Solicitors, appeared for the body was identified to him by
ed in Surinam, two in Bowling British Guiana. He was accom- the plaintiff bree Charles Boyce who said that the
Green and two near Castle Grant. panied by Mrs. Morris and their oe ae - + deceased S hi father Th -
bea en en 29 and son ae com who has just left ‘in the Court of Ordinary, His paren abe of the deuseaed” oes
inches | s C a inary, i r
in chine «and. Lerdship the Acting Puisne about 60 and he was dead for
at Joes River Factory, and ann Major Morris first became a Judge, Mr, Justice G, L. Taylor about 20 hours,

Divisional Commander in 1948 in
conjunction with his appointment
to British Guiana. He said that
during his four years there, oné of
his biggest jobs was the establish-
ment in new premises of the Bel-
field Girls’ School. This school
which is run by a sfaff of three
officers is a home for delinquent
girls handed over to them from the
Courts.

reaping at all the estates attached
to Joes River Sugar Estates Ltd.,
were discantinued on Thursday
out of respect for the late Mr. A.
S. Husbands, Attorney of the Joes
River Sugar Estates Ltd., who died
on Wednesday after a short ill-
ness. Grinding operations were
resumed at the factory on Friday.

THAT “EDUCATION is of more
importance to the individual than
money” was debated at the United
Social Club on Thursday evening
last. Mr. Reginald Spencer and
Miss Dooreen Scott spoke for the
proposition while Messrs. Clyde
Branch and Winston Husbands
opposed the subject. The discus-
sion lasted for just over an hour,
and the Proposition won by a
margin of 17 votes. Keith Mar-
shall was chairman.

POSTMAN LESTER DOWNES
of St. Joseph told the Advocate
that he is the owner of three
unusual stamps. These stamps
were issued recently, but on two
of them a mark can be clearly
seen on the late King’s forehead,
while another mark can be seen
on Queen Eliz beth I’s mouth
Downes got the stamps on local
letters that were sent to him a
few weeks ago.

A TABLE TENNIS SET
which lasted three hours, eleven
minutes, Victor Moore (Belfast)
defeated Anthony Davis (United

C.) 6—5, 4—6, 6—5, at Belfast
S.C. on Thursday night last. Both
players employed defensive metn-
ods, but the games were very
interesting throughout the 19!
minutes. Moore, a left hander,

There is also a remand home for
boys who are sent regularly from
the Police Courts. In addition to
that the Salvation Army does after
eare work for the Essequibo Boys’
School and the Belfield Girls’
School.

The British Guiana Division of
the Salvetion Army has 23 Officers
and in Georgetown, they have the
finest Salvation Army Band in the
territory known as the B.G. Divis-
ional Band,

A Jamaican by birth, Major
Morris has been a Salvation Army
Officer for 26 years. He was train-
ed in England and spent most of
his career on adminstrative work
on thejr associated headquarters
in Jamaica, Trinidad and BG.
prior to coming to Barbados, Dur-
ing his stay in British Guiana he
served as a member of the Dis-
charged Prisoners Aid Society, the
Essequibo Boys’ Visiting Commit-
tee and was a Poor Law Commis-




stages by brilliant forehand slams.
MOTORISTS are complaining

be erected at the junction of all
that are closed. Some

terday |that on Thursday, after
leaving Bathsheba they were pro.
ceeding in the direction of Coco-
nut Grove, and but for a residen*
who told them the “road is closed”
they would have wasted time by
going in that direction {mainly ,
because there is no diversion sign,
at the junction. 1

THERE WILL BE a meeting of! 4
the St. Joseph Goodwill Social ‘
Club at Horse Hill on Monday,
May 5, beginning at 6.30 p.m.
Plans concerning the 1952 B.C.L.
season will be discussed.

PLANS ARE getting underway
to organize a Sunday Competition
for |Cricket teams during this
year. It was learnt yesterday.
A cricket lover will be offering
a prize to the team that attains
the highest number of points etc.
Clubs invited to take part are’:
(1) Strollers Sports Club; (2)
Commonwealth Sports Club; (3)
Maxborough Sports Club: (4)
Belleplaine Sports Club; (5) St.
John Baptist C.C., and (6) St.
Gatherine C.C.

The Clubs are (1) St. Joseph;
(3) St. John;
(4) St. Andrew; (5) St. James and
(6) St. Philip. At the conclusion
of the season a team representing
the Sunday League, will be select-
ed to go on an overseas tour of
two weeks’ duration.

All clubs interested can get in
touch with Mr. J. O. Tudor, Jnr.,
Roebuck Street for particulars
before May 17. ‘

WORK on the erection of the

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adjourned consideraticn of the
petition of Louise M. Hinkson of

Foster Hall, St. Joseph, for
Letters of Administration with
the will annexed of Alexander
Mason, late of Marley Vale, St.

Philip who died on December 19,
1951.

The will was admitted to pro-
bate on June 11, 1943.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed
by Mr. R. St. C. Hutchinson of
Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors,
are appearing for the petitioner.

* & 4

The Acting Puisne Judge, in
the Court fo r Divorce and
Matrimenial Causes pronounced

decree nisi in the suit of U. Con-
liffe, respondent. An order was
made for costs on the lower scale
and the custody of two children,





Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-
structed by Mr. E. D. Rogers,
Solicitor, appeared for the
petitioner.
sioner,

Mrs, Morris was _ Divisional

Home League Secretary in British
Guiana as well as a member of the
Board of Directors of the Y.W.C.A.,
Chairman of the Religious Com-
mittee and Vice-President of the
Christian Women’s Temperance
Union.











The heart was enlarged but
there was no fracture of the skull
and no signs of cerebral haemor-
rhage, Both lungs showed signs
ef pneumonia and specimens of
the liver, stomach, and intestines
were sent to the Government
Analyst,

In this opinion death was due
to natural causes namely pneu-
monia and heart disease,

Mr. N. Carmichael, Government
Analyst, said that on April 2,
Cpl. Shapherd handed to him a
locked Coroner's box containing
portions of viscera alleged to
have been taken from the body of
FPupert Boyce of Ashton Hall, St.
Peter,

He had examined the portions
of the viscera and could not find
any evidence of poisoning.

Cpl. Shepherd told the court
that he was present when the
post mortem examination was be-
ing performed by Dr. A. S. Cato.
Dr. Cato handed to him speci-
mens from the body of the de-
ceased in jars and those jars were
put into a Coroner's box and
taken to the Government Analyst.

At that stage the Coroner pre-
sented the facts of the inquiry
to the jury and after a two-min-
ute deliberation returned a verdict
of death by natural causes,

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DEALER




























that finally decided the Canadian under Captain Clarke left British building jof a proposed Candy
Government to perform the act of Guiana about two weeks ago with Factory at Wakefield, St. John, is
faith which brought the steam- cargo for Barbados, but bursting progressing.
“~ services into being and new a leak in her bottom before she
ife to the British West Indian cleared B.G.’s muddy waters, she 1¢ 7 NGE
Colonies. At that conference, the returned to «Georgetown. ; RATES OF EXCHA
APRIL 25, 1952
CANADA





West Indian representatives placed The “Emeline’s” cargo wa s°
their trust in the warm sympathies transferred to the 87-ton schooner

of the Canadian people. “Philip H. Davidson” under Cap~ 75 3/10% Cheque» on. Bankers 3 $10%
“There is no reason to suppose tain Sealy which arrived here Sah Dada 73 2/108
that Canadians today are any less on Tuesday. 75 3/10% Cable eae
sympathetic towards the Briti@h As soon as the repairs are 73 8/10% Currency a syi0%
West Indies than their fathers. ‘inished, the “Emeline” will be eae 20%

Nevertheless, we do realise, as in- taking fresh cargo for Barbados. a
deed do all the people of the Colo- She is consigned to the Schooner
nies we serve, that in the light of Pool.
recent history the Canadians of

today have need of all their under-
standing. B.U.P.



Errata

It was stated yesterday in this paper
that Dr. H. L. Hutsom, Parochial Medital
Officer, St. Philip is on leave

This is incorrect. Dr. Hutson does not
go on leave until Ma



22 ARRIVE ON
“LADY RODNEY”

Twenty-two passengers from 4, wednesday’s issue, Mr. A. E. S

COPRA AND FRUIT
British Guiana, Grenada, and St. Lewis (L) speaking on Sugar Levies was

A cargo of 640 bags of copra, Vincent arrived at Barbados yes- reported to have said that the House
11” bags of cocktail peanuts, 88 terday by the S.S. Lady Rodney. {90k out money. Jt dhought they did
cases of arrowroot and two The Lady Rodney loaded rum {he right thing at the time
bunches of fresh fruit arrived in for Bermuda and general cargo ; net. the
Barbados yesterday by the 44-ton for Canada. She left port last Mr. Lewis actually sald time tt
schooner Belqueen, night for Canada via the British Govermmen

i ‘ take money out of the Treasury to
The Belqueen is consigned to Northern Islarlds, She is con- stabolise sugar, and they did the right

the Schooner Owners’ Association. signed to Messrs. Gardiner Austin thing at the time
eS ————————— = XY

WHITE ENAMELLED TABLE TOPS
Substantial Quality at Bargain Prices

30 x 18" $6.01 36x18’ $7.17 33x21" $7.74
FALKS STOVES ENAMELLED SINKS

2 BURNER TABLE MODEL SINGLE DRAINER 42” x 21”—$50.34

DOUBLE DRAINER : pee
Strongly Made—Highly Efficient 64” x 21”—$67.82
ONLY $24.70 EACH























COMPLETE WITH WASTE FIT-
TING AND BRACKETS

GALVANISED NAILS
HEST ENGLISH MAKE — ALL SIZES
N@TE OUR PRICE 38 CENTS

HARRISONS



IN STOCK
PER POUND





Hardware Store
Broad Street
Tel. 2364


















































move the lint, apply a little
cold cream where the Lini-
ment has been applied, and
cover with clean flannel,

drinas and famous KLM service.

Ge
ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES






For full information see:
$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel. 4613



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED



WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE





IN MANY COLOURS!
IN ALL THE SIZES!
FOR EVERYBODY!

15” HUCKABACK TOWELLING — HUCKABACK TOWELS

White @ 99c. yard = 22 ces Rate game @ zt each
Gold, Blu, G f : ue, Gold, Green, Pink,
orn Cnn rere wand WHITE TURKISH TOWELS





re OO OD awe $2.87 each
nn . . ee i EEE aves é $1.99 each
HUCKABACK TOWELS al 20x40 @ ...... $1.55 each
White 18 x 32 @...... $1.63 each 2x42@...... $2.25 each
ie Mee eae $1.11 each LAVATORY TOWELS
‘ 14x 22 @ ..s... $1.02 each We ee inchs 70 each
cers ye LINEN DEPARTMENT

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD



'00 LBs, NET

LAVENA

COMPLETE RATION







the
another

JUST ARRIVED!!

“TRINIDAD”

ORANGE
JUICE

BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR
REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR

AT ONLY 36c. TIN

SPECIFY

“TRINIDAD”
ORANGE

g Per
PURINA

H. JASON JONES & Co,, Ltd.

Distributors



PAGE FIVE

WOMAN MISSING
Eighty-tywo year old Margaret
Tull of Lower Estate, St. George,
left the home of her grand-daugh-
ter, Atheline Austin, at about 5.00
p.m. on Wednesday and has not
yet returned.

She was last seencarrying a
bunch of grass in her-hand at
about 10.00 p.m. near-Blanehbury,
St. Joseph.

WATCHES STOLEN

B. P. Kirpalani of No. 52, Swan
Street, City, reported that three
wrist watches valued $51 were

stolen from the showcase of the
same store sometime on Thursday.
It is his property.

TO-DAY.

JUICE























Always brush your teeth

right after cating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREA’



































WE

Phoenix & City Pharmacy

IT’S NO HOLIDAY
WITHOUT A CAMERA

NOW OFFER
Wirgin Folding Camera

4/5 Lens

Kodak Brownie Folding

Camera 6/3 Lens
» Duo-flex Box Camera

” Reflex ” ”
Wirgin Flexco ” ”
3/5 Lens

Kodak Model E Box Camera
Uni-Fex Cameras
Baby Brownie Camera

Also Bertram Expesure
Meters $36.00

LTD.





KNIGHT'S

fe

.





PAGE. SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |






















TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

IN MEMORIAM

ee
CLARKE—In loving memory of Allan
Fitze Herbert Clarke, who died April
2, 1951 <
One year ha passed and gone
Dear a& thow-went and justly dear,





























AIRY COT—Brighton, St. Michael, all
modern
Open and Closed Verandahs,
and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath,
Toilet
vant's Room in yard. Standing on over
17,1590 sq. ft.
barbed wire

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES WANTED

From ist May 1952, for the Coleridge
and Parry School, a “Secretary to the
School” This Post is a Whole Time
Post The Office,of this Secretary shall
be at the School, and the Secretary shail
be required to combine the duties of
Clerk to the Governing Body with those
ot Secretary to the Headmaster.





REAL ESTATE



conveniences, house contains

Drawing
and Kitehen, Garage and Ser-

of land all enclosed with
fence. Cocoanut and Lime







prices of “Sugar” are as follows:-—

SATURDAY, 1952

TAKE NOTICE

GOODSYEAR

That THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER COMPANY, a corporation organ-
ized under the laws of the State of Ohio, United States of Angerica, whose trade
or business address ie 1144 East Market Street, Akron, Ohio, U.S.A.. has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of pneumatic,
cushion, and’solid tires constructed wholly or partly of rubber and used for motor

APRIL 26,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1952, No. 12 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 28th April, 1952.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail



selling

ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE |RETAIL PRICE







hass: shall tha: trucks, motor cars, motor cycles, bicycles, aeroplanes and other vehicles, and
We -would-net weep for thee BEDFORD TRUCKS—3 ton is,| "Trees, Inspection daily except Sundays| . 2 og er have had a Sec- (not more thar) (not more vated inftuding part of such tires. such as treads, outer casings or tire shoes and ‘inner
One thought shall check the starting} €W. For immediate delivery, Courtesy) between 4 pm. and 6 p.m. Further ondary ucation, and possess a Cam- -+-— ec i tubes thetefor: tire chains and non-skid devices, inside tire protectors, outside
tear: Garage 4616 20.4.52—460. | particulars. Dial 2649. bridge Scho! Cameame or ie valent. | Sugar: — tire protectors, repair outfits: repair patches and bandages; patching guy peten-
Bean crrem alt Sl ta art tee. a Praline ang ee atnce, “| (@) Spgelals — «og | $978 per 100 Ibs. } Ade, per Ib. | GTS ee pain jm pit conc wt, ben, H flt has
. " : ’ " 32— 3. The Sa . s : ; bing; rubbe chinery; heels and soles; mechanica
te at note shee veenpeanennntionadenl ee iss teri pga saben b i peenaewr ae ae eae. naan omen bt enna Gomeneies Dae tae (iD ‘Fellows oe =" oR = re 6 ener Pane ong San deka: oa sapttingts “airplane sugiplies: packing and packing
SRICE.In loving memony of my beloved] CAR—Late 1961 Vauxhall Wyvern. OO Tee ad couase| 188 to $140.00 per month. (c) Brown Crystals FOr Bc.» _ |{naterial'In general; ink rollers and blankets for printers’ use including newspaper
daughter Louisa Price, who died in] Owner driven. In good condition; done | feet of land at The Lodge, with nder- 4. Applications to be received the : i cutting rubbers; leather substitute materials, storage batteries and sparking p! 3
Port-of-Spatn on April’ 26, 1949. 7,000 miles. Phone 8135. ful Gat evar the wast om wonder: | Headmaster, R. C. Springer, Esq., ..| 25th April, 1952 26.4.52—1n. | pillows, cushions and mattresses, and won pe ine to ee Oe sod
52 a rey “. Gover Hil Mi - ‘rom. n som. Trson :
Fae shail her memory fede: er ae adjoining. Apply aes s a esl. by Post Ssalectad tone Seen ——_— 6 on Brag atieete Re; at my office of opposition of such regis-
Loving thoughts will ever linger GAR_One (1) Standard Vanguard 1960|@sis or av, eck, Dial sais, not later than Saturday 26th April BARBADOS SCHOLARAHIPS, 1952 tration. "The Trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Round the grave where she is laid Model, condition good Dial 4949, Chel-} — 1952. ; , ” Dated this 23rd day of April, 1952 . wi ane,
Arthur Price and relatives _26.4.52~-1" | seq Garage (1950) Ltd. 26.4.52—2n.| HOUSE—One (1) board and shingle| ©Y Order of the Governors of the School The Examination for the above Scholarships will be the gee ieee TA
House with varandah THEODORE ‘ ¢ 24.4.52—3n .
a4 CAR—Hiliman Minx X-1203, excellent | situated at broove ~ hye on Honorary Secretary & Treasurer, ination for the General Certificate of Education of the Oxford an e
FOR RENT er te ba ee Fass ee +| Gordon Chandler, on ‘ 19.4 and Parry School Cambridge Schools Examination Board, anq will be held in Bridge-
ppky: mis nson ne ° An > . ‘ . a
26.4. 52—3n. 26.4.52—In. town in June next in accordance with the Time Table of the above
a
PROPERTY at Spry Street with 2,711 SITUATIONS WANTED mentioned Board. ;
HOUSES CAR—One Prefect Ford with good a SECRETARY, a
pan One Gres and “upholstery ‘and [Sauare fest of floor area, Ideal as aly's.a. Dende a ed eee Mi Candidates will be expected to offer at least one subject at
whole body “in good condition. TOF | xiiddie Street. Dial — Auctioneer, | qualifications, with sound West Indian] Scholarship Level and one at Advanced Level.
APARTMENT—One Furnished Apart-] sealed. Dial 4455 or 3920 96 4.5: xperience services to Progressive bet —narinrperiiraSat SS
ment at Worthing on the Seaside con- 26 .4.52—2n. 52—2n.















taining Reception, Dining-room and Onc

——$—$_—$—$_— $$$ $$ $$$
Double Bedroom fitted with _Simmon: CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect condi-





—_——
The undersigned will offer for sale by

e )
Concern in Executive capacity fied
scope for initiative and ability, Pre-





ublic competition at their office, No. 17, | °rably with of Directorship.
Beds, Toilet, Bath, Kitchenétte anc | tion; mileage 2,310. Telephone 2949. 5 # ; No. 17.1 Financial contfoel and y Statu-
Frigidaire. “Dial 8133. 23.4.52—2n 23.4.52—t.f.n et bee ie — ee: tory duties, Statistics a: Financial
, |comprising offices and warehouses on the ote . Internal Auditing. Stores
BUNGALOW_—Three bedrooms on St.]| CAR—One Austin A.40 Car very £000 | Whar and Prince William Hi St Accounting and Man Costings .
James Coast, 4 miles from town. Yor] condition, low mileage. Dial 4070. E.| ond McG: Street, deere, cen | Soi . Systems. Organi-
information Dial 0168 26.4.52—3n. | Sealy’s Garage, Bay Street. ing on 5, ate feet of oak es ~jsation. Staff nagement. Highest
pete 25.4.52—-3n | cecupied by mR MS HOW | References Box “J. K. L.” Advocate.
BUNGALOW — Fully furnished, 2) —————— ita ee a Oe ee, 25.4.52—2n.
Pedrooms. mode! conveniences, 4: CAR—One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5 good 7 — c

Navy rf Phone 4l Johnson. [tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4514. saenerâ„¢ w/ partioulars from the under-

24.4.52—3n. 23.4.62.—2n. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. MISCELLANEOUS
LL hicit: Bb
BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast} HILLMAN MINK—One 1948 Black ees.

perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and
services supplied from main house. Own
Telephone, Reasonable terms to suitable
ctw. Apply: Beacnlands, St. James o:
phone 0167. 14.3.52--t.f.n

a
BROWNSLOWE—Black Rock, 4

Hillmog Minx, done 26,000 miles, in ex-
cellent condition, Phone R. F. Stokes
& Bynoe Ltd., or No. 3775,




















24.4.02—5n.

MORRIS MENOR—Tourer 8,009 miles
in exeellent condition. Morris Minor





rooms and all modern conveniences. For | Saloon 7,000 miles like new. Fort Roya!
particulars Dial 0121 D. A. Browne.) Garage Lid, Telephone 4504
Prospect, St. James. 4.52—tin. 20.4.52—4n

—

ONE BEDFORD UTILICON—12 H.P.
Offers received, can be seen at The
Barbados Telephone Co,, Ltd. % a.m—
4p.m 26.4.52—3n.
One PREPECT FORD 1949 Model.
Partly new. Price Reasonable. Apply
Straughn’s Garage, Roebuck St. ial
41%.

a

FLAT AND HOUSE--Fully furnished,
St. Lawrence on Sea. Available Apri!
on. Phone 3503. We invite inspection
for next Winter. 29.3.52—t.f.0

et
FARAWAY-St. Philip coast, 3 bed-
rooms, Fully furnished, Lighting Plant
Watermill suppty. Double Car Port, two
servant rooms. From May ist. Phone
76 . 10,4, 52--t.f.n







TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.
Aprly D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
Park Road.





FLAT--New, very modern, seaside flat.
Completely. furnished. Telephone, 95.
ery Facing aoe Excellent and
safe seabathing: Special Summer C8.
Apply to “MARESOL” ST. LAWRENCE
GAP. Phone 6496

26.4.52—e.0.d.—t.f.n.

24.4.52—t f n.
VAUXHALL RN—n_ excellent
URTESY

WYVE!
under 3,000 miles. CO
Dial 4616. 20.4.52—6n.

ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse. Phone
1086 . 26.4.52—2n



eee
HEATHFIELD, Crane — For May,
June, July. Furnished, electricity, re-
frigerator. Apply A. D. Herbert. Phone
8385. 24.4.52—3n







-_——————_

ILFRACOMBE-—Maxwell's 4 bedroom»,
furnished with or without linen. Dial
8378. 22.4.52—6n.

nrg enemeniaeneenine
LINDLEY—Bamboo Gap, Black Rock,

from the Ist May. Telephone 2147.
25.4,.52—3n

REFRIGERATOR—One General Electric
Refrigerator (American) in perfect work-
ing order. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
Dial 3299.

REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse latest
model. With Freeze Chest. Phone =.
23.4.52-46n

Street. 26.4.52—In.



an
MODERN... FURNISHED FLAT—with
Silver’ and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.



Sale No. 8 Coral mands. omning. MECHANICAL
$ 23.2.52—t.f.0

ceenereetetinpnnmipieenatincameatntiineeciaghtnianinncsipannatan
PLOUGH—McCormick bearing subsoil
plough, in A-1 condition. Apply; G. L
Hartford, Norwood Plantation, St. James.

servant rooms 26.4.52—in

tober Ist Phone 4476.







accent aahammitsisngtenioamaneree
10.4.52—t.f.n. MASSEY-H/ RRIS FARM EQUIPMENT

s —Manure . Fertilizer Distribu-
tors, Grass . Rakes, Side-delivery

rakes for windrowing cane Trash, Grass
Leaders, Wheel Strakes for attachment

LOST & FOUND

to Whee preetre, ver var
spin. URTESY GARA . Dial :
peer —eteb—eaeene veers. PT 20.4,52-~6n.













LOST
: se POULTRY

PASSPORT -- An American Passport .
NEW REDS, pure bred

was Yost during the Tae oe Octe bi HAMPSHIRE:
last Year 1951 on a Saturday in © : 1
distrist of Belle Gully, St. Michael, | CO'is ne. Wye id Tere aS
- 24 cents each. Dial ze
26.4.62—-1n.

owned rd Alonza Vanputten,
finder please*return to Advocate Adver-
YOUNG TURKEYS AND_ CHICKS.
Dial 822. 26.4.52—1n.
a

tising Office. Reward offered.
LIVESTOCK

26.4.52—2n.



PERSONAL

ee ee — — —-
The pub!€ ‘are hereby warned against
givi credit to my wife, DAPHNE
ELA BURGESS (nee WILLIAMS) as
I do not hold myself responsible for
her or anyone else contracting any debt
or debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me,
GEORGE EVERTON BURGESS,
Spring Hall Tenantry,
St. Luc

5 y.
25.4,.52—2n

Seu

The blie are hereby warned against
giving ges to my wife, LORETTA
HARPER (nee Loretta Alluyne: as I do
net hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by & written order



ONE ALPINE GOAT fresh in_ milk.
Phone 6222. 26.4,.52—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AQUARIUMS--All Glass sizes 30 x x
12 and 18 x 10 x 9 inches. Complete
with Plants and Fish. Archie Clarke.
Phone 5148. 23.4.52—4n

ee
CALM ASMINE tablets: Guaranteed to
relieve the pain and agony of difficult
breathing caused by Asthma end Bron-
chitis, it restores normal breathing within
seconds; Do not delay try a
of ten tablets to-day. (Laboratoires
JOUVEINAL, FRANCE) Obdtainable at «..





signed by me. a good DRUGGISTs. 29.3,52—3n.
were Cave Hill, COURTAVLS SHARKSKIN — Just

St. Michael arrived world famous Courtavis Shark-

26.4.52—2n. | skin 36” $1.98 Jean Knitted Sharkskin 36/7

$1.47, Thani Bros. 26.4.52-—2n

DRY PSCHALOT—4 cents per pound

Alleyne Arthur's Grocery, High Street
26.4,.52—1n



A
The public are hereby warned against
giving. credit to any person or persons
whomsoever, as I do not hold myself
responsible for anyone contracting any
debt or debts in my name unless by a
written order signed by me.
WILFRED HAYNES SMALL,



ESCHALOT—Excellent for planting 54c
per pound at Alleyne Aetanes Grocery,

Howells X Road. High Street. 4.52—Jn

m. Msiee. GIBSON V-CLASS SHEEDBOAT, built

26.4.52--2"-} and imported In 1948. Length 18 foet.

OG AP ORCCCSOIOOO, | Seating capncity sie to, seven people
. ‘ ng capac 8

“ Steel hull materials construction

comply with Lioyd’s Board of Trade

TO HE SOLD equirements, Powered with Ford water-
motor—-10/22 B.H.P. Speed 10 knots.

Appy Reginald French, D. V. Scott &

cohsiderabi’ below manufacturers Co., Ltd. 22.4.52—Tn.
prices large quan- ———

tittes of Worsteds, Rayon and HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all des-

rejuvenate the glands of Males and
Females, also valuable as a Brain tonic
and for persons suffering from Head-
aches eee on Lo work and
general run - €

CHARLES Co RANGES Ovtainable

at all gocd DRUGGISTS.

Spun Suiting, Dvred and Printec cription, Apply: Owen T. Alider, 118

‘sdyon Spun Materia!s, Poplins, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.

leached Cottons, Linnings ete., 26.4.52—In.
xv United Kingdom and Contin- i
% cntal origin. Would consider MEN'S SHARKSKIN—Repeat shipment
% appointing exclusive agent. Ap ly Men’s Sharkskin 58” cool tropical shade
@ LL & I. Szpiro (Great Britain) and white $2.98. Limited quantity like
Lid, 37/40. Cheapside, London, last time. Thani Bros, 26.4.52—2n
@ §E.€.2., England,—Cables Spirotex
YY Lohdon ORMOPHYSE tablets: Guaranteed to
*
&

*,
LLLP LPL ELPEE
Be ty -





e 29.3.62—2n.
PIANO—One _ Piano, by Dani

Carnival (nice). Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck

Street. Dial 3299. 26.4.52—1n

RECO ring our stock of MGM

on June Sth & 7th Records. Three for Two Dollars, your

choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
9.4. 52—t.f.n.

at Queen’s Park

THE BIG EVENT



Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving In Barbados by Air only a few

ys after publication in London. Con-

ict: Ian Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd





OF THE YEAR Local Representative, Tel. 3118

17.4.52—t.f.n

~ WATCHES—Just received a new ship-

ment of the famous Lusina Swiss Wrist

Watches including waterproof, automatic

ond stop watches All in popular styles

On sale now. K. R. Hunte & Co., lad

Lower Broad Street. 26 .4.52—2n



WATER PIPE—Galvanized water pipes.
%”"—4—1/" 1%", 2 also pipe fittings
City Gorage, Victoria Street.

22.4.52—t.f.n

i CHR
All roads lead to Silver € ISTIAN SCIENCE )
Sands, Whitsuntide, Monday ({ READING ROOM
Bank Holiday, June 2nd. ' é “GOD'S LAW OF ADJUSTMENT >
Sports of all kinds, Boat pamphlet Wiig has | brought
Race open to all boats; {f 4 great help to so many. Let it &
- B. & C Athletic Races; none yee 4: Seeders
ug-of-War, Greasy Pole, ¢ = Pe eto. oy
All-Day Dancing. Hands | toe es. = Soe Boas
Boats, A & B Class, ete., etc. iq Street. 5
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
Further particulars later. | Frida7s from 10 a.m.—@ p.m
q ee Baturdays 10 am 12 ’
23.4.52.—2 oe
one \4 ALL ARE WELCOME b
'























Crane House, St. Philip on Wednesd.
and Thursday, the 7th and 8th of May



THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING

Transfer Books and
of the above-named

——————
— EVERYBODY to attend the re-opening
of DAY and NIGHT classes of SPANISH.





CTI ENGLISH and MUSIC, from Y first at
Au ON Ebenezer, Bay Street. -
—_——— anasan SINGLE
CLARICE k
UNDER THE DIAMOND 26.4.52—1n
HAMMER ayes
‘
} beg to announce the auctio: le of NOTICE
furniture which will take sanoe oh PARISA OF CHRIST CHURCH

28th April, to 2ist May, inclusive,
the Parochial Treasurer’s Office will be

DARCY A. SCOTT, opened for business on the followgng
Auctioneer, Middle Street, | 4@y8 only:—

26.4 52—2n. Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 32 noon

Fridays bie +e to 3.00 p.m

PUBLIC. NOTICES creak

EDUCATIONAL





NOTICE

co , LTD.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
ompany "will “be |
in
closed from the 24th day of April to
wd of May 1952, both days fechas

By order of the Board of Directors.
COLIN D. E.



HARRISON COLLEGE

The next term at Harrison College will
begin on Tuesday, the 29th of April,
1952, and the School will be in session
from 9.15 a.m, to 3.30 p.m.

D. E. M. MALONE,
Secretary-Treasurer,
Governing Boay,
Harrison Coliege.
26.4.52-—2n,

Secretary,
23.4.52—4n

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
NOTICE is hereby given that in ac-
cordance with Rule 8 the Club will be







QUEEN’S COLLEGE

The next term at Queen's College will

order of the Committee, , | begin on Tuesday, the 29th of April,
H



. P, SPENCER, 1952, at 9.20 a.m. and the School will be
Secretary. in session for the entire day.
22.4,.52—5n D. E. M. MALONE,

Secretary-Treasurer,
NOTICE Governing Body

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
Applications for one or more Vestry
Exhibitions at St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!
will be received by the undersigned up
to Saturday, the 10th. May, 1952, and
TSenaeiaies ‘as be the a es | NO
._ Candidates must the daughters TICE TO VESTRIES AND 2
ot Parishioners in stro cened cireum-| SOCLETIES re ENTRANCE EXAMINA:
stances, and not less than eight (8) TION FOR THE YEAR 1952-08
years, nor more than twelve (1%) years
old on 2nd September, 1952; to be
proved by a birth certificate, which| September 1952 — July 1953 for candi-
must accompany the application. dates Who will be eight (8) years ot
2. Candidates between eight (8) and | @g@e and under (12) twelve years of age
tem (10) years old will be examined at| on September Ynd, 1952 will be held at
the School on Friday, 6th June, snd] the School on Priday, 6th June 1952 and
those between ten 110) and twelve Ga Saturday, June 1952. <
years old, on Saturday, 7th June, 1982. Candidates who are 8 years and under
3. All candidates must be at the] 10 years on will “be
Sehool not later than 9.15 a.m. on the] examined on Friday, June 6th and can-
date of their examination. Gidates who are ten (10) qvears and un-
Clerk to the Vestry, St. John. der twelve (12) years of age on that date
26.4.52—6n. co be examined on Saturday, June 7th

ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
NOTICE

Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES

52—2n,

cee
ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS' SCHOOL
Barbados, B.W.I.

The Entrance Examination for the gear

All candidates must be at the School
not later than 9.15 a.m. on the date of
their Examinution,

All_ secretaries are asked to send to
The Governing Body of the St. Michael's | the Headmistress not later than 28rd
Girls’ School offers for competition to the | May 1952 a List of the names of all
girls of Barbados irrespective of parish | candidates to be examined accompanied
and School previousky attended Five {5) | by = Birth Certificate for each girl.
Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term and D. GALE,
two (2) Enabling Bursaries at §4.00 per Secretary, Governing Body,

term. St. Michael's Girls' Schoo).
ets Candidate must

26.4.52—31
Be a native, or a daughter of a
native, of this Island or a dsughter
e pans who =“ Sopeet “in "
8 Island and who have resided| NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE REN
in this Island for a period of ten APPLICATION FORMS for Centlakies
years prior to the last day of re-| to sit the Entrance Examination for the
ceiving applications; sear September 1952—July 1983 may be
2. Be of sufficient merit in the be | a at the School from Menday

ion of the Governing Body, to be| April 28th 1952,

educated at the School These Forms must be completed and
3. Be over 10 years and under 12) return to the Headmistress not later than

years of age on the 2nd September,| Friday, 16th May 1952. NO APPLI-

1952. CATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED AFTER
Every application must be made by the} THIS DATE.
parents or guardian of the candidate upon
the form of application approved by th.
Governing Body and obtainable from the
Secretary of the Governing Body at her
office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from
Tuesday, April 29th 1952, and must suppiy
all information required by such form
The application forms must be filled in
and sent to the Secretary of the Governing
Body at her office on or before noon on
Friday, 26th May, 1952.

Candidates must be eight (8) years of
age and under (12) twelve years of age
on September 2nd 1952

Candidates who are & YEARS and
UNDER 10 YEARS on the above date
(September 2nd 1952) will be examined
on Friday, June 6th, and Candidates
who are 10 years and under 12 years on
September 2d 1952, will be examined
on Saturday, June 7th.

ALL CANDIDATES MUST BE AT





The Examination will be held at the) THE SCHOOL NOT LATER THAN
School at 9.90 a.m. on Saturday, 7th 15 a.m. on THE DATE OF THEIR
June, 1952. XAMINATION.

D. GALE, . D. GALE,
Secretary, Governing Body, Secretary, Gov. Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School. St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!
26.4.52-—n | %6.4.52—3n



BARBADOS SUGAR PRODUCERS

Released In Accordance With Clause 4(1) (a) Of

Sales of Lo oe

All grades including Preference Margins ..
Sales of V. “ oA ei “4

Molasses ‘

Less Cess. Labour Welfare Fund

Manufacturing Expenses

Wear and Tear allowances. Income Tax ‘Department

: %

Purchase of Cane. Shareholders’ Estates 56.3
Other Estates 98 6

Small holders 17.2

100.

Factory Profit et

Other Estates Small Holders

Highest Price Paid 12.55 12,44
Lowest Price Paid 10.00 10.00
Average Price 11.67 11.50
Highest Recovery 8.18 Tons cane per ton sugar.
Lowest do. 10.15 ww » » » ”
Average do. 8.76, et we ”
Highest Expenses 38.60
Lowest Expenses 26.25
Average 30.45
Classification of Factories
Total Returns Tons
Class A over 5,000 tons 16 16 140.150
B under 5,000 tons 4 3 11.067
ay (Scotland) 4 3 8.123
24 22 159.340

RESULTS FROM 22 D.C. FACTORIES FOR THE CROP YEAR 1951

Caniidates must be














































nf PSC OSESS FSO OOOO
(a) under twenty (20) years of age on 3lst May, 1952; ag Fre ger — tad Se aaa ai
(b) natives of this Island; or ae (MANS LINED jail accept Cargo. and Passengers for
le (c) children of a native of this island, or aan, aan Ss tee Malone |% Dominica, hntieus. Montoegset,
(d) children of persons who are domiciled and have been perch Syéney ee am Bris- pig Bley :
resident in this Island for a period of not less than tem} apout April 22nd and ing, Naan The M.V. MONEKA will accept

April 25th. Cargo and Passengers for Dom-

In addition to general cargo this ves-

inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
sel has ample space for chilled and hard Kitts. Sailing Friday
frozen cargo.

(10) years. |
2nd May 1952.
Cargo accepted on through Bills The M.V. DAERWOOD will

Candidates will be required to produce Birth Certificates to-
gether with G€ertified statements declaring that they have been
receiving their education for the past three (3) years in this Colony
end their character and general conduct are satisfactory. «

Applications completed on forms which must be obtained from
the Department of Education must be sent to the Director of Educa-
tion not later than 31st May, 1952.

transhipmen: t Cargo and Passengers for
Lading for — 2 srisione. = St. Lucia Grenada and Aruba.
oe Guiana, ward and Windward Passengers only for St. Vincent.

Date of Sailing to be notified.
~~ 6 a B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
FURNESS wae &@ cO., LTD., “ASSOCIATION (INC)

ou Censignee Tele. 4047

19,4,52.—2n_, DACOSTA &

co., LTD.,
s- BW.

Abcoa Samay (>

————————————









NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 18th April— arrives Barbados 29th April, 1962.
A STEAMER sails 9th May— arrives Barbados 20th May, 1952.

————S—I—

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A STEAMER sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 24th April—arrives Barbados 10th May, 1952.

why
AMEL





CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
Barbados
e SS. “ALCOA PARTNER” HALIFAX April 13th April 23rd
.S. “ALCOA POINTER” MOTREAL April 30th May 10th
q S. “A STEAMER” .. MONTREAL May léth May 26th
Ss. “A STEAMER” .. MONTREAL May 30th June 9th

Due Barbados
April 18th For St. John, N.B, and St.
Lawrence River Ports

NORTHBOUND
“TINDRA” ‘ “s

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation

' Fr you’re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root

I of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Fame! Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
cause the trouble.
Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are Keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.

eee

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD, CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



mS ido
F Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs, Vessel From Leaves Barbados
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom- 6.8 ‘ oro saagn'G Manan. 4 Ae Mee. 7S Bey
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. ie es fiverpool. 23rd_Apr. 7

S.S. “TRIBESMAN” \Wondon. yr 28th Me

3rd May. 28th May.

S.S. “COLUMBIA STAR”. . Liverpool. 7th May. 20th May.



FAMEL SYRUP

Odtainable in two sizes—from all chemists or storw

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM



Vessel For Closes in Barbados
Mp “Trade enquiries to:— §.S. “MULTAH” ., Liverpoot 28th Apr.
, Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. 8.S. “SENATOR” .. London 30th Apr.
sf BRIDGETOWN. ‘For further information apply to .. .
| re RR? DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents




















T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH oo :
PENCILS for Marking Linn $|* PRESTIGE PRESSURE COOKERS .
| PENCILS for Marking Glass





at 3





| Qyictl-quta few drops CENTRAL EMPORIUM 3
oct See pee Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. 3 3
fast and seen.

Breathe freely again

All at
SES, ATES.
HARDWARE

| viexs VATRO-NOL

ASSOCIATION (INCORPORATED)















SEA SCOUTS’
, MARINE DISPLAY



The Domestic Sugar Agreement Dated 13/9/51 ca
equated Per Ton



















All grades ee ra
; to 96" D.C. SUED CO. Sugar AQUATIC SPORTS
Tons 159.340
.. . . on we WATER POLO MATCH
ae 80 and. FIREWORKS
4 = 3 oe 4 4,645,976 29.18
; a & 4 ts if : 1 1
ae — ry THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
795.367 W. Pe ewe : i (For local and visiting members only)
369,208 11.84 4,370,722 aa yi ‘
240,600 11.61 2,792,658 16,318,901 ‘ TO-NIGHT at 80 clock
1,395,165 11.70 cde 21,170,659 132.87
: __ 528,364 3-81} poLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE AT GRAVESEND
21,699,023 186.18
Admission _________ $1.00
a Admission to Gravesend Beach .......... «tues ae
ee Come and see the thrilling Ship-to-Shore Rescue by Breeches’ Buoy
Certified. organised under the direction of the Harbour and Shipping Master.
(Sgd.) FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO. eee eee cee en a

The Mastagement of the Barbados Aquatic Club beg to
inform all those attending the Marine Display to-night, that
there will be dancing in the Ball Room at 10.30 p.m. after the
display. There will be mo extra fee for dancing.

Chartereg Accountants. 22/4/52

(Sed.) BARBADOS SUGAR PRODUCERS’ ASSOCIATION (INC.) aa " sis
s ‘ ALL PROCEEDS FOR THE BOY SCOUTS’
per R,. Grey F. Mandeville,
Secretary. ASSOCIATION.

22nd April, 1952.









SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
eS SSS SS ce ET LT LLL pene oe, and

eee





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON :

ATS!

Does your Goat suffer
from—

| Rheumatism
_ and Backache
| Gonein 1 Week
|
|
|

Kidneys With Cystex ond
You'll Feel Fine
Cystex—the prescription of a famou#
doctor—ends all troubles due to
faulty kidney action in double quick
time, so, if you suffer from Rheuma« ‘
tiem, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbago,

Loss of Condition ?
Anaemia (pale gums) ?
Diarrhoetic Conditions ?

and be fit and well next week
Cystex Helps Noture 3 Ways
The Cystex treatment is highty scl.
entific, being specially compounded
to soothe, tone and clean raw
sick kidneys and bladder and to re
move acids and poisons from

BY ALAN





system safely, quickly and st
FUNNY LAUR! RUNNING b zee nan no =“ harm
é : rugs
py poy Any of these may be ‘ dru, Bysten







That POSTRONES AS SH
THE ROMANTIC HOPE SHE'S NOT KLL.

INTERLUOE ..

germs which are
dneys. Bladder
System in two hours,
utely harmless to hu-

+ yet isa
a
2. Gets

eadly

your sys

’ 3. Streng
kidne <
ravag of ea
e delicate filter organ
ulates the entire #y

9 Weeks in Hospital—
Now Well

Control these Parasites with wiingna endured thee etets eh til

ney jt
pains and Stiff Joints. | was not able to
raise my arms and spent nine weeks in
@ hospital, They said / would not be able
to work, but after Cystex J feel years
younger, well and strong.” (Sgd.) J. A. P.
:
Health Improved in 2 Days
ti

“I had wot felt really e t fay. ages and
BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE 'tdache
|







SO WE WAVE-
THIS ONE..F
HEARD ER ~
ER..1 MEAN
IT MOVING.

lestraying,
with which
ated
os the
attick on the
ism, and stim-
stem

!
caused by |







BY CHIC YOUNG



1 decided to give Cystex a trial, and
wish I had tried it long ago @

aeadaches. I had t nlost everything
A Product of Imperial Chemical

but J could not get o relies. Finally
“TIN WIVES RAVE 1
(Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.

cr occ than other things have done r
STRANGEST ID mon ‘. Mrs. B . *

( OF ASIF



AWA















+O Guaranteed to Put You Right
> Ra ail S aici : ; or Money Back

A Subsidiary Company of Imperial day, Give'lt a thorough test Cysiex
S guarantee to
Chemical Industries Ltd. youngor, stronger
ee in $1 nes au
Sole Importers and Distributors i Barbados in i wnek ar ur
return th empty



package. Act now!

Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. % |
a
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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




























=—_——









B-BUT THIS
ISN'T THE




OUTER SPACE GONE UP IN
SMOKE / NO WINDOWS. IN
SOLITARY— 1 WON'T EVEN
SEE THEM TAKE OFF...







SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

HOLDING UP THE PROGRESS : . ‘
Speighistown and Swan Street

OF MANKIND.
















THE WARDEN'S OFFICE
— THEN SOLITARY!
CAN'T SAY 1 WASN'T
EXPECTING IT/







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 :
‘
MUSTARD



25 23 Bottles O’KEEFE’S BEER 26 21

ATTENTION... ATTENTION
WN PLANE F-AMH... THIS (5
THE FRENCH POLICE
CALLING...







BOOKS! BOOKS’!
THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN
ADVOCATE STATIONERY









BARGAINSE—> —»

ALVA |

NOW ON _




I PROMISED MAGGIE THE
MINUTE IT HAD TIME AN!’
WUZ ALONE AN
ANNOYED -!'D HANG TH!
PICTURE-AN' NOW 1S TH!
TIME //

[| YIGGS! come
HERE - AND
ADCY. BE QUICK
ABOUT IT /
TOR




















PASHIUNA SLE MALE KLAL. J rminip at 400., voc., and (YC. PLAIN AND FHRINT BYU
in ie inte a to Bt "PLAIDS and check designs, SHIRTS — Now 9$2.4vU.
Jasin eae Bet Latah 57c . Hundreds of . ..
CRINKLED SHEER, 40 in. Se meena ee en ee ry LONG SLEEVE SPORT
Rose, Navy, and Grey. LINKN for be 84c SHIRTS
THINK HARD NOW! TOUC From $1.89 to $1.44. : All Shades — $3.75.
1s WMPORTANT! ceigiarleatyiedaninietemisnanaiinntii



GOLD NYLON BLEND | “HITE CALICO, 45c. and 69c.| Foro sHirTs—
MATERIALS, 42 in. FUGEE—54c. and 60c. 84c. to $1.44









RRY BUT WE'LL HAVE

‘ I KNOW I DIDN'T TOUCH THE
GUN,.I MEAN..1 THINK I
DION’T...OH, I DON'T KNOW! IT f 2

TAKE YOU IN/
ot

WAS 60 HORRIBLE...SO

ME GO? PLEASE...
pee CONFUSING! '

PLEASE LEAVE



f ME ALONE / .
ANE, Nice Shades. Now $2.64 SHANTUNG—8 shades. | RIBBED VESTS—
ye | A Beautiful Selection of . . Only $1.12. 3 for $2.00
ee = oe 86 in. | PANTIES—outstanding value! NYLON HOSE
OW 9108. i (Elastic type) White and Pink. Only $1.20 per pair.
One Lot of cals ONLY 60 CENTS. COLOURED DRILL we
CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS| INTERLOCK PANTIES. Now 96c.
Reduced to $1.00 Children’s 430. — Ladies 67c. THOUSANDS OF OTHER
LADIES’ COTTON VESTS | LADIES’ GARDEN HATS. | SHIRTS AT LOW PRICES.
oy KHAKI $1.00 to $1.25. DUNGAREE—Now $1.05. 2 pairs for $1.00



SMYTHES HAVE SERVED GLORIOUSLY
BUT, PAT INTHE JUNGLE PATROL? YOU
2 W CANT BREAK TRADITIONS {

4





COME AND SEE GOODS AT PRICES YOULL BE GLAD TO PAY
ALL AT THE

BARGAIN HOUSE |

30 Swan St. Dial 2702









PAGE EIGHT

B.C.A, Fix Date For
Annual Meeting |

The Council of the Barbados Cricket Association met
at the George Challenor Pavilion yesterday evening and
fixed the date for the Annual General Meeting of the Asso-

ciation for the 30th May.
The Council adopted the State-

cial year 1951-52, and appointed

a small committee to prepare the be
* final draft of the Council’s Annual

Report for presentation to the
Annual General Meeting. Ap-
pointed to prepare the report were
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.
S. O'C. Gittens, along with the
Secretary, Mr. Ben Hoyos.

The Council arranged the teams
which will play in the various
divisions this season, and ap-
pointed the Secretary to arrange
the fixtures.

According to the final arrange-
ments, Combermere and Y.M.P.C.
who finished at the foot of the
table last year have been rele-
gated to the Intermediate Divi-
sion, leaving 8 teams competing
in the first Division, Two teams,
Carlton and Police have been
promoted to the Intermediate, in-
creasing the number of competing
teams in this division from 8 to
12, and two new teams were ad-
mitted into the Second Division.
They are Erdiston Sports Club,
a team representative of the Ele-
mentary School Teachers, and
Windward,

The Teams competing in the re-
spective divisions are therefore as
follows:

First Division: Wanderers; Pick-
wick; Carlton; Empire; Coilege;
Spartan; Police and Lodge,

Intermediate Division: Comber-
mere; Y.M.P.C.; Windward; Regi-
ment; Cable & Wireless; Empire;
Pickwick; Mental Hospital; Wen-
derers; Carlton; Spartan and Po-
lice,

Second Division: Empire; Lee-
ward; Y.M.P.C.; Erdiston Sports
Club; Central; Foundation; Wan-

Amateurs

derers; Pickwick; College;
will
and 22

In the first Division there
21 Saturdays’ play,
Saturdays” play in each
other divisions. The Season com-
mences on June 7th.

The Board discussed and agreed ©

on a revised system of awarding
points in the fixtures, after having
agreed to do away with the
method of awarding the first divi-
sion trophy on a percentage basis.

The percentage basis was
employed when there was a
difference in the number of games
played by respective teams. A
small committee has been
appointed to finalise the new
point system.

The idea behind the revision of
the award of points is to ereate
a greater incentive for clubs to
endeavour to win a match out
right rather than merely try to
save its first innings’ points.

The matter was brought up by
Mr, S, O'C, Gittens, and after some
discussion, it was agreed that the
awards should be as follows: For
an outright win 6 points; for a

win on first innings 2 points which

will be retained even if the holder
of the first innings’ lead loses the
match outright;. loss on first in-
nings’ 1 point; loss on first innings

and loss of match 0 point tie on |
lst innings’ score 2 points each; >”

tie on final score 3 points each.
The Board postponed consid-
eration of the question of in-
surance on the buildings, but
agreed to advertise for tenders to
re-paint the galvanized roof, in
and out, of the Pickwick Pavilion
and the Steel Works. Mr. Kidney,
Mr. Chenery, Mr. Hoad, and the
Secretary were appointed a com-
mittee to supervise the work when
the tender’ has been awarded.

On Parade

‘At Wembley

By PETER DITTON

A club which last season near]
will be appearing in the Amateur

this afternoon.

went out of footbal!
up Final at Wembley

Behind the success of Athenian League

club Leyton who meet Walthamstow Avenue lies a story

of a grim fight for survival.
Last season, following

complaints from other clubs,

the Athenian League ruled that the Leyton ground, the
Hare and Hounds, should not be used for matches played

under their jurisdiction,

As a result Leyton were forced
to play all their League games
away from home and not unnatu-
rally finished the season bottom
of the table. But what was even
more important, the club was
deprived of \jhome pie money
for, apart from Cup ties, they did
not once appear before their own
supporters.

ere was talk during the
close-season of disbanding. But
negotiations with their Landlords
resulted in improvements to the
ground which met with League
approval and Leyton decided to
carry on.

No Regret

. The decision has never been
regretted. Although forced to
playthrough the preliminary
rounds—of both the F.A. and the
Amateur Cup Leyton have had
a magnificent season. They
reach@d the second round proper
of the professional competition
before going out to Chester, And
they have battled their way
through 13 other ties, including
one abandoned game, for the
right-to meet Walthamstow,

With all these cup commitments
their League fixtures became con-
gested and they have been faced
during the last two weeks with
the job of clearing off games at
the rate of three and four a week

To keep their cup stars fit they
have accepted offers of playe:
from clubs in other leagues to
play for them in their Athenia:
matches, That is permissible pro-
vidin, the yers have not
signi Athe' League forms
for any other clubs this season.

Last week for instance whe
they had two gamvs in one da;
they turned out one side contain-
ing four reserves and seven othcr
players from Grays, Woodfor |
and Le;

e.

The Leyton line up at Wem-
bley will probably be the same
as that which has taken them
through the competition so far,
This is: Sullivan, Dixon, Pullin-

,ger, Gardiner, Yenson, Casey.
Fitch, Facey, MecIntee, Goddard
and Skipp.

Casey who is in the army and
stationed in North ‘Wales ha
received special War Office per-
mission to allow him to play in
the Wembley final. He was also
being given time off by his com-



YOUR PARDON»

ore, AWAY-ssIT 1S

They'll Do It Every Time
97 inem

en of ¥

manding officer to put in two
hours football training every
day.

Third Success

If Leyton win the Cup it will
be their third success. They won
in 1926 and 1927 and were final-
ists again the showing oe: But
if they are successful this time it
will be the only case on record
of a club having won through
from the preliminary rounds.

Danger man in the Waltham-
stow team is England amateur
International centre-forward Jim
Lewis. He is the son of the
famous Jim Lewis who gained
13 England caps, including one
with a full England team during
the 1937 tour of Australia, and
altogether won every honour in
the game except an Amateur Cup
medal,

Young Jim who is Assistant
Purchasing Manager of a Manu-
facturing Company, has set up a
new club record this season by
scoring 65 Cup and League goals.
Like this father he started his
career as an outside-right. But
since his conversion to centre-
forward, midway through last
season, he. has shown to best
advantage.

There are two other Inter-
nationals in the Walthamstow
side, One is left-half and cap-
tain Derek Saunders and_ the
other is left-back Len Stratton.
All three are in training for
Great Britain's Olympic soccer
team,

Another Avenue star, and the
youngest player ever to appear in
a Wembley Cup Final is 16-year-
old outside-right Don Rossiter.
He is on Arsenal's books as an
amateur and when he becomes
17, in June, he will sign for them
is _a_ professional.
eeeniceeeeetnseeneeaneneneniensieseteemsswese

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10 a.m.

Meeting of Housing Board at
10 a.m.

Police Band at G.F.S. Fete,
Country Road—4 p.m.

Football at Kensington 5 p.m.

Police Band at Sea uts
Aquatic Sports and Marine
Display, Aquatic Club 8 p.m.



Registered U.S. Potent Office

SSS SEE

Q
i

EDNA GOT ONE

POOOLE HAIz-DOS~- WH,

S*WAITLL I TELL
LINSEED SAID-~ you
ELMO AND ANGINA,

ABOUT
DON'T yYOU“NO? I BETTER
A START AT THE BEGINNI «C2 s+





Com- §
ment of Accounts for the finan-4bermere; Lodge and Windward.

of the |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
“THE LITHGOW FLASH”

SATURDAY. 1952

APRIL 26,









F. G. Smith ii Se
Introduced To Bar\\; GIRLS’ FRIENDLY

@ from page 1 SOCIETY
ANNUAL FETE

Under the Patronage of
y Savage

will be held at















3 eh %
A eee i

+




i

gratitude and appreciation. made
possible as it has been by the
unstinting devotion, love and
affection of two of the best
parents any son could have.

‘Yn fact, Your Lordship, if 1
were allowed to live my life

over again from: the very be- THE HOSTEL Country Rd
ginning and to chose fresh on SATURDAY, 1
parents, I should not choose eee wee

parents distinguished for office

or for wealth, but be contented

with my own.

“With your permission, My
Lord, I should like to thank the
Learned Attorney General for the
kind words of welcome he has
said on my behalf this morning.
! am very happy in the manner
in which he made the rather dull
and uninteresting events of my
life seem somewhat presentable.

from 3.30 to 6.30 p.m.

The Fete will be open
Mrs. Peebles, poet:
There will bg the follow-
: owers and
Variety, Needlework, Sweets,
Boxemseld, Books, Cakes

Lucky dips and Pony Rid
for he children. r -
'y kind permission of Col.
Michelin, the Police Band
conducted by Capt.
will play during the after-
noon

@ Suitable for Evening Wear.
@ Lovely Designs.
@ White Grounds.

“Il am fully conscious of the
noble traditions of this Bar and
I shall at all times and all places



I Bey yr — noble traditions. ADMISSION — 6D. ; :
“A barrister, by his training and oe een : :
by ability is equipped to serve | SBBBSeee ee ||| 36 in wide — $1.86 and $1.96 yd
his community in more ways than :
_one and in whatever fields of en- :
deavour my inclinations and con- FOR SALE

yictions should lead me, I shall
e8say to maintain, and if possible
enhance this noble tradition. I
approach my task with a consid-

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1 small table model Gas
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Only used a few months,





erable degree of humility and a good as new, owner left

high sense of my inadequacy, but Island. 1 ) 1

I intend to make amends for this ; CAVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD
latter defect by my honesty, See it at your Gas Co. 7 og °
diligence, integrity and fearless- | Bay Street.

ness.” .

10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street



=







BARBADOS SPCA |

Subscribing Members are invited to attend the...



MARJORIE JACKSON the well known Australian athlete after set- |
ting up a new world record of 10.4 seconds in the Women’s New
South Wales 100 yards title spring at Sydney, Australia. She won
by eight yards and is now among Australia’s brighest hopes for the
Olympic Games.—Express.



BASKETBALL BEGINS ©
NEXT WEEK

THE BRITIS OUN
By CALVIN ALLEYNE H COUNCIL HEADQUARTERS

This basketball game has made strides during the past! (by kind permission of Mr. Risely Tucker)
few years. So much,so, in fact, that the season about to begin) on
next week has fourteen teams for the Second Division as» TU
against nine last season. There will be the same eight First UESDAY, APRIL, 29TH., at 8.15 p.m.
The Chair will be taken by

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

which will be held at

We have just received

A NEW

- SHIPMENT

OF

Division teams.



r T
LOR an: ENGELMAN,
(er. RICHARDSON ST,

The game is fairly popular for
a really fast match can be packed
with thrills, But there is general-
ly a but—the Association could
wish they had more funds, es-
pecially when they remember that
it is two years now that they owe
Trinidad an invitation.

So the Association are looking
forward to full support from the
public this season. The Association
are justifiably looking forward to
this support for they feel that it
is a half and half measure and
the public usually get satisfying
entertainment from watching the
games.

An Impetus

The thing is that Inter-Colonial
visits act as an impetus to the
game and after such a visit, we
can be fairly certain that we will
see a better standard of basket
ball, That is why this season’s
standard of play is expected to
be above last year’s—remember-
ing, of course the visit last season
of a Trinidad team, Seigert Tigers,
Ali local clubs benefited from
that visit.

Modern High School who swept
through the Second Division last
year, have been elevated to the
Lirst Division, replacing Y.M.C.A.
The new clubs in the Second Di-
vision are Boys Clubs, Lynch
Secondary School Old Boys,
Modern High School Old Boys
Everton, Spartan and Foundation,

The First Division games will
be played by floodlight at
Y.MP.C., the first being on May
% In a move to establish the game
on a sounder footing, the Asso-
ciation are hoping to have a Ladies
League, a Boys Under 14 League
and an extension of basket ball
jn rural areas next season, They

ed

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Bainfall from Codrington: nil
nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 1.99 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.5°F.

Lowest Temperature: 75°F

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,921,

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 5.42
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, April 24
ting: 6.30 p.m,
wh Tide: 4.07 a.m., 5.24 p.m.
w Tide: 10.55 am. 10.37

29.983;

p.m.



. , 7.
By Jimmy Hatlo °
“Hh OD, 1
UH~-YES».SURS*
CERTAINLY ==
GO RIGHT
AHEAD

v \
Ps. 7 . i
s0\ THANX AND A NP }
OF THE KATLO HAT | |



MIDOLEBURY,

have not settled how they will in-
troduce the game in rural areas,
but they look forward to its suc-
cess chiefly because it does not
require a big pasture or more than
about ten young men, so a team
would not be hard to round up,
and the initial expense is small.
two poles and nets and a ball.

The ladies may be slightly out-
raged at the idea of their putting
aside net-ball for* basket ball.
The two games are closely re-
lated, the main difference being
that in basket ball the ball can
be ‘hopped by the player while
in net ball, it is thrown from
player to player, Basketball is a
more strenuous game, yet perhaps
there may be sufficient energetic
young ladies to think of having
a go at the game.

The Boys’ League would com- |
prise elementary schools, Boy
Scouts and Other Youth Ceaanlny?
tions.

Rule books on this game, I
may mention, are available at the
Y.M.C.A. at six pence each.

The Association show out that
anybody interested in net ball and
friends of the Association, can

Association by being Associate

take a more active part in =

Members, subscriptions being one
dollar a year. |

















" 2 .
May Day Celebrations
PUBLIC MEETING AND
DEMONSTRATION
The Barbados Workers’
Union
will celebrate
MAY DAY
On THURSDAY, Ist MAY,
with a Demonstration March
and Public Meeting.

The Demonstration March
will leave the Union’s Head-
quarters at 5.30 p.m.

The Public Meeting will
begin at 7 p.m. at EMPIRE
CRICKET GROUNDS.

The Speakers will include
Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr. F. L.
Walcott, Visiting Trade
Unionists, Members of the
Barbados Labour Party and
the Executive Council.

MR. CARIB »

HAS BEEN FOUND

DETAILS IN

TO-MORROW'S ADVOCATE



———_——



===-_—_—__—.

The Hon. R. N. TURNER, M.L.C.











wwvuk i THE



AT KENSINGTON

Tuesday Night 29th April
at 3.30 pum.

— TORCHLIGHT TATTOO

THRILLING CYCLE DISPLAY
AND
PAGEANT OF BARBADOS
AS PORTRAYED AT THE JAMAICA JAMBOREE

Police Band In Attendance

RESERVED SEATS — 3/-
UNRESERVED ,, cr 2/-
UNCOVERED _e, _ 1/-

Em

Reserved Tickets for the Torch Light Tattoo which will

be held at Kensington on Tuesday next, April 29th, can be

obtained from the eT, Stationery from 1To-day.
rice 3/-

DO NOT MISS IT.





——||

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'Vi.l FOfB IURBADOS ADVOCATE BATDBOAT, AMUi; 26. 132 KVKBADOS&lADVOWri t. 1 %  *"—T 1 S.lurd.%. April 26. 1952 Mil sn it THE achievement o.' Sir Stafford Cripps who died this week in Switzerland was due to no political tenets or philosophy but to big integrity and character. A Christian first and a politician second. Sir Stafford belonged to that collection of individuals who put mankind before party and who never luMtated to do what he c-iriMdered to be the nht thing for ft at of what his friends or enemies might say This fort brightness and independence of view naturally brought him into eollMoa with his own party from which he was driven out In 1939. The occasions of his dlMgreementi with the Labour Party do tint always appear to be consistent He withdrew, for instance, from the Labour Party's executive when that party supported economic sanctions against Italy. Later when he was recalled to the executive he advocated a united front with the Communists, but the Party disapproved this policy in 1937. The idea of a popular front persisted in Sir Stafford's mind and in 1939 he was expelled from the party for campaigning for a front to be composed of Labourites, Liberals, Communists and Independent Conservatives. Sir Stafford, it would seem, entertained the hope which is still the breath and life of English liberalism that goodwill can accommodate itself to any set of circumstances or peoples and that given goodwill everything else will go according to plan. His conviction that good could be found in all kinds and conditions of men led him to champion the rights of colonial peoples and he was on friendly terms in London with men like the late Dr. Harold Moody whose work on behalf of coloured peoples led to the breaking down of many of the barriers which used to prevent coloured colonials from obtaining the maximum benefit to be derived from residence in the United Kingdom. The Times of London this week paid a tribute to Sir Stafford's memory when it commented on the difficulty of classifying him In any of the standard political categories. Few men, it noted, entered politics with less political ambition and with a greater sense of personal mission. Sir Stafford seemed to ask himself not what can I get out of politics, but how best and where can I serve mankind. HIR own simple and austere life which marked him apart from most other men : the consciousness of his own integrity : and hi* strong Christian convictions made it difficult for him to tolerate compromise. Sir Stafford will be remembered always as the Chancellor who did not hesitate to lose popularity in an effort to save the sterling area. But his whole life w as devoted to the service of others. And hjs Christian faith sustained and strengthened him in the hard light which he waged for that cause. His integrity, hia Christian fa'th and his courage will remain to guide those who feel called upon to serve their fellowmen in public life. COCBTE8V DESPITE the efforts of the Barbados Automobile Association and the lectures delivered by the Police to drivers of public vehicles, discourtesy on. the roads of Barbados is daily evident. A correspondent in this newspaper recently commented on the continued nuisance to night drivers from the powerful headlights of many private cars. Dimming is more honoured here in the breach than in the observance. The reverse ought to be true and the HA A. is planning a campaign to win back night drivers to what is now the select company of the few who practise this necessary courtesy. But night-blinding by lights is only one of the road users* habitual vices. Signalling to indicate slowing down or stopping is more practised than light-dimming but its use is again limited to too small a percentage of drivers. This discourtesy is due to laziness: and lack of alertness on the road is a source of accidents. Every road user must use signals which are clear and distinct. A clenched fist flashing through a window means little to a following motorist but can be noticed almost daily by observant drivers. Another common fault of some motorists Is overtaking of cars which are rightly observing the speed limit. On the other hand cars which do not make use of the full speed limit often refuse to allow other motorists to overtake by driving in the middle of the road. All these defects ean be remedied by private motorists in the interests of all road users. Bus drivers can also increase courtesv of the road by refusing to drop passengers except at recognised bus stops and by not conducting private races al> %  which they wrongly assume nut to be under consta.it obsorvation. NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—1 wonder how many people have! noticed that despite the loss of so many fishing boats last year the fishing catches this year are the hi. It makes you think doesn't it. Maybe if we did like the spar ows and took less thought for the morrow we wouldn't get so worfted up about I lie future. Enjoy yourself. Tuesday—To-day I saw a Cahb running down Broad Street hotly pursued by n.„ Arawak. I couldn't win 100 dollars and S twenty two cents because like a fool I x had left my cork at home. ;* Wednesday—1 heard a story to-day which I ; BOOKS itOOHS THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY %  •: The Si tiff Of History — 1NTKOIU (TION — munity he regarded a | mo!i t It has lone aretned a good idea r'-ntempt and in-tcad of 1. to me that the .' id lb ul his ance*l rs he preferred should be told quite simply around "' ' %  ' of ">c exploits of men in the livrmd""Hitrr part* of the world. Hapit)|t men who helped to tdv.pe iu Vff< thai attitude is now a thing crurse. ,h|, P !" 1 For. there Is airing ray to kindle the imagination rc^pcc'ively m the Civil War rtod and during the Federation erlsis of 1878. The Church is represented by Coleridge and Mitch* inson. two of the most remark.„ able Englishmen )n the history .!— .„ i. D ... **....,. .K. !" ... !" i "mpden ad Samuel Himl. lwr< younj and .Id alike than to re**• to torn boul tilt root. Mi* Brh*lMU who count the thought. Mid action, or orliln. of our pmau mitty. MdeSble !" m10u I, Enl.u ?£U*' h0 "Ji*l 5*-i* .£* and Tkr Knlil\ uf Ihr PaM A|i ,\ on. the outhrlpcd to mate Barbados tnr urt "•,52|S JJtUJ ?,Tma.. "*' Barbadian, .elected in SwSld^-JI no hSsrv <*" ima.m.tlon crave, "niton .cho ar aold.er. .late.A Hhmlt iheorv W <•>,-! v tint R0r...> ' Ilv v -' 'r .n ••> Alleyno. tlic hr-l Sj*\iker of i ih thisentlrel. %  rcMtcarSiiTbu "*">* "'" P 00 f A"**** to claim deniedI Si i t" WeturS^f ou? *' • %  -nd HM IA(ur iXs member* the privileges of anSSor? helo to, l5S The real I*"" o f ** " < ; eonttapm '"**" of pee, h h.edom from AndTf JSThaW %  %  '' orrwt and "^dor^ of access at ,„ h all times to the Kln H reprewnUitted timt." llv *Joh Be.-k!es. planter, pmriot II the I jh.u the and % talesman; Robert Ifcwt-her I,P Claike. mernorable for hi-• of their fore-fat hers, as ened leadcnthi|> du ing the crUli :ly lived, and to rninof emancipation; Samuel Jackman Btracl xl v niosai.or their almost Prescod. regarded by some aa the forgotten i .i<\c:.!i 'he West IrKtlan grente-tt Barbadian of all time; hi moved by the Conrad Reeves, who led the upper me desir. to know the course and middle cla/*< x victory any Bride m should c%  general K .11 to leave Barbados a better and happier community than they f^-vmd it N their oneness—f Er.ghshme,, who have '* knows or cares anvthing about |h P">T*d n slgniilcint pail In the trees. Bowent or fiuit. boautilul or history of the island. But lhat useful, of Ms kfanee la the ayes of *fgg ; JR.WjSgt-' S 'he butleTfuis, UM fa.r-minded persons. Secondly. I PWjJe aa int.mat. %  k. %  •** %  oj rveka. nunerals. rainfall wind have rhusen most of my subjects "> man It dcoU with, but merely force* And yel these same man '"'" w period follow.ng emangives a glimpse thit may help us know a peal deal o| th* UnaVlpation. Thai I have done beto undersUiul inenfc a UUle better, meg i-f Pi .nee. England (lercause 1 feel that nftei 1816. when does not seek to reconstruct the n anv and Italy . The ama/inx Schomburfkl Hlslorj tnds there K rabnc of gun passing age, L*-auly of Hielr own country is ** I'ig S'l> in Xhe island's rehut merely to give an %  gcmcnlary only auparni! I .heir "irded story—a gap that is all knowledge of the heritage that attention Is tailed to it by tilU-r )C "'ore serious because of the bckNids to us aTX What I have strangera They know alfl many slgnltlcaiu divelopmenls attempted to do Is only to whel about the niKhtlngj]^ ^nd nothing that havo taken place since the the appetite, to sumulate the .tbout the Halt n v ..rblcr* In abelltlon of sla\. rj imagination. Some may well argue the** poetry they refer to the Whatever may be said of the that this attempt to tell the slory i iv.iii (compU-tcly absent shortcomings of my method of of the island inmnd twenty-four from their spherei. but never to choice. I venture to hope that the short biographies betrays the : hTfute-blrd 01 ii.uiungo.'* series will serve a useful purpose, hardihood of the amateur hlstorlThe avi 1 elected three Clovernors. an Yet iT it succeeds in making Mien iric'ni'.i it rogard Wl own HV>**WVi V>*-'. This most recent example is typical of 'built-to-last' . products. VALOR STOVES (Table Models with one and two burners ) Largo Two and Throe Burner Models OVENS — Small Medium Larg* C. S. Pitcher & Co. V>',V**.--.V'**,V'*V*V>V*1 ;',*,-*',',-,',',*,*,','----,*,-,',VW-'*^OW^ STERNETTE DEEP FREEZE 3.9 cu. ft. Capacity Hermetically Sealed Unit. 5 Year Guarantee. mm 1: 42.7.00 DAfOSTA & CO. LTD. Electrical Dept. Our tii-iuli-rs Say InrluxIriuliztilHM of I think over 2,000,000 Industrialization of the B.W.I. Tho Advoi.au-— people but trie vast U.S.A. market cept in a small way. U goms to SIK.—VHb rejiiird to your article "' T 15U.OUO.000. and tliey aavi be Blow and not .easy. oil the tadustrli nation of Puer.o ample shipping facilities to move 1 therefore suggest, that. In the Iticu (Advoeau* Ztad February) their manufactured goods to this meantime, we should concentrate and other articles since then, market. on what we have. Agriculture when comparing Puerto Rico with The "aarment makers" 'Ladies and Tourism. Hie It.W.L—the following points nd Men's Wear" In New Vo ( k Do not let us aV'too proud to F in mtnd:— were the first to realise the work on "Mothit Earth". Wi1 *l\. gvold having colonial poasttrillUeg of the then cheap can. and ahoubl therefore grow and therefore being accused <>' labour market in the Island, .is 'much more loud for local eon1. -in. UM United States compared with New York. As a sumption Oman) many years ggfl deW Hit they OpgfWd factories there If w-e did tftTV we would oli be clared Puerto Rico and her olhei mart] years ago. better off and luippier. coIonic—territory of the l*.S A. Since then other "Industries" in To encourage "Tourism" we This was a clever move as i*. got 'he U.S.A. h.ve taken advantanc want a cleaner island, no garbage rid of the word "Colony" — H nd ' this condition, especially now on the streets and roads and enabled them to extend 100'; that they are being offered some cleaner beaches. "Imperial PreferACe M to their v *rs free of taxation. V r< etc.. Colonies. R Is important to be.u |n n.n. I ont JoJlrtonl of Puerto Rico. that, without Hie Vaat t'S.A. ... ... _, . As "Territory of the U.S.A. m „ik.l In hirh to sell then gur• s !" rr'rf rnmi 1 hv Point Puerto Rico is considered part of plyj production. Industrialization To ih,ErfJtor, ; • Adeoeole the "U.S.A. and therefoie en„f i>uerto Rico on the present SIR.—I see that Mr. George titled to absolute tree I..u1t KOM coul.l not i.ik Huntc ha^ now mined the fray Comparo tin. mv \ Df 1 ..,,. m ., von differwlUi 1 van al li lattei U pgffuil 1'r.fei. l-t 11* suppeso that oeared in Saturday's Mwoeaft, Unltod Klagdk %  • • v ,.. iemi t.> have rower stray %  bout winch the Americans are won tram the point, however, in one maktaf such a fum narl] ,• w.mi.i wc tw ' %  '''' Hi.'chief obieeu I think ,,, lovesUgatlofi ,: wdt wU our surplus outside tho B w 1 ';' SJf fl "' tro1 ,, Pt 1 ,7, lo J^, ha I that Puerto B h.eh is a roUUvoLv small ^7 7'T^.l iie^sv h all l IW. Wtm th. ISA ,.„k.-tAnd where would we get ^'.V l *' J [" a J239t| "LZ In .Jher word-^ If ths shipping to mm these Roods X r ',, J 0 , v n anything from the United Klnfroa landThcTarT -Till",.' or two othe dom or any oth.r F n ..3 pLSlng try. Mm 1 the United Kuifd-n. ;.•.: %  ,,,.. .,„. lw U -Ai\H? x,r On I •'and declare utl olonie* 'Ternto.y dl ujl rail use .f birth ...ght freely f •, K .. Thi: would naturnlcontrol 1>r of ..If control?Does v.uldlH i do l ng^to,h.yyUwere y mp n m Queen's Day Of Rest N.-w York QUEEN Juliana during her Bthtfl vtol the United States was askini by reporters' whether such Americana as washing' machines and nylons were on her shoppini' list. Queen Julr .ia replied that one could. set nylons in Holland and that she had the! most wonderful American mutk> graghing machine at home. A little wistfully she. added lh.it she never found the time to operate the machine herself. Prince Bernhard's observation that the wonderful machine onM nppod one of his shirts apart, was waved aside by the Queen's ftton that theoretically such mishap (Vaz Dias) Mill VOIH %  •AIM %  Milk Fed Turkeys Milk Fed < hi. kms Milk Fed Ducks Frosen Malmon Frosrn Haddock Froien Cod Fillets I'lneapple Slices I'lnearple TU Bit* Maeoroni Spj-hrttl Vermirelli Sweet Teen Carr's Cream Crmeken ll*g luinl*$rff+ Stttvlis nf-~ <'ooklm Butter I Ih tins filow Spread Margarine Anchor Kvap Milk Anchor Milk I'owdrr Anrhor Sklmmrd Milk Kraft Cheese Chrddsr i'heese in Una Tomato Paste —S stses Corned Beef In tins Luncheon Beet in tins AntiplasUt Sardines ron YOI it IIII\KI\4; nmrlfWTgfIT ...lil Braid Rum 3 yrs. Top \..l. I. Rum Hrm ...Lit l.irbfraumlllch II u bon not Bristol Sherry llr> Siik Scotch HhUkrv tOn Whi.kr. (iiiinni-" Stuul Bsao Ale I uh.irc Beer ORDER TO-DAY FROM G0DDARDS





PAGE 1

SATURDAY APRIL M, 1MJ BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Canada 9 s Trade Fair Opens June 2 LAMBKIN LEAVES RIDE UP TO EWE OTTAWA. Hon. C. D. How*, Minister o( Trade and O i today that the fifth Canadian International Trade Fair would be opened on Monday. UN, b> Dr. j 1 M Van Den Urmk. Minister of Economic Affair* of The Nat Dr. Van Den Brink'* ... of the Canadian Government's General liallivian Flees To Chile Hit Family Will Remain At Home AR1CA. Chile. April 24. ral Hugo Ballivian. Prcs:the Bolivian Milltai > invitation Is deeply appreciated, dent %  aid Mr. Howe, It emphasises Junta, ousted earlier this month the close commercial and cultural by the National Revolutionary relations between our two counMovement IMNR) Party will tries, which are being strengtharrive here by air from La Par ened by the arrival m Canada of where he had taken .refuge at the "in number of Dutch Chilean Embassy, settlers, whose energy and enthu„. .. M.. m will a so contribute iub"• %  *>'<* newsmen he fought Ui. Manually lo th e economic dcvrl"vulutionanw side bv side with o.mem of lab country, military school cadets until the last ^SSLPZ vJ^nsn SttMtrs rassjsProfta-fcnr van Haw, DnpL „.„, .! r '" !" <<> gIVf an) detailed VCTSK-n lo the Catholic Labour Mm. m.nl M , he asylum £ ^ Chile-n and a member of the Executive Embassy and rode on UP..7 the catholic Party, streets .n an Embaiw ear He joined the Ministry of Trade and Commerce in 1840. and during Hc *•!** Hernan Silas Zuazzo. the occupation of The Netherlands Provisional President, assured him was actively identified with the mat ne rou'd remain in L> Pal underground study group, *.. nd f • DOUI freely but ho added SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay :>.w r> s. •in. SMi Man MOba. rh I-land ., M V |1> fo* •HI Ur*< ASlne S Met. frSI.II H JH. v* rr--*!>, *> Own. Irtl IRBI. M* l**' otie) Ma ion* net *• %  I* Bl.ii. ftom St VMMYM MCAI1 I St | .1 I S S l-. Radnrv 4.SSS l Blanc la U l 1 tlM. Cipl MS eilgrun S. MM net "J" U-rt. for MarUnlajue ...*T' ,# !" _"7 V 1 h rr >' —*j*s .>. %  >... i i r .I. r. J E Dori INSTfAD Of GAMMXING AlOUT, this little London loo lamb gamble* on his mother's patience. Finding himself a soft spot, the lambkin climbs on his mom's back and waits to be carried. ilntrmaaotialj -,r.:r„. %  Je Maintiendrni." Following Uv at, he was appointed Professor in Political Economy and Statistic..N n ten. An Ai-thor He received his doctor's degree revolt In 1M2 on his Ihesis. "Stmcturr Of Society and Employment He Ithor of manarticle" on economic subject i. and has been contributor to "F-conomie" and • %  rconomi'Ch St.-ititchc Kerchten." that he preferred him to come to Ana lie said his wife and daughter will definitely stay at their own home in La Paz where they had remained even nt the height of thy The first Canadian International Trade Fair was opened by Hi* Excellency the 15'Fine Confirmed There will be four deleg .tea each from Barbados, Trinidad and i thr * ,rom „ Bfitiah war dR to %  Appeal Yesterday Their Honours C.ulana. two each from St. Lucia General, the secondly the Hon. Mr j y, B KJEE „S !" M? ana Antigua and one each from A. Vaughn lined Ernie White St Vincent, Dominica and British (irt'natin \vw*h'ttpr F.C.S.A. Conference Opens Sefon: B'dos Represented From Our Own Corress)ortd>nt ST. GEORGK'S. April 24. Filth Biennial Conference of the Federation of Civil Service Associations in the Caribbean Area opens hennext Wednesday morning. •* *• %  His Honour the Administrator Mr. Wallace MacMil,.£„, Y" Ian will formally welcome the twenty-two visit, tp delegates and declare the conference open in the Legislative Council chamber at York House Although Grenada is the host ^ Tanleen this colony, the visitor* aie guest. o f * ^ Vls 9econtl the four Civil berv-.ee **slauom ary w-hool taam* and their maaof the Windward Islands, these |e £ M weJJ M Uw (m^a* ude. baring entertainment costs. sone eighty guests in all, the fare will include a pelau. soft and hard refreshments ami dancing aftertop band. %  •"• lai-aiaSa M WFUII I..an Vli-M l| J fan! W Sir* .rt. 1 Ol'l !" "|il' Wvlm IUiina in -m I I Ixlv RM I-. !..—4 .N r. Hall. ^ X H>lt. R A Walla.-*. D RarllTf V Onanv %  M • %  I crann SEA WELL MiaIVa'l V,~**. Mi iniMti. Mi gu !,.-.' P-Ifc Charles Sawyer. Secretary of H S'S^^^£!SL^SS^ ** j"rtmTBay.' SL"john,"i8/Honduras. Eight delegates Jiave ^Ve" n\t_easjned"any" ird by Excellenoy Huto be paid in seven days'or in Dewn ch o'> to represent bert Guerin, French Ambassador default' U days' "i"rni7uonmcnt adB to Canada, and the fourth by Sir with h.-d labour for Inflicting In me Sinclair, immediate Post bodily harm on Monica Coward of ,h ennfereoce a cocktail ground. They are on strike, prot-w !" an Martha Nob against %  •*" (Niswaase President of tn [intish Industri immediate Federation of on Dettmber A. vening of the Workers on Caltvigny estate, an rage of 100 on the pay roil, rages since March 27 nor have a number of M m. them who are tenants on the eatala ^ %  JS ph i l | H>>lnaJ had their now fully ripe canes *;„., M W-Khniilln A ->(ihrriill>i I. S>id>n M II. ... (il !" d> !" Mr. JiM'phlo. Oollraanaii. Mr* Mara-irt Hnd Pi AlahonSS palln>d. Mi David llnml'i*' Ml .U.f,, M.CannK. Mi. Hull! MrO'ftiu Mi aaarfr H*M. Ml H„l,. rir il Sar II. in.r. Ilakaa Uiaa M^lra Kins. Mi Or" llvcair**. r!. Thrlii-a DsMirw -Mi*. SMvi. %  >A.wi l .ar MiI'hilniiiHia I) Ai-n-.l > TM 4 HM' M< MNh-rl David i Alltel Wright roll Ml* party In honour of the visitors will lesilni MAIL NOTICES Soviet Action Vs Soviet Propagantla be held at the Presentation Colwlth wn om the Man-igvn By doing Ihis Their Honours lege. There will also be a dance Grenada Sugar Factory Ltd., ha* c'nnrined the decision of HU on the night of *giy 3, a roundrep Uiced a toimer overteer leav. %  ' \ W Harper, thc-isl nd teal tk> fajfasrlng d.i> ,„; ( „ r h ,. Unit,-! Stale* H. is -i%  a. aisBMl While appealed agiiuist Mr. and a dinner at Hotel Santa Maria h .iH ..nfrlenrilv tn tho Manual "• %  "--i *'* '**• a. unaer 3 ";,r, h V he sS' ITS; r*L, Mw ^ %  £*s££ %?££*£ ~ *""•"" U W.rd (or While and Mr. ,!„„• ho h„s dKl.ml that labou, Sr^S^rLch.^ tS inMU gJW*a.SgftJM nder "Uncle". Hon E. M. G.try MW „, aUo „, and deadloik |'; ^—— prevaUs. Though Uie raclory p.*. management ihow, little algn iif Cninat'l D. H EW. Bnrrow Tor the complain. ant. Ike Confers With gT.^^J^ ,jr tti--%rtJS. ^ some of the worker* are showing i\„i •tnn • %  n-a-r /V.i4. T.O. Chiefs -"••",'" %  "" '* %  ,! ?E&fiJT?a KUS V ar. i J.i laail. tti" lae,3 NEW YORK. April 24 ,n ,r "" other case in which JasThe JVew York Times said there m,n Ma y*". Sylvia Mayers, Cloll a big difference between Soviet tl,d White and Eileen Quintyne propaganda and Soviet action con'l f St. John were convicted cerning International trade and and nned IB/for aiding and points out that Soviet trade repreabetting Ernie White in InBlctsentatives rejected the three-year Ing bodily harm on Coward. Norwegian trade agreement. Their Honours fined each detendlt MM: "While the recent interant 10/and thus varied the denntlonal economle OJW lf aTa um was osskm of the Police Magistrate, going on In Moscow, Soviet spokesmen talked long and brightly Monica Coward a soho..Uuil of about their great Inteie-d in longMartitfg Bay. St. John tola Uio Orii.Hiigi.liun Secretary „„. ---thirteen mambers term trade relaUons with the West court that on December 4. about "onl Ismay and senior offleers of 09 P iinlmai. M.-n Starling April !>. aaii Apm itai CummirMon Genera, wJlZS&ISZL, !LSP^L^^'L'S^Z Wt* £"£ '•-" ?5! trS t tpl i %  -i.. %  taar. *"ii Yet at the trade representative Ing down the Nnrw< a three-year trade ;ig nple of Norway 5 pan. while on her way his European command .c she saw the defendants Ei-mhower had a lu time. Soviet were tumhome she saw the defendants glanoBBol bnl. White. Jaamln Mayer.. !" K_''ft J"^!*-. 2SS2L? m^TJ cement. ;,ll the ol the M.M.W.U. are lo teftily. h-Uma Another |.IN will .uoli.lt a ga^. ,-. nimilav — J.l of memorandum and there wlU jlao UOOK.St'll l'l!4|IIUt The SvvL Mivcrs ClotUda Wblu "" l.,I; Snoel Slofiei In three volumes tempted by Soviet trade offers will and ,he got nway from Ihem. do well to study the Norwegian exSn ,. was carried to the doctor lierlencv carefully So lung as disona was gtvtn m injection. ,-ussion Is on the plane of glittering generalities there are no limits %  to Soviet promises, but when people actually get down to doing business, to talk prices and other concrete 1-rms their rosy propaCANES BURNT Jamboree Scouts Delayed In J'ca of the Canada Citilen. A: did one of Maugham's lateat s3sSmx& '^J^i'^ tier of m..gu/jn II. U>NDON Shipping delays have meant uda Nutmeg Association Are at Taitts Tenantry. St. .mother IT days In Jamaica for brought the GC.A. greeting i ganda vanishes. The cold," ruthJames at about 3.00 a.m. on ihe eight yun s Scout, and ihe Grenada Mutual ^sociatlon less bargainer gets to work. . Wednesday burnt 900 holes of first two S^out leaders who repreeen„, HJ,. W York which he had ad'-Those who mav dream hopecrop ripe canes. They are thuaj, <>f tin film stars ^t%w Wriei. ihti ODndiuoss ui*iH you lo :revrl ii tha bnmr* aai I ttHi^tiiivc. ilw Magrh Minor Coa-sftinis k sat car f %  DM jlimni ihe ire-r ootdDdrt Dui if the dwnaU %  aa a latkk aood. gw be and -nnl.ru tafrty gtata tvmJovi %  ska the cem*iioi. <• ADERS' SIDE DELIVERY RAKESlor windrowm* Cane Trash and a host of other useful attachmentg ^_ ACRICUI-TURAI. IMPI.KMKNTS Kl ill IKI ON-THE-SPOT PRIORITY SERVICING. AMI OUR . SPECIAL MOBILE SQUAD UNDSB THE PERSONAL SI'PUKVISION OF MR. Q. D. CLARKE IS PART OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE UIIK II IS ESSENTIAL. Yeur Enquiries are Cordially Invited COURTESY GARAGE RUIIKRT THOM LIMITED Dial n.I'. White Park Road


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SATTRDAY. APRIi: 2. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE P Vf.F. PTVE Withdrawal Of "Lady" Boats Shocks London Restrictions Reduced St J ;./. H.mml-I l> Canadian Trade Three Snakes Killed In Surinam ABOl'T this same time every —ikes ei be seen freqi LONDON. The Canadian Government's decision to withdraw from the Caribbean service the Canadian National Steamships passenger liners Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney has come as a bombshell to West Indian trade observers in London. Although it was recognised a year ago that there was a \~" n si""jeph "^Durini'th"T U t danger that th_se vessels might have to be withdrawn week seven make* were killed "in unless trade between Canada and the British West Indies the parish Svdnt-y Tain. ClauIflBBffOwad, it was thought more recently th. • this .*ear'i d,n Mayers and Ciar.i urax killextension of the trade liberalisation scheme had removed SL'"^.^ A,^ h,l T5 >1 Une B i a 3 .' this danger further away. eTm^nSSi. Tw^n^ing The "Lady" boats have lieen in %  the West Indie* service since 12 I larbour-Doek Facilities In British Empire ed d two near Castle Grant Th.-ir HIM varies] betwean 29 and 34 in. h< in Im^lb < AM (.mvin\<; ,.....,; .,„ M Jiftaj River Factory, an,) can.' reaping nl all the estates attached lo Joes River Sugar Estates Ltd.. were discontinued on Thursday out of respect for the late Mr. A. S. Husband*. Attorney of the Joes River Sugar Estates Ltd.. who died Wednesday after a short illGrinding operations wei and trade conditions hove frequently been against them. Bui now their t withdrawal has been forced by the com bi nation of higher fares, payable in Canadian dollars, the high coat of running old ships, and the decrease freight due to dollar restrictions. LM To W.I. 600,000 %  vear In Ihc tourlit tr.de S£2,J££' ^. Uw "*! %  £. ^S~ •'"""'•< '< " %  fc5& on Friday I>lu. an indirect lo„ in, valu !" o %£££" "£. ^"iK !" -BOITATION „ „l mor. mSt a. . &M a ,.ar. I^alV ,£„,rui f„ lo'w.ni "'"^'.r. nTle" ll2£. C>X • ill b parltabri) bnn nd ita resolution ot the Umd.... E?Keh !" d win.i !" Hi.-hi-? Ui. B.C.. rrpmnutlve on the <-on(rea> of th. Federation of "'""2, ,T. ,,£,£? Th^! !" .' Recleaal economic fommlllee Chamber, of COamra m the SPuiS', *'"?',"' „J r h t„ d ^" ha. railed upon the rhalrman lo Rnllsh Empire, New Common"?? l ,V 1,d I ,0 Li!f f !" "' make a .Iran. prole.1 an u,, wealth adda. Zr.ln „. i'?^ L" rSS. u Canadian dreUlon In withdraw The resolution expreised aerlJJ" r .f'" "' -MS" 1 K '" h M "' Ihe ahlp, u Ithoul con.ulllni an, oua concern at the •pronounced Jr^iirm. imaraaM Weal Indian (io.ernmenu. deterioration" in the efficiency of „, r ?, ST £ A ''. L E ?. T "? "BEE The "Ladj" service ,. not ex"> service, rendered at the ?L,i.T P ^ ' d "" A f v S*" peeled to be ended until October docks %  >" harbour.. """ "<• "* 2" of three which will allow ., braining*"* •' %  %  *• %  'P~'l PKI "IMl"!' "Jl"*!. *?Ti "" mp ap.ee In which mr other "f. <" "-ember Chamber, to lnve.ilVf '""f '"v""';, b ^l 7 2E range-menu may be m.de. Other a ">c underlying cauae, d of them a mark can brdmly Canadian merchant ah,p, will ,1IU JP !" •" ""on to remove ^'X m.S !ii & a iviitiiititA in ir—ei. u„....^„_ leiem. Queen Ellz beth I's conUnue to trade between Cana, '"Th. P0 We.t n ?„dU ConUmeTln ,h <"'^ B^* Lelth U^rpc-ai Downes „o. the ...mp. on loc.l London which a veS IniT wlruri ,nd N "" !" impr.,vi,i B letter, that were nt to him a ^^i^^^^irssi^^v^ vn* .... ^SSS^H Oyeeaea^CSr-made by nSe|^?^o!T^^ IJIU Tn r.dlU - %  ! Durban thprp ^ bocn *P~UiruS-C. on Thursday night last. Botn ^*t ^ 4-anaiUan Venire i ar improvem.'nt in the time ship-j players employed defensive metnThe Canadian service suffered were required to wait for berths ds. but the games were very heavy financial losses in Its first to discharge. interesting throughout the 19! feu years, ranging up to $1,544,000 Steps are being taken to relievo minutes. Moore, a left hnndci. in 1933, but from 1935 onwards very severe conditi'ms at Mum.gained several points in the late" the vessels continually made base. 'stages by brilliant forehand slam* profits. By 1948. the service showed Australia is treating port delays MOTORISTS are complaining a profit of SI.302.000 over the year, as a matter of first importance that "Road Closed" signs shoult But 191.0* felt the full effect of The Penang Chamber has subbe erected at the junction of all the restrictions on trade and the milted to the Ports Committee of roads that are closed. Some deficit for that year was $1,028,767. the Federation of Malaya promotorists told the Ad vacate yesThe lines report for 1950 stated, posnls for general Improvement, terday that on Thursday, after "TtM income deficit for the year Hon -f Kong, Is generally leaving Bathsheba they were pro was assu.ned by the Government regarded as ..ne of the most feeding in the direction of Cocoof Canadi." By then, considerable *fcient harbours In the world. nut Grove, and but for a resident pressure was being exerted In There appears to be solid who told them the "road Is closed" Canada for the discontinuation ot on ri l !" the belief expressed bv they would have wasted time by the services. tnr Federation that these delays, going in that direction mainly "May we remind the Canawhich add to the curt of living because there Is no diversion sign dian Government and all who !nd waste resources which can at the junction. ill be spared, will be reduced THERE WILL BE a meeting of materially by a widespread the St. Joseph Goodwill Social atfack through the Chambers of Club at Horse Hill on Monday, •ft In each CommonMay 5, beginning at 6 30 D.m. Salvation Army Head Arrives Here Major Walter Morris. jointed Divisional Command** "f the Salvation Army m^^^^H the I-eeward and Wln-i* Islands was installed last night b. Brigadier Ddd at a wtrteon.*meeting at the Salvation Arm, Central Hall in Reed Rirr*.t He arrived here vcnterd... morning by the Lady Rodney from 0U1JW He as accompanied b> Mrs. Morris ami then son Wyclifle who haQueen's College Major Morris llrst became a Divisional Commander in 1948 in polntnwni to British Guiana He said that during his four years lh< n his biggest jobs was the establishment in new premises of the I>< Itl.-l.l I.ir-ls' School Thl which is run by a staff of three officers Is a home for delinquent girls handed over to them lrom the Courts. Thrr. is also a remand home for boys who are sent regularlv from the Police Courts In %  ddttiotl i. that the Salvation Arm> -are work for the Essequlbo Boys' School and the Belfield Girls' School. The British Guiana Division of the Salv-tion Army has 23 Officers and in Georgetown, they have the finest Salvation Armv Band in the territory known as the B.Q Divisional Band. A Jamaican by birth. Major Morns has been a Salvation Army Officer ior 26 years. He was trained in England and spent most of his career on adminttrattvc srorst en their associated headquarter* In Jamaica, Trinidad and BO prior to coming to Barbados. During his stay in British Guiana he served as a member of the Discharged Prisoners Aid Society, the Essequlbo Boys' Visiting I tee and was a Poor Law Coti.rr.is* Miotion For Suit* Of Ffeopevtg Sai*<'liom <( Ir the Court Of terda>. His 1-eidship Chancellor. Mr. G. L. Taylor ner's box oontaisa,r\| portions of viscera alluged lo have been triken from the body of Rupert Save* of Ashton Hall. St Peter. He had examined the portions ,f the viscera and could not find %  EQ evidence of poisoning. Cpl Shepherd told the court that he was present when the post mortem examination was being performed by Dr. A. S. Cato. Dr. Calo handed to him specimens from the body of the deceased in )am and those jars were lit into a Coroners box and taken to the Government Analyst. At that stage the Coroner presented the facts of the Inquiry to the Kin and after a two-mlnU U driibeiation returned a verdict of death by natural causes. -New Pipelined Being Laid VI \slihur\ A number of workmen arc at present digging tracklines on the road leading from Aahbun Plantation to SI in St. George. One of the workers AieocaW yesterday that the present Unas in the aiea will i be replaced by %  larger Used hne I While one part] is working from [ Asbbury and proceeding in the I direction party is working from St Jude-t and going in the direction of Ashi bury WOMAN MISSING %  o year old Margaret Tull of Lower Es'.j'.e. St George, left trie home of hT grand-daughter, Athehne Austin, at about 5 00 god has not I ;rned. She was last seen carrying grasi .:. her hand at • .tout iO.OU ; i.ear Blanchoui'v, St Joagfal WATCHES STOLEN n P Ktroolanl of No 52. Swan Street. City, reported that three wrist watches valued $51 were stolen from the showcase of the same store sometime on Thursday. JUST ARRIVED ii "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR DEALER TO-DAY. %  OC. TIN SPECIFY "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE are interested in trade with the British West Indian Colonies that the^eira of 1925 were confounded by events?" said the West India Committee statements. "May we go further and suggest that the profits made in the forties were fur from being the only bener'i received by Canada ^ the past 22 years the wealth country. HAWKER'S INQUEST ADJOURNED Plans concerning the 1052 B.C.L. st'osMii will be discussed. PLANS ARE getting underwny to organire a Sunday Competition for Cricket teams during this vcor. It was learnt yesterday. ...ket lover will be offering ize to the team that attains .est number of points ete. ited to take part are : terday morning. Maxborough Sports Club: (4) flasTinto wiuTis^where it h^Sl^ Up to now no evidence has been Ilellepliune Sports Club; (5) St rn SmS n £, ,ake as somp * th Important John Baptist C.C.. and (8) St. eWMd for cS Jri -^ witnesses are still on the sick list. Catherine C.C. Will Thev haveS, Z " Bus Co.. and <*) St. Andrew; (5) St. Jnes and t II ,i,„. I P import-nt of drlvcn bv Cv ,, SDr n£rr of (8) St. Philip. At the conclusion $!^JgZ£Z&£2S&X *—^"HIH.-' MilchaT^a"'. o, h ..„„ a .can, rapr,m„ !" , !" -T„^., spooner's Hill, St. Michael ovorol *" !" **" •" %  ,,*? 1E&XSS&& IST.^'aa \t 22. £ eS%o U go a on^n aU o e ve tt rse^to^ of which would be tSSSTe." about l3 |, m on two a-sssW duration. March 31. two units of the breaking of which would be an unthinkable tr&gedv Act Of Faith -The few survivors of the 1925 "Emetine" Spring A Leak C.inada-West Indies Conference remember very clearly what it wis The 72-t n schooner "Emelirt" that finally decided the Canadi; .._ weeks' duration. All clubs Interested ean get in touch with Mr. J. O. Tudor. Jnr.. Roebuck Street for particulars before May 11. WORK on the erection of the under Captain Clarke left British building of_8 proposed Candy R.XTKS OF EXCR i\Cfi j; nmont to perform the act of Guiana about two weeks ago with rectory at Wakefleld, St. John, ii faith which brought the steamcargo for Barbados, but bursting progressing ship services Into being and new n leak in her bottom before sho life to the British West Indian cleared BG.'s muddy waters, she Colonies. At that conference, the returned to .Georgetown. West Indian representatives plocert The "EmelineV cargo was' their trust In the warm sympithies transferred to the 87-ton schooner of the Canadian people. "Philip H. Davidson" under Capn i lei "Tii"re is no reason to suppose tain Scaly which arrived hero that Cinadians today are any less on Tuesday. i^ | ,# svmpat.ieMc towards the Brltisfi As soon as the repairs arc TJ %  : West Indies than their fathers, -lnished. the "Emeline" will be Nevertheless, we do realise. i>s Intaking fresh cargo for Barbados. deer! do all ".he people of the ColoShe is consigned to the Schooner nies we ser -e that in the light of Pool. recent history the Canadians of today have need of all their under00 wi .it i r.w standing. sMJ.P. 22 ARRIVE ON APHtt. l*M Clwqin— mi tbnkri rtrnuintl Drsru Rihl DrafU Errata 13 T3 I I*-% Four flights weekly from the Caribbean ^ Choice of Constellation or DC-6 % Sleeper service on Southern route available t Stopoven en route arrangod at no extra cost p Unmatched KLM service On all routes . excellent meals, delicious drill-As and famous KLM wrvice. COPRA AND FRUIT "LADY RODNEY" pavengers fron i statrd yt**trrt.r In t • in II I. H-Uo.. P>rochl OAkrr SI PfclllB la on liw Thl. la iwotiwel Dr Huiaon %  ooo lean wrtH N.. I Twenty-two passenger* irom British Guiana. Grenada, and S*. i^u B < %  A cargo of 840 bags of copra, Vincent arrived at Barbados yesm— I-odnejr~load"ed~rum o^TishiThlrli !" iiv''' bunches of fresh fruit arrived in for Bermuda and gene Barbados yesterday by the 44-ton for Canada She left nort last *" %  --' %  .-chooner Belqiieen i pr.^o-al WHITE I \ V>II:I I illTABLE TOPS SubHtanli—i Oiiiilili/ at Haruain I'rievi 30 x 18 S6.01 36 x 18 S7.I7 33 x 21 $7.74 FALKS STOVES 2 BDBIQB. TABLE MODEL Strongly Madr—Highly Hdaal ONLY 24.70 EACH I \ \>ll I I I U SINKS SINGLE DRAINER '' x 21"—5t).3l DOUBLE DRAINER M" x 21"—M7.S2 COMPLETE WITH WASTE FITTIMi AND BRACKETS GALVANISED NAILS III S I I.M.I ISH >I.\KI: — Al-I. M/.IS l.\ S I o< K M5PI Ol H I'llHi: — .111 (IMS I'l 11 I'lll Ml HARRISONS Hardware Store Broad Street TeL 2364 JACOB & (O.S .(REAM (RAIKERS" BRUCE nniiimiinn LIMITED POR 5PER TIN. dehgtitrul Biscuits WON first Introduced by %  neoh li CO and they stand inrlviilleri for exrellence of Juallty They are manufac.' a special p rocaa s Mill uiiders them pnrtlcuilv wholesome, nutritious rable as an artlt If Slnpnient BOOTS FAMILY LINIMENT tor Athletes. In casts of exhaustion, stiffness, and soreness following Hn> i laaaarea or slralning of the It has no equal as a rub-down. Wm Kheumatisan. Hrlatlra. Stlfl NMk. SUn JetnU. sprains. Bruises, etc.. upplv the Unlrnent freely, and rub lightly. For Neuritis, apply the Liniment to the %  meted put and cover with a piece of lint until llniiling occurs. Hemove the lint, apply a lltt cold cream where the Liniment has been applied, and cover with clean flannel. rcfti towns IN MANY COLOURS! IN ALL THE SIZES! FOR EVERYBODY! HL'CKABACK TOWELLING — While


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British Finances Show "Definite Improvement" I'rum all Outirtfr : Champion Pipe Smoker RAGING MISSJURI LEAVES GHOST' TOWNS IN WAKE LONDON. April 25. Mi Winston Churchill. Prime Minister forecast here to-dav it would take three or four years to make world I peace more secure and to establish lirmlv British solvency The road to recovery would be long painful and unpopular in many ways. Tim.must be required for severe cut! in British consumptinn and expenditure to brine about full 1 exper results. Bui steps the Consci vaUve Gcvcrnment had taken .since assuming" %  fflce last October had already L brought about a definite improvei rMM In the national finances. The I Premier was presiding at ttaa London meeting of the Primoee League —a popular Conservative Party association I.ITiiri mid Siirriticc \\ %  period of effort and Chun-hill iai the present from the past, but for doing our utmost to right even though the prpetM BUM be long, painful and in many ways unpopular. "tan must be required for the severe cuts which we have had to lake In our consumption and expenditure, to bring about Iheir full n uti It imy belief that in tteM <> %  four yegn We shall be able to present lo our fellow countrymen %  situation in which world peace will be more secure and British solvency more firmly established" —u.r. Dirthday Greetings The following telegram win sent by Hin Excellency the Oovernor to the Secretary of State for the Coloiueon the SlSt Of April "On behalf of the people of Barbados I forward respectful and affectionate greetings to Hrr Majesty the Queen on the or.ion of her birthday" Her Majesty the Queen has replied as follow-: "I greatly appreciate your kind telegram and "ball be grateful if yon will express to t'te people of Barbados my sincere thanks for their loyal message on the occasion of my birthday." ELIZABETH B Hopes Fade In Treaty Talks LONDON, April 25. Hopes for the success of the past week's exploratory talks here to find o basis for the resumption of full scale Anglo-sgyptl negotiations showed signs of fading as talks neared a conclusion. Official sources became less communicative than ever and there is no em oui available comment or in press reday'fl developments, ending in an Egyptian I RJ dinner when Ambasiui Ai-del Fat tali Amr Pasha for the lirst time, lotnad London ;;iiks which began Mot It was considered certain now, that Amr Pasha was mven in outline of conversations between Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and diplomats from Egypt and the Sudan. Most reliable accounts of last night's dinner table exchanges between Eden and Amr Pashi indicated that the crux of the problem still remained Egypt's insistence on King Furouk's title as Sovereign of Egypt and the Sudan. —r.p. Blast Kills II BOMBAY. April 25 Eleven workers were killed and four others injured when a gunpowder blast occurred in a village near Junagadeh Wednesday, ai (otding to a press dispatch. — V.T. Consul Was Smuggler VIENNA. April M Jose Ramon Vira*oro. former Consul General of Argent trial here today accused of smuggling. Also on trial Is the Oarrnan I M. 1 i %  ed e/itfa him. was denounced p. the ill< •)> %  Arncntine Minlstei [n lenua Hector Husao a few weeks ago. Rusao relieved Virasoro from his office and cancelled his cxtiterrltorial status. Virasoro this morning claimed that the quantities he smuggled ware much smaller than the I bad. Be ..'iniitted that he transported goods hut claimed It was for people who had provided secret documents for the Argentine government. Trial was postponed until Ma> :i at the request of the dstOnCO give It time lo collect further evidence. —r.p. WISTimiAM old Opa Klvziiis ..f Purmerend, u terdsni, was proclaimed %  i. pipv-suiokci It D n mum is see*, to %  ally prs> I njinlan loboo raodCn PipeThe ani if %  r, but thi* >nl\ *3 I ( mi MI\(,N : Televlaton irk Onbj D au %  ; %  %  -,'t. ring closing down M VURK : An antarctic sea elephant which was (tying from Los Angeles : %  > Copenhagen uod .from fright after the pltM lOOh %  iff Sir Antoiv (he BM elcplnmt, natgaiail -'ooib. UMJ.IM.roN I I land is to build it. Thu Harbour Board at DIufT ui tbo %  outnernmeal tip of Soutl is considering a e5,000.nui to build .. 100-acre island %  'it shore, linked to the mainland by %  K) rail and road bridge. It will takeeight lo ten >e,ir (o complete, and will incorporate complete railway layout, including in.nnine airport ILK. Speeds lip Study Of Notes On Tangier Bv K ( THALER LONDON | 1 M ulinn up Study of Spanish notes on Tinexpected an early reply to the I ,-, -wrl%  fei ha i"''-' taker pi %  .other Br i %  jointlj -Aitrt i .. .: %  • -V%  %  %  %  I ' in a | | %  %  %  'lie 1945 agree • I I 11 I k. 1 I < 11 x *nt "f tbc inl jcIIIllSllllt H ^ Kill Sevrn w ; W France. April 25 f Rafn-eauaed Uusdeflldei :'in mgh %  I lied in ti,. .. Ih i whei land ii) p.,i la i %  Agreed foWcj %  i •k lo for an fa %  ; %  %  %  1 along \i ,. %  nig Dot ild neiuito eeOMTHi sue i t*wn of ft: rttt, fnwa. ?S n ;ics h. tow Cnemi 11 Rluffs. Is compMely mm m % %  ( the MJSOUI. i. %  ert evacuated from their homes well advanee >r the h'gb -ulet Below, a farmer aeai 0 trapped In liU home when the Hood *" %  'her.-: ,i thi It) small boat at right (i>.i. t.ialloiiaO Divati Wins Cup Again HEIIMUDA. April |4, Bermudinn Dickie Divnll, lalung Afoonli{;lir today won the I'IIIHCCup for tin eeood tune finished fourth in tinlast race of the series with a total of S7V4 points. Divaii previously won the oup in 1930. The new Canadian ding.:. Moonbeam designed by Chad. Bourke and sailed by Bruce Kirl.scored her first triumph today. S i was easily first in the last race of the scries and lived up to the <'. signer's expectations— o*> Agitator Deported' PARIS. April 16 A French Ministry of the I lterlor spokesman said here tod.iv that 53-year-old Algerian Natior alist leader Messali Hadj had be>'ii removed from his home provnai a because his speeches at public meetings "were liable to disturb public order." He had also called for mass demonstration* to commemorate the riots of May 8. 1945 when Nationalists clashed with the Frrn"h police, the spokesman added —U.P. U.JV. Prapam Full Dregs Truce Talks PANMVNJOM. Apnl 2 The United Nations propoead Communists that armistl Uons' Ms) %  teams meet here Sundae ing to Col %  %  the pr sonei i-xi \i inge discussion! Rtckman told a spe>, sibns were receased indeflniteb' t"day afteT Commimisla hiukethe secrecy agreement and charge*! tl>e Allies with refusing to let l"ii Oi.it Red prisoners return to 'he (run munist United Nations spokesman Bri.I. Oeneral Vllliam P Kueh the request foi •> full \'ted Colonel Chang Chun al Panmunjom by us. Airfoi %  I Vndren J Kiniie• %  %  —r.p. 306 Books On l)ispla> At Public Library on display at the Public Library this mormn. continuing until Tuesday are about :'ixi rm book i anbeing added to the Adult I), partmenl and whiel will MO Into cinulalion m WedJ I I Tin II UM main • K<>i atlnoot mi %  iitlal lain it . othei slides niight develop in the lown -if lal.or>< I nurlsl • %  I I whfeh include sp*n works Mo, Gtn Robert W 0;aw THI ARMf agents sneaked into the German quarters of Ma). Gen. Robert W Grow last summer and t %  tures of his diary. The contents the General's view* that war with Russia Is Imminent. -.-. %  %  %  Dtagm, The Reds Ing excerpts frei the i lor (I> I Farm Products' Prices Raisetl LONDON, Apnl IS The Conservative Qovi announced a series of price increaaes on farm products designed U help boost food production in rii. announcement was made In the I and in the srhcdulc from the 0l Atfncultuic aftSi the %  Uve In HH i n Sli Thorn ai Dugdale. Minister of Agriculture told the Commons that the government also intended to renew subsidies for fertilisers and calves and bounties for extra land ploughed lie said. "The country's economic dim. ullivs coupled with actual shortage of food, especially meat. make it essential that more food thouht be raised from our own 1 •oil." Britain must import about half *.he fcif-d for her approximately 1.000 OtfU population Dugdale id farm increases would be taken 10 DUM hy (he Minister of KKI in announcing rlse^ in fooii Ices necessitated by the reducda\. More,, and Russell iil aLv, Oerman Davis Ci. at HimnvrT on May B. 10 sn'l II %  • %  A ,., Soriano will play in Use Stutt gar! rout 10. 11 and 12. —I P. / .S. .$ Al Discount i'.Al. April 25. %  ml Of 31/3^ in t'-rms ( c inadl m II It fron Wi.iuiiidav'ii ekast. Thut I ii leak IOBK I'M Canadian to buy 11 An The pound '• I ,t 2.7I %  cent fi State?; funrb ui cloning %  as Thuri'Hart' Ou UM itoji i puru •* %  fioauU) i if even' %  A, •• lohl I.'ui which u> %  .. i -. %  %  % %  i f the "i %  %  In this volume Jnl %  %  Among the biographical worli %  n he fou e Inapai i Tnompaon i I Wat I 'hurcntU .s'luidoti'. in whirii M rhomnooii i has wriUeu an (ntimab tuo^'i %  ph .i Mi Churchill Ii the greni %  | %  •!• %  Ad IU4V War HUtories . last waj i 1 Qod ' -r %  j irope .in %  Oeneral < ima Soldier v Slorp Of TitAllied CampaiffitM From Tunis T I Lets oj ria William MiKee is anotlH ling work in %  ntes t'i IK.I,.'. i. ada if tin Imaginable duet o( men on Che high >* %  nd it,*arowtta ol rub %  1 H Icfw letla a fasexciting; flryf how the Law o' the Bee UM old> ol all law —4iaa evolved through the cen re w..rk ere air! ti %  11 find ol I. Hou while in Eri i ,-r %  .11 I'uvon Kcfiirms % % %  Xoii Q<" lift Uu tOT) "t th< reform* carried oui author, *ho IS the Waideti ..f Ih %  most cell Quenl I Local %  %  • ;ii', f II Ihe l<-a • ea pace 3 I F. G. SMITH INTRODUCED TO BAR toiasedii mitted by HJs l„rdaiiip the < Justice. Sir AJDa practise at the various courts of iBd, Mr. fiwdfSmith. HA 77 -year-old Bardrove off to B'>ard• %  preln %  i Hall to %  suicide. Thi* i A MfA rOl.CI CUAtO .jrroundlng the • barricaded thaw [ two guards and two ia'Mrd prison sey stile troopers arrive a: the p;i is! iouidpfcotoj Inary hearing and the case waidjourned ,/iesented. Mr Smith eras introduced t^i the En, by the If.m I who recounted Wylie said that Mr. Smith was educated al Harrison Collage %  *rved as an ofli- bados Battnlion of the with the "it and at the %  area In I9*s and ia an AMI Master for a year. %  • Tended practising at the lo -hi inBSUag him to the Bar. Hw Lordship said. I think we all agree that in our short spsu, of lui'n.ui r-xistenee. -. \-lce given n highly pre %  yoursell and n-n-leir.1 ..nd your i ontaeu anil fellowmen during those yeare, '.'IV I %  I tend in h" funare :i--tii to your schol%  late you on them. You hi %  %  brotnei fudgi TiupfOlasssoO i. overcrowded rnd I uo air to i'non-s-> in the •*ver. thut m-, practlso In the m thu id and %  . i am deep nendrrer! • on pane K People MayQuit Sinking Island CALCUTTA. April 25 The i'.iki t in government iunlng lo evacuate the enUn 411.000 populaUou of Kutuhhu. I Land In the Baj <'t tieugai nni land Mop* sinking into %  '• .i. according to rej I' %  :.. %  'I KulubWa, 'irtbi nUHsj ..it Uu 11 .-. %  ng undercurreni with wec-k-lhllg subI %  I 1 %  far has %  Imltcd to Ihi relli f I arafji all I.I Tin %  change ' % %  %  %  the Cn • %  f the I i llritaln Poitugal \ %  i %  i Mot %  Mien Committal of t %  I'l %  1949 egreenn n anenl si In i rah %  never col H wa pi that Franca • n ild i • una n Far! from th. • ill ' i r visimi.ii regim Belgium, Britain Spain. Fi One of i In vrill ula> %  %  "" —t'.P. i %  reported thai II butll i dyke on ihe northern Up of the %  land to k.. p oui II %  rhe go" ked PaklaII al Di (.ii tiiicnt to lathi i .HI i cir the tremor) When Britain held India Kutub;. I I —r p. IMMASSADQM /./.'tl/> WASHINGTON, April 25 Kol ) Murphy, United SUtet lor-dcslgnatc to Japan daj BMrnuig f<'i Ban rrat* I i o an route lo bla %  D< [mi, fa retan ol (• Km Eastero Affaun i atnaon and other Ameri'ic on hand at Nalional A.i ; i id Murphy I • .• r J | —r.p. 11 ml Squad Til)raJ \\ stir said Communlft* wen directed by People's Police' loudspeaker! mnuntnl ot —UP. Whenever you want a cigaretterememberIt's the TOBACCO that counts




Ce ne







ESTABLISHED 1895



fharvbados <

SATURDs .@OAPRIL 26, 1952



British Finances Show
A “Definite Improvement”

Mr. Winston Churchill, Prime Minister, forecast here|

to-day it would take three



LONDON, April 25.

or four years to make world

peace more secure and to establish firmly British solvency.

The road to recovery would

be long painful and unpopular

in many ways. Time must be required for severe cuts in

British consumption and expenditure to bring about full’

results. .

But steps the Conservative Gov-
ernment had taken since assuming
office last October had already
brought about a definite improve-
ment in the national finances. The

Premier was presiding at the Lon- |

don meeting of the Primose League
—a popular Conservative Party
association.

Effort and Sacrifice

“We are

\ passing
period of

effort and_ sacrifice”,
Churchill said. “Government is
trying to undo the harm of six
years of Socialist rule, which have
brought us to the verge of national
bankruptcy and left to us the hard
task of getting back to the high- |
road, stony and uphill though it!
may be, by which alone we can
recover our position in the world,
and revive the moral and economic |
strength of our island society,

“Mr. Clement Attlee, former |
Labour Party Prime Minister
would not have decided to resign
and have a general election last
October but for the fact that he
knew he would leave his successor
a burden which he himself feared
to bear,” he added.

“We accepted the responsibility |
not for what has been done in the}
past and which strides over into
the present from the past, but for
doing our utmost to put things
right even though the process must
be long, painful and in many ways
unpopular. »

“Time must be required for the
severe cuts which we have had to!
take in our consumption and ex-
penditure, to bring about their full
results,

through a|



“It is my belief that in three or
four years we shall be able to;
present to our fellow country- |
men a situation in which world
peace will be more secure and
British solvency more firmly estab-
lished.”

—up. |

Hopes Fade In
Treaty Talks

LONDON, April 25.
Hopes for the success of the past
week’s exploratory talks here to
find a basis for the resumption of
full scale Anglo-Egyptian treaty
negotiations showed signs of fad-
ing as talks neared a conclusion.



Official sources became less com-
municative than ever and there
was no encouragement in any
available comment or in press re-
ports on yesterday's developments
ending in an Egyptian Embassy







Birthday
Greetings

The following telegram was
sent by His Excellency the
Governor to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies on the
2ist of April:—

“On behalf of the people of
Barbados I forward respectful
and affectionate greetings to
Her Majesty the Queen on the
occasion of her birthday”.

Her Majesty the Queen has
replied as follows:—

“I greatly appreciate your
kind telegram and shall be
grateful if you will express to
the people of Barbados my
sincere thanks for their loyal
message on the occasion of my
birthday.”

ELIZABETH R.

Consul Was
Smuggler

VIENNA, April 25.

Jose Ramon Virasoro, former
Consul General of Argentina faced
trial here today accused of smug-
sling. Also on trial is the German
woman Juliane Moeller who is ac-
cused with him. °

Virasoro was denounced to the
polics »y Argentine Minister in
Vienna Hector Russo a few weeks
ago. Russo relieved Virasoro from
his office and cancelled his extra
territorial status.

Virasoro this morning claimed
that the quantities he smuggled
were much smaller than the
charge stated. He admitted that
he transported goods but claimed
it was for people who had provid-
ed secret documents for the Ar-
gentine government.

Trial was postponed until May 3
at the request ofthe defence to
give it time to collect further evi-
dence.

—U.P.

°°
Divall Wins
, *
Cup Again
BERMUDA, April 24.
Bermudian Dickie Divall, sailing
Moonlight today won the Princess

Elizabeth Cup for the second time
when he finished fourth in the







dinner when Ambassador Abdel} jast race of the series with a total
Fattah Amr Pasha for the first] of 6714 points, ‘

time, joined London talks which

began Monday.

It was considered certain now
that Amr Pasha was given an out-
line of conversations between For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden and
diplomats from Egypt and
Sudan.

Most reliable accounts of last
night’s dinner table exchanges be-
tween Eden and Amr Pasha indi-
cated that the crux of the problem
still remained Egypt’s insistence
on King Farouk’s title as Sover-
eign of Egypt and the Sudan.

—U-P.

Blast Kills 11

BOMBAY, April 25.
Eleven workers were killed and



Divall previously won the cp
in 1950.

The new Canadian dinghy
Moonbeam designed by Charles
Bourke and sailed by Bruce Kirby
scored her first triumph today. She
was easily first in the last race of

the | the series and lived up to the de-

signer’s expectations.—@)

Agitator Deported

PARIS, April 25.

A French Ministry of the In-
terior spokesman said here today
that 53-year-old Algerian Nation-
alist leader Messali Hadj had been
removed from his home province
because his speeches at public
meetings “were liable to disturb
public order.”

He had also called for mass de-



four others injured when a gun-| monstrations to commemorate the
powder blast occurred in a village | riots of. May 8, 1945 when Nation-

near Junagadeh Wednesday, ac-
cording to a press dispatch.

reo
g

He
ye



be
A HEAVY POLICE GUARD is maint





CONVICTS DEFY SIEGE IN TRENTON

alists clashéd with the French
police, the spokesman added.

\ —UP.






the streets surrounding the



New Jersey State Pris Trentcn, convicts barricaded them-
selves the prison pr fter two guards and two in-
structors as hostag Ip quell the third prison
revolt since ! ‘ew Jersey state troopers arrive
at the prison to reinforce the gua (International Soundphoto)



4 ; ;

® practise at the various courts of
|
{
!

From all Quarters :
Champion
Pipe
Smoker

AMSTERDAM ; Seventy-seven
!old Gpa Klyzing of Purmerend,
| near Amsterdam, was proclaimed
| world champion pipe-smoker. It
}



took him 92 mins, 18 seers. to
smoke 3.3 grains of specially pre-

| pared Virginian tobaceg in an
jordinary 5s. wooden pipe. The
x-champion, Mr. Spanicia of

Michigan, kept his pipe alight for
6° mins. 2 sec, last year, but this
year it went out after only 43
minutes.

COPENHAGEN : Television is
flop in Denmark. Only 170 re-
jeeivers have been sold since
j transmission was introduced a
year ago, The station is now con-
idering closing down

NEW YORK : An antarctic sea
elephant which was flying from
Los Angeles to Copenhagen died
from fright after the plane took
off. Sir Anton, the sea elephant,
weighed 200Ib. ~

| WELLINGTON One way to
| get more ijand is to build it. The
Harbour Board at Bluff at the
| southernmest tip of South Island,
is considering a £5,000,000 project
to build « 100-acre island off
shore, linked to the‘ mainland by
an overhead rail and road bridge.
It will take eight to ten
fo complete, and will incorporate





layout, including mar-
shalling yards and a marine air-
port

railway





Reds Quote Diary

w« > ee *



Maj. Gen. Robert W. Grow

THE ARMY announced that Soviet
| agents sneaked into the German
| quarters of Maj. Gen. Robert W

Grow last summer and took pic-

tures of his diary. The contents

expressed the General’s views
that war with Russia is imminent.

A former military attache to Mos-

w, ,he General is now assigned
on. The Reds are us-
s from the diary for

(Internatio,al)

Farm Products’

Prices Raised

LONDON, April 25

The Conservative Government
announced a series of price in-
creases on farm products designed
to help boost food production in
austerity Britain. The announce-
ment was made in the Commons
and in the schedule from the
Ministry of Agriculture after the
yearly review of fixed farm
prices. The new prices are effec-
tive for 1953 crops.

Sir Thomas Dugdale, Minister of
Agriculture told the Commons that
, the government also intended to
renew subsidies for fertilizers and
| calves and bounties for extra land
ploughed,

He said; “The country’s econo-
mic difficulties coupled with actual
| shortage of food, especially meat,
make it essential that more food
ee be raised from our own
soil,”









Britain must import about half
of the food for her approximately
60,000,000 population.

linto account by the Minister of
| Food in announcing rises in food
| prices necessitated by the reduc-
| don of government food ot
—U.P.



Immediately after being
mitted by His Lordship the Chief

Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, to

ad-

this island, Mr. Frederick G.
Smith, B.A 27-year-old Bar-
rister-at-law, drove off to Board-
ed Hall to represent his first

client in case of attempted

Suicide. This is only the prelim-

; inary hearing and the case wa
adjourned.

The Bar was fully represented.




| Mr. Smith was introduced t«
the the Hon C. Wylie
Attorney General who recounted
hi Hon. C. Wylie said that
Mr tk a educated '







ron OLN. Propose 300 Books On Display | People May Quit

eight shipping docks, a complete}



bie.



RAGING MISSOURI



SS

LEAVES ‘GHOST’ TOWNS IN WAK



aigamiiatedmenn ee

ee ed

=<

.
PICTURED FROM THE AIR, the town of Bartlutt, Iowa, 25 miles below Council Bluffs, ts completely fnun-
dated by the raging flood waters of the Missouri River. Residents were evacuated from their homes well
in advance of the bigh water. Below, a farmer near Omaha, Neb. trapped in his home when the flood
struck, passes his valuables up through hole he chopped in roof (arrow). A rain-coated rescuer assists on
the roof while another waits in small boat at right to take the pair from the stricken area. (International)



Full Dress —
Truce Talks |

PANMUNJOM, April.25. |

The United Nations proposed 10 |
Communists that armistice délega-
tions’ highest ranking negotiating |
teams meet here Sunday, accord-|

ing to Colonel George W. Hich -}
man, chief Staff Officer of the pris}
soner exchange discussions. |

Hickman told a special news
conference that prisoner discus-
siéns were recessed indefinitely
day after Communists br e
secrecy agreement and charged the





Allies with refusing to let 100,000;
Red prisoners return to the Com-}

munist side. », wa
United Nations spokesman Bris. ;
General William P. Nucisolos said!
| the request for a full plenary ses-
sion was delivered to Red Colonel |
Chang Chun at Panmunjom by|
U.S, Airforce Colonel Andrew J, |
Kinney, senior U.N, Liaison Offi- |

cer.
—U.P.



Jesuit Father
. ”°
“Disappears

ROME, April 25

at the Vatican's |
University said that}
University’s teachers |

A Jesuit
Gregorian
one of the



—Jesuit Father Alighiero Tondi
“disappeared” several days “ago

jand a Communist line newspaper
quoted the Jesuit as stying h¢
wanted to become Communist.
A Communist line newspaper
Il Paese in a nine-column inter-









|view said one of its newsmen
;who had talked with Tondi
quoted the priest ag saying he had
| Ghosen Communism after 16
|years as a Jesuit because of
“disgust” with Catholicism be

| cause its doctrine was false, Hi
chose Communism according to
Il Paese “because * Commpnisn
appears to me as the one truth’

The paper said Tondi was no
in hiding and quoted him as say-
ing: “Immediately after my exit
from the society of Jesuits, T
learned that they and also the
Police—were searohing for me a
a madman. If Tondi's embracin
of Communism is confirmed, he

would be automatically ex-com’
municated fron the Romaw
Catholic Church.—U.P.



Davis Cup Stars
Meet In May



At Public Library

Going on display at the

Public Library this morning

and continuing until Tuesday are about 300 new book

which are being added to the

Adult Department and whic

will go into cireulation on Wednesday 80th instant. The

are in the main a good nun
detective novels by popula

iber of fiction—romances and
r authors—with a few non-

fictions which include sport, and technical and biographica’

works

es





Farnum For yl
Finland Fund

The Fund to defray the ex
penses of Ken Farnum at the
Olympic Games in Helsinki }
next July is progressing ex- |
tremely slowly.

Today a donation of $10.00
from the Purity Bakeries Ltd. |
heads the list while quite a
number of planters in town
yesterday helped to swell it to |
$289.14,

Do your bit to make .the
final total worthy of the sport-
ing public of Barbados,

Send your donations to the
Royal Bank 6f Canada, Bar-
clay’s Bank, or to the Barba
dos Advocate,



AMT. PREV, ACK. $261.42

Purity Bakeries Ltd. 10.00

John E. Lewis 1.00

G. Ward 1.00

Cc. E. B. 208 1.00

W. T. ive 1,00

G. Man . Je 1,00

T. A. Ingram . 1.00

R. Packer -72

Lisle Jones 1,00

A. Webster 2.00 |

Cc. Morris 1.00 |)

A Well Wisher 1.00

oO. E. 2.00

A. Yearwood 4.00

x. %.. 2. 1.00 |

A. C. F. Parmer 1.00 |

Collins Ltd. (second
contribution) 5.00

Bert Toppin 1.00

K. D. Frost 1.00

J. Marsh 1.00

TOTAL $289.14

i
US. § At Discount |

MONTREAL, April 25.
lhe United States dollar Thurs-
closed at a discount of 31/32





day

x ‘per cent. in terms of Canadian
“ates MILAN, April 25. funds up 1/32 from Wednesday's
argentine Davis Cup players cioge, That is. it took $0.98 1/32
nrique Morea, Alejo Russell, Canadian to buy $1 American,

Heraldo Weiss and Salvador Sori-
ano will meet the Italian
Cup squad in an exhibition match
in Milan on May 2, 3 and 4. it wa:
learned here today,

Morea and Russell. will

| Weiss and Mrs, Maria Weiss and | foreign ¢
jay in the Stuttagart | 4),
‘ournament on May

Soriano will
Interntional
110, 11 and 12.
| —U.P.

the
he
Bar-
South
renk
con-

Harrison College. During
war, from 1944 to 1946
served as an officer in the
bados Battalion of the
Caribbean Force with the
of Lieutenant and at the
of the war service, en-
Codrington College. He
graduated from Codrington with

B.A. degree in 1948 and was

Combermere as Assistant
Master for a year.

clusior

tered

an



He entered Gray’s Inn in 1949
ind passed his Bar Finals in
September, 1951. He was called

the Bar on January 5 this
ear, and, Hon. Wylie said, in-
i ctisir t I cal



Davis |

|
|
also

A : Dugdale |meet German Davis Cup players! miurm of 2 per
said farm increases would be taken! at Hanover on May 9, 10 and 11.! United

and

‘

The pound sterling cost $2.76
5/16, up 1/16 from Wednesday. |

|
In New York the Canadian dol-|
was down 1/16 cent at a pre-
cent in terms of)
funds in closing
xchange dealings Thurs-

lay |

State:

The pound sterling was

changed at $2.80%.—C.P.

un-

Sar

Welcoming him
His Lordship gaid,
all agree that in our
of human existence, sound ser-
viee given in a just cause
highly praiseworthy, Therefore
it is atifying to know that du-
ring the last war you offered
yourself and rendered such ser-
vice, Moreover, experience
your contacts with your
fellowmen during those years,
doubtless will stand you in good
stead in the future

I have listened to your
astic

to the Bar
I think we
short span





you





achievement and co

You t



ute you on them



a
=

The Elbe.



On the Subject of sports, tw
very oustanding works which wii

oat atch the eye of ever
over of ‘ihe “Summer” game are
. G. “Johnny Moyes’ The Figh
For The Ashes in which the
former Australian ployer. gives -s

>

critical account of the Englis’
tour in Australia in 1950, and
John Arlott's Maurice Taitt, one
of the first volumes in a series of

lives of the great ones of cricket

In this volume, John Arlott
famous for his broadcasts on the
game, conjures up his memory of
Maurice Taitt

Among the biographical work
can be found ex-detective Inspec
tor Thompson's | Way Churchill's
Shadow, in which Mr, Thompson
has written an intimate biography

of Mr. Churchill in the great
jyears between 1939 and 1945
War Histories

For historical accounts on the
last way, readers will find of
immense interest Chester Wil
mot’s Struggle For Europe, and
there is also General Oma

Bradley’s Soldier's Story Of Th
Allied Campaigns From Tunis T

The Law of The Sea by
William -McFee is anoth«
interesting work in which th

author writes for the lay reade
on one of the
subjects imaginable — the con
duct of men on the high sea
and the growth of rules to con
trol it. Mr. McFee tells a fas
cinating story, strange,
exciting; first, how the Law ot
the Sea—the oldest of all lav
—thas evolved through the cen
turies, based as the best lav
is, on sheer usage and
commonsense,
Parents, Social
ers ant teachers
much value
The Retarded

Welfare
would
to them H, Leowy
Child, as well a
Dr. L. G. Housden’s The Teaching
of Parent Craft, while Dr. Eric
James’ Education and Leadershi
should be of general interest t

all,

Work

find of

Prison Reforms
Those interested in Priso
reforms and the psychology o
crime will find in Clinton Duffy’

San Quentin the story of the
reforms carried out by th
author, who is the Warden of th:
Prison, in San Quentin one of tI
most celebrated prisons it
America. San Quentin used

have a grim reputation and wa

regarded as one of the country’s
shamc-pots”’

Local law enforcement officer
vill also find of interest J. M.
Hart's The British Police, in
'whioh Mr. Hart describes th

different types of police force, the
owers and functions of the loca
@ on page 3

_F. G. SMITH INTRODUCED TO BAR

been called to the Bar in England







and we on this Bench, my
brother Judge an I, velcome
you to the Bar of this island.
The profession is overcrowded
and I understand to be
nore so in the nea How-
ever, that ma be we on the
Bench wish you succe You
re now sdamitted t yract >
the vario yurt this
island
Replying, Mr. Smitt iid I
m deepl grateful to Yo
dshipn fe the H
onferred on m¢
rendered all the mor ort f

@ on

page 8

varied |

hare |

By K. C

| Landdides
Kill Seven

MENTON, France, April 25.

Rain-caused landslides

through this picturesque Riviera

| resort and authorities believed at

| least seven victims have been en-
sulfed

| Rescue



workers toiled in the
ollapsed with a roar when great
‘hunks of land slipped loose from
ts retaining rock and oozed down

eward the



| sea carrying along
Whole houses
Eyewitnesses said: “It was like
mountain moving.”
Mayor Partheou Dormoy said

| the unofficial death toll stood at
; seven including a baby girl elevei
| months old and one woman who
300

into

was
storm

swept
sewer

vards
the Mediterra-
| nean
E: With a steady drizzle still fall-
| ing after three days of almost un-
precedented torrential rain it was
Heared that other slides might de-
| velop in the town of 18,000 swollen
American,
| British tourists

! Italian, French and

ito be the casualties

—U.P

mong



Sinking Island

CALCUTTA, April 25.

The Pakistan government is
planning to evacuate the entire
40,000 population of Kutubbia

Island in the Bay of Bengal un-
less the islana stops sinking into
he sea, according to reports from
Kast Pakistan.

Kutubbia, cight miles off the
Kast Pakistan coast, is being eaten
iway by a strong undercurrent
coinciding with week-l6ng sub-
terranean tremors

According to press reports from
Daeca, damage reported so far has
been timited to the collapse of a
few mud walls on native huts, The
government reported that it built
a dyke on the northern tip of the
sSland to keep out the sea.

The government asked Pakis-
tan's Geological Department to in-
vestigate the cause of the tremors

When Britain held India, Kutub-
bia was used to house political in-
ternees,

—U-P.



{MBASSADOR LEAVES

WASHINGTON, April 25.
Robert D, Murphy, United States
Ambassador-designate to Japan,
left ,by air Thursday morning for
San” Fraticisco en route to his
Tokyo post
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State for Far Eastern Affairs
Alexis Johnson and other Ameri-
can officials were on hand at Na-
tional Airport here to bid Murphy
farewell.
—U.P.

struck |

through a}



|

| of 1923; that



None of the visitors are known |

{tion and. the - of
| gier recalled the entry of Sx

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

axe | U.K. Speeds Up Study
af 2 Of Notes On Tangier -

THALER
LONDON, April 25.

Britain is speeding up study of Spanish notes on Tan-
gier and officials expected an early reply to the Government
in Madrid, probably late next week. Foreign Offige experts
are at present drawing up recommendations for A’teply but
no decision so far has been taken pn whether Britain shall
answer Spanish notes directly or jgintly with other powers
| to whom similar notes were sent. ; 4

'

The® Spanish Government vid
in the note of April 7, that it con-
sidered the 1945 agreement on the

re-establishment of tye interna-
pafigier a

tional administration





“null and void Bd

The Spanish Govérffiment de-
manded this agreement be ¥ aced
by the oviginval statute of Dapgier

full diplomatic con-

should. Ge called fo. recor



terence

ganize the whole system of ad-
ministration in the zone
Agreed Policy

Consultation with Frafice and

the United States is to opete@arly

| ? }next week to establish preeedure
lebris of some 25 buildings which |



for an agreed policy on Spanish
demands and uggestion The
preliminary reaction reflected
little enthusiasm for an immediate
change in Tan bul informed
sources not flat re-
jection o § tes

The notes by the



Madrid

Government to



ments whose representatives n
the Committee of Control in Tan-
|gier, The Committee now consists
of the Consuls of Spain, France
Britain, the United States, Del-
}gium, the Netherlands, Portugal
and Italy

The Administrator of the zone

ind the Command-

is Portuguese

j ant of Police Belgian

received here

and urg-

A second not
relating to the first
in early reply
OmMcial informal
the history of Tangier admir
1923 statute of "

note



reviewi



| Moroccan troops into Tangier in
1940 and the dissolution of th
jthen Committee of Control

| The review admitted that the
conference envisaged under the
1945 agreement to establish a per-
manent regime of Tahgier wa
never convened by the-French

It was provided under that pact
that France should call a confer-
ence in Paris within six months

from the establishment of a pro-
visional regime in October 1945
with the United States, Belgium,

Britain, Spain, France, the Nett
sylands, Portugal, Sweden, anc
Soviet Russia

One of the consideratians \
will play a considerable pert i

the West's approagh to Spain's
latest request eee: probtem
of Russian participation. —U.P.

Riot Squad To Deal

With Gonmnunists
BERLIN, April 25

hich



West Berlin Police alerted a
special riot squad of reinforced
border patrols as Communists

threatened new disorders from the

East. Twenty-three Commuists
were released early today but
seven ringleade of yesterday's



five-hour riots were held for trial

Police sald they would maintain
the alert until May 1 which Reds
have declared as the “fighting day”
for German unity.

Ten Western policemen were
injured and one kidnapped in riots
‘far which police said agitators
were brought from East German
provinces. They said Communists
were directed by “People’s Police”
loudspeakers mounted on the So-
viet side of the border —UP.



most fascinatinys ;



Whenever you want a cigarette-

remember-

It’s the TOBACCO that counts






|

; VE
fee’
} F4g ial
% yi

Dlayers

please



*

ca

‘yes

sues og te

bales.


PAGE TWO

sa

















Calling












Rupert wants to ask the Toy
Scout what he has decided and
from which side Santa Claus will
but the jittle
without waiting

come to Nutw
fellow drives ol

any longer While they have
been talking someone has been
approaching unnoticed, ies



“and,
raigh tor

Podgy sgain,” says Rupert,
look, the Scout's going st

him, He'll hit him! Then, to
the astonishment of them all the
cat changes shape. Wings stick
out each side and a tail appears
behind, and in an instant it soars
over Podgy'’s head.



Why Fireflies Don’t Burn Up

~—Ting-a-Ling Gives Knarf, Hanid the ae

By MAX TRELL

KNARF and Hanid were sitting
in Ting-a-Ling’s garden, It was just |
turning dusk and the fireflies—
there seemed to be hundreds of
them! — were flitting about in
among the dark shrubs and the |



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‘T, former Atterded Convention Blood Pressure
‘ > ‘
7 Be ana -— iE Jami Represe tive par- HATS: None (where tf you Rave pains arour the Beart.
bo | ; _—~ who wer t in reality tailored and casual where n oe eye pe pe pn aay
vs Savage Convention of - @ convemence sary ness of breath feel nervy. orsuf- |
‘ ndie
aa can Assu se Co used to indicate good bone struc- SHOES: Street type or ° rom peor Sleep. ions memory ;
oe place at the Marine ng and muscles without fat. court shoe for dress. e aR ctie te prokabey caused |
Jarcot 7 the week, returned home yester- a type could easily be cast BAGS: Large leather or straw High Blood Pressure. eS '
ae i Har , OBE , day B.W.LA. They were Mr. for the part and yet care not at shoulder or under-arm type =e serigue Gewenter becamae the
Mr Barcour who has been in penzii V. H. Reid, Mr. O. B. all for sport. But if a woman tail, evening bes. Symptoms are so commen and usually
harge Gf thi eee ieee 1947, Burrowes, Mr. Me vyn Phillips looks the part, that is the es- Temerrew: 2 “Gamine.” © mis: akem-ter-nome-stmole oleant. if
will pa@tcrm the same duties onq Mr. RB. Halliburton sential characteristic im her dress Pyoe wie a aay hess |
when the Fair opens London “Mr, Reid said that he had en- end grooming. Type is based READERS’ RECIPES Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, |
on May $. oyed his stay in Barbades and entirely upon the physical aspect, ard you should start treatment at |
* added t one thing which im- or, in other words, the frame Read : ed an ies, anew }
5 &. Optometrist pressec iderably was the nature gave you. invited os sane | sitcal dieabeers, reduces High Blood |
MONG the arrival the * é town iteeit, 3 , ek vi to in own | Pressure and makes you {cel years
P MS. Lady Rodney a ter. clea e¢ town itself. He General Characteristics Tecipes for publication. | younger in a few days. Get Noxco
d a ware Be Neville Sch . also said tha was not molested Healthy, vivacious, full of life Each housewife has her | from your chemist © y S — '
OD. ph tings ce ee ae beggars on the street and and fun. favourite recipe but has never janet 2 iaaw an deen at |
7 , eee Pee von was looking forward eagerly to BONE STRUCTURE: Boyish | thought of passing it on to her | empty package.
Hotel er me NSE ‘the time when he could return frame, broad shoulders, small | neighbour. =
Dr. Sthuler is a prominent op- ™€t*, "0% only on a@ business trip hips. Large hands and feet. If this is done the ex- || j=
sane yp SE ne cag cn for a hol day because it was Smiling, generous features. : changes will enable others to | | |) EMPIRE
ae ie te nterested in JS considered opinion that of all build up a good collection to ! | { a
research and is the author of wt West Indian is'ands exciud- Main Effect the benefit of the family : iii Naat ait ats
Sectarast fla Prevettice asa ing Jamales and Thinides, Her-, i 0 eRe Send in yours to-day Contiduing Dally
Cataract, its Prevention and bad setinieadiik telen “trend HAIR: Czsual. Short or jong but to wasn 2.
Treatment.” SO ee te ee simple, easy-to-do style. THE WOMEN’S EDITOR “ALICE IN WONDERLAND”
In recent years he has writ- Ou Holiday MAKE-UP: Very little. Accent Coler by Technicolor
ten extensively on matters of R. JOSEPH FEANANDES, 9" lipstick. Shade: pure red. EXTRA SPECIAL
general health interest and es- M ti tle Secretary COLOURS: Lively and definite; i “NATURE'S HALF ACRE”
pecially on the effect vitamins ye... aa fee tae - very little black or pastel; broken CROSSWORD AN ACADEMY WINNER
or the lack of therm have on the Gucuees British Clakueka ar- ©0.0ur (check, plaid). PPP PL To-day at 130 p.m
human eyesight 1 Bolt ag Spel Bane -9 . .» FABRICS Sturdy, interesting Wild Bul ELLIOTT in
In his ‘research Dr. Schuler Nee nase yesterday MOSS UF. eases Glen pid shepherd Pile “HELL FIRE” &
been working in collaboration we Lady Redmey for 2 hohdey. Trerer qiiee Pind, | shepherd “BANDIT KING OF TEXAS”
vor eer He was accompanied by his wife : - ° with
with Dr. Schute of Lendor On- ni ria woven stripes. Pd oe ee .
id daughter and they are stay- Alan Rocky LANE
tario. ne. Bg Koen Worthing. “”~ LINES: Mote casual than man- YT] ee
Cff the U.S.A ft ea tailored; loose rather than form- Tt | To-nite Mid-Nite
to the U.5.A. *) Cc ; fitting. “DRUMS OF THE CONGO”
| anadians Leave , ae
ADY GILBERT CARTE of ' MONG the payengers return- picibosadeat” Gecinn Zines P aoe) Toe Rod compres = Sve De Carlo
Ilaro Court”, left last ing to Canada yesterday fartdbia. Asebriad twins et belts il | | | “THE LADY OBJECTS”,
night by the R.M.S. Lady Rodney morning by T.C.A., after spena- No Tau aa Saw tur ines. E ne
for Boston on her wdy to the ing a holiday at the Marine Hotel . eel | Le Y
USA. were Mr, W. B. Andrews of To- ee Leather, buckles er OL MPIC
Also leaving by the Lady Rod-*ronto who had spent two weeks JEWEL LERY: Sturdy; more Cekid i] To-day to Tues. 430 & 8.15
ney were Mr. and Mrs. Clifton’ and Mr. H. Gibson also of Toron- metal” aie henh tooled effects sai Alexis Smith—Scott Brady
“Tye ” . y ‘ . . : aan P é - “
Wright 7 paneer ee ade Came” GOWN, 16r- TREOO. on dak ethiiel, 1 When + us oroken we Aap 6) ; “t NDERCOVER om.”
T r . . ) ~ os . . ¥ surne ii will aroun an
shine, Christ Church PERFUME: Fresh, woody, spicy. thie Richard Conte—Audrey Totter
Mrs Wright who is an Ameri- On Extensive Tour sieeiiaieaiteaminmme mee ae ie ee? 10 Pit to the present aay (5) ts in ee,
aH . a. 3 iL Vex any un refurmation (5) “UNDER THE GU!
can, is making one of her peri- M* Cc. F. HILL, Manager of is’ Saeck tnte o -ateationaa. 10) airtel
odie visits home, while Mrs. Overseas Fire of the Nor- B .B. e. Radio 18 Need nut be en vio tree (5) ‘To-day at 1.90 p.m
Arthur is on her way to Montreal. wich Union Fire Insurance So- 15 Our inkwel) alwaye nar une (4) ROY ROGERS Double
e * . ciety with headquarters in Nor- 16 Has often been iald standing i s se
Fifth Winter Visit wich, England, is now on a tour of Pro amme “1 Ae jad 19 Experimental. (9) “RIDING ROW: FER CANYON
M* A. P. Taylor, Retired the Caribbean visiting the various 2 May be fust a nuneh. (4) “SONG OF TEXAS
Pensioner of the Canadian agencies, 3 3 i. she “Sqeniee Dart of tne neneiptasapntaiiadidiarinninteebbiememneamas
Bank of Commerce, returned to The tour which will last for about 100—t1e me a rere sO a som! 1 Siree-qusrters of wi 8) Mid-Nite Tonite
*s ast night by the Lady three and a half months is a very a tel ghar Sestoassicleti
or as t i 4 The News, 4.10 The Dail vown Poa
ill s . extensive one coverin ome pom e News, m. The y
Rodney. He will stop over in ant ' o ) g som Service, 4.18 p.m. B.B.C, Northern } Any niten in piant raising ¢ (8) “CALL OF THE SAVAGE”
Montreal for a short period after 14,000 miles, Orchestra, 5 p.m, Composer of the Week, Are not decorative or are they ¢
whiehfe goes to Brockville, On~ -» Mr. Hill arrived here yesterday 5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing, 6 pn, i ae’ se 3 ue oF ruler? (5) i an” tt any me
“f she » or is ; Seottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m ave a ee russ 0. .
teriow to spe nd the summer, morning from British Guiana by 6.45 p.m, Sports Round-up and Pro-| § Mary aead 1 No. just musing. (8
This was Mr. Taylor's fifth the Lady Rodney and will be re- gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.101 6 Za:ouiating reptile surely. (5)
winter visit to Barbados, He was maining for about five days stay- p.m. Home News from Britain 1. Chiefy en indour guard. (5)
staying at the Windsor Hotel, ing at the Marine Hotel. eee 9m $5.55M, 31 S008) 2 Taxes the right sort of méat. (5) CRASHING ALL
——— ~~~ 7.15 p.m, Behind the News, 7.45 p.m. » |@ You may yet merit one. (5)
Song and Dance, 6.15 p.m. Radio News-/| 16 Nursery game. for puppies ? (4
err and the oy cout—I: Feel, &.30 prin. World Affairs. t48\pm-| 1? Phie tide moves by Tent (4)
COST, De Stee Ee or *] 18 Part of the bird to bake (4) : E T
ne WeseMh AP pine Seman} Ro] 20 To voune Edward te colouree — 9
p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30 pom (3)
From the Third Programme. :
SQlution of yesterday's puzsie.—Acros>
i lent. 4, vue. 6 Axe: 7. Unite
9 Rainbow, 11, Mat: 15 Beret. \4
Vaive, 16, One: 17 Leo: 19 Nitid 22
OPENING TO-DAY Musical, 23. Deep: 24 Bee(t). Down
4 Hesouees Souese i wbartaast th
AND CONTINUING DAILY Wren, 12, avenue 15 “Voice 18 Mile
>

thick masses of trees,

Knarf said, after a long silence:
“Have fireflies really got bits of
fire in them, | wonder?”

“It's more like sparks,” said |
Hafid. “But why don’t they burn |
up? And why,” she added, “do they
keep flashing their lights off and
on, Off and on?”

Finally Ting-a-Ling answered:
“The old folks say that frefies |
havé bits of fire in them, It doesn't
burn them because it's old, old fire
—it's fire that has beeome cold |
though it still flashes and sparkles.
Haven't you ever heard the old
folks tell about how the fireflies first
got the bits of fire that make them |
light up?”

Kart and Hanid both replied |
that they had never heard the old |
folke’ story about the fireflies. They |
begged Ting-a-Ling to tell it to
them.

|
|

Long Ago

“It happened long ago,” Ting-a-
Ling began; “before there were
people and cities, At that time there
were only animals and insects and
reat forests, The fireflies were
plain ordinary flien then, flying
about the fields and forests, Lardly |
anyone ever noticed them; but if

they ever came near any of the ani-
mals that lived in the forests, they |
were quickly whisked pway, So at
Inet the little flies Mitted about only
at night; and thé) ne one noticed
them at all, not even the owls and |
the bata,

“Pat one day,” Ting-a-Ling went
fon. “a terrible thing happened, It |
happened around us when almost
all the aniroaals were going to sleep?!
Suadeniy there was a storm. Then
a greal flash of lightning struck |
the forest and in an instant the
trees were ablaze!"

“A forest fire?” cried Hanid,

“Yes; a great forest fire! The
flanios leaped as high as the sky. !
Some of the animals came running !
out n@error, But most of them!
were caugot deep inside the forest
No matter which way thev van. the)





Ting-a-Ling pointed out the fireflies,

flames were around them.
roared for he
Pte

“Who indeed? Who but the little
flies!” said Ting-a-Ling. “It is hard
to believe, but this is what the old
folks say. They say that the little
flies flew straight into the forest—
into the burning forest. And each
| of them seized and swallowed a tiny
bit of flame, And in a few moments
| the great forest fire was out. All the
terrified animals, caught in ,the
middle of the forest, were saved.

They
Ip. But who could help

Bits of Flame

+ “But the bits of flame that each
of the flies swallowed still kept lit,
though it no longer burned. And
from that moment on the little flies
shone in the dark, For you could
plainly see each tiny bit of fire stil!
glowing inside of them, They were
no longer plain ordinary flies. They
| were fireflies, They kept flying and
| flitting about in the dark. But now
everyone noticed them, And best of
all, the fireflies themselves found
the bits of fire useful. It helped
them to know where each of them
was flying, even on the darkest
nights, They were like little people
with flashlights

“And that.” concluded Ting-a-
Ling, “is the story the old folks
tell, But whether it is so you must
decide for yourselves, for no one
knows (not hay the olf folks them-
seives) whether the stories they tell
are really true, or just made up.”

Only these three

could stop the terror that was
sweeping out of
the west!






avin Asien LESLIE Fitton
sonaihen (ome ons em 0 ren
fo» Dor by Cues Norn ven



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(Buy Tickets Today or Tonite at the Door)
It’s’ a Hot and Sizzling Show
PLOOSOOPES FOOT ESS SOLE EET LTOET APPEL LCLPPPPELS ESOS
»
3 a, ie ae L, AZA CINEMAS





BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P. M. & CONTINN:\.G DAILY

James

Phyllis THAXTER—Raymond MASSEY—Gig YOUNG
Today's Special 0 2% am &
Triple Attraction

“MEN of thé TIMBERLAND”
Richard ARLEN--Andy DEVINE &

“SIX GUN MUSIC” Tex WILLIAMS

Lo pm MIDNITE SPECTAL TONITE

WHOLE SERIAL

THE SPIDER'S WEB





cacney COME rine THE CUP)...





BARBAREES —Dial 5170
TODAY & Continuing Daily
Women 4.45 p.m — Men 8.30 p.m

“4084 and DAD”

Segregated Audiences Only

Age Limit 12 years & Over

NEWSREEL Showing —
KING’S FUNERAL

To-day Special 1.30 p m,.
2 Action Packed Thrillers ! !

RIDER FROM TUCSON

. Tim HOLT — Richard MARTIN...

BADMAN'S TERRITORY

& LES BROWN & ORCHESTRA with Warren HULL Randolph SCOTT Gabby HAYES
SOSSSCIECEC SE SSCS SSASSSSS5995555955955956099S056






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ALICE

Disney's SNOW WHITE

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TECHNICOLOR
« PANTASIA
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NOW HE

THEY WERE ALL WALT DISNEY’S. AND

GIVES YOU ALICE!

N.B. Special with “ALICE” —

Award Short Feature —

THE KIDDIES WILL LOVE IT—YOU WILL ENJOY IT

Waltz Disney’s Academy

“NATURE’S HALF ACRE”

Better than “BEAVER

VALLEY” and “SEAL ISLAND”

This Alone is worth the Price of Admission.

You can only get to

Wonderland

If Walt Disney takes you there

And he'll take you

in his Wonderfilm

As soon as it’s shown here.

EMPIRE THEATRE

Friday, April 25th —

Thursday, May Ist.



Present Today

Bae

5&








ANC taal

of Texas
Evate! iB orcs
battle ra

the sexés



LIONEL

RARRYMORE:



er ees Most Daring

AT G







S$ 2989

COMING ‘SOON BARBAREES
“CRISS CROSS”

BURT LANCASTER



OISTIN—Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows Today «45 & 830 p.m

MISS GRANT TAKES RICHMOND

and —
WE WERE STRANGERS
John GARFIELD

om TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 p.m.
“ROSE of SANTA ROSA”

HOCSIER HOT SHOTS &
“RIDIN the OUTLAW TRAIL’
Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETTE

Midnite Special Tonite
Charles STARRETT Double!
‘RAIDERS of TOMAHAWK CRIEK”

“PORT SAVAGE RAIDERS"

OPO SOOTSS

COCSCCOOCSC OG

hd. G. hd. GLOBE 20th Century Fox

8.30 p.m. and Continuing

“A woman like
you isn’t going
to kiss more

than one man
like this!’



Bs

oa ila

<








ss AHERN
“NT near

Film ever ou’

MON AND DAD

LOBE

Tues. 29th, Wed. 30th 5 & 8.30 p.m.
FEMALES AT MATINEES—MALES NITE SHOW

ee

GAETY |

The Garden—St. James
LAST SHOW TONITE —
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
Robert ARMSTRONG &
“MY FORBIDDEN PAST”
_Robert MITCHUM ______

Midnite Tonite Tonite
Triple Attraction —

“RAIDERS of the DESERT”
Richard ARLEN Andy DEVINE$
“CHEYENNE COWBOY"

Tex WILLIAMS &
TEX BENEKE & GLENN oe
ORCHESTRA

SUN. & MON. 8.30 PM
Mat. SUN. 430 P.M
“OUTRAGE” (Mala Powers)
“TARZAN & the SLAVE GIRL’

Lex BARKER—CHETA '

SOOOOSOS SSF Soon


erent

SATURDAY, APRIL 26,

1952



Canada’s

Trade

Fair Opens June 2

OTTAWA.

The Right Hon. C, D. Howe,
Minister of Trade and Commerce,
announced today that the fifth
Canadian International Trade
Fair would be opened on Monday,
June 2, 1952, by Dr. J. R. M.
Van Den Brink, Minister of Eco-
nomic Affairs of The Netherlands,

Dr. Van Den Brink’s acceptance
of the Canadian Government's
invitation is deeply appreciated,
said Mr. Howe. It emphasizes
the close commercial and cultural
relations between our two coun-
tries, which are being strength-
ened by the arrival in Canada of
an imcreasing number of Dutch
settlers, whose energy and enthu-
siasm will aiso contribute sub-
stantially to the economic devel-
opment of this country.

Before taking up his present
appointment in January, 1948,
Professor van den Brink was a
member of the Senate of the
Netherlands, Economic Advisor
to the Catholic Labour Movement
and a member of the Executive
Committee of the Catholic Party.
He joined the Ministry of Trade
and Commerce in 1940, and during
the occupation of The Netherlands
was actively identified with the
underground study group,
“Je Maintiendrai.” Following the
conclusion of hostilities, he was
appointed Professor in Political
Economy and Statistics at Nijme-

gen.
An Arthor

He received his doctor’s degree
in 1942 on his thesis, “Structure
of Society and Employment.” He
is author of many articles on
economic subjects, and has been

contributor to ‘‘Economie” and

“Economisch Statische Berich-
ten.”
The first Canadian Interna-

tional Trade Fair was opened by
His Excellency the Governor
General, the second by the Hon.
Charles Sawyer, Secretary of
Commerce of the United States,
the third by His Excelleney Hu-
bert Guerin, French Ambassador
to Canada, and the fourth by Sir
Robert Sinclair, immediate Past
President of the Federation of
British Industries



Soviet Action
Vs Soviet
Propaganda

NEW YORK, April 24.

_ The New York Times said there
is a big difference between Soviet
propaganda and Soviet action con-
cerning international trade and
points out that Soviet trade repre-
sentatives rejected the three-year
Norwegian trade agreement.

It said: “While the recent inter-
national economic conference was
going on in Moscow, Soviet spokes-
men talked long and _ brightly
about their great interest in long-
term trade relations with the West,

Yet at the same time, Soviet
trade representatives were turn-
ing down the Norwegian offer of
a three-year trade agreement. The
example of Norway is all the more
striking because in the case of this
country most exports to the Soviet
Union are non-strategic materials
and a major aspect of Soviet trade
manoeuvring currently is the
Kremljn’s claim that it is inter-
ested in buying large quantities of
non-strategic as well as strategic
commodities,

“Other countries now being
tempted by Soviet trade offers will
do well to study the Norwegian ex-
perience carefully. So long as dis-
cussion is on the plane of glitter-
ing generalities there are no limits
to Soviet promises, but when
people actually get down to doing
business, to talk prices and other
concrete terms their rosy propa-
ganda vanishes. The cold, ruth-
less bargainer gets to work... .

“Those who may dream hope-
fully of great benefits from Soviet
trade in textiles or the like will
do well to bear in mind the Nor-
wegian experience .. . before they
make the error of mistaking pro-
paganda miracles for hard com-
mercial reality.”—U.P.





General Ballivian
Flees To Chile

His Family Will Remain
At Home

ARICA, Chile, April 24.

General Hugo Ballivian, Presi-
dent of the Bolivian Military
Junta, ousted earlier this month
by the National Revolutionary
Movement (MNR) Party will
arrive here by air from La Paz
where he had taken refuge at the
Chilean Embassy.

He told newsmen he fought the
revolutionaries side by side with
military school cadets until the last
moments.

Ballivian did not seem too in-
clined to give any detailed version
of his experiences during the re-
volt. However, he said it was not
until Saturday, April 12 that he
left the asylum of the Chilean
Embassy and rode on La Paz
Streets in an Embassy car,

He said Hernan Siles Zuazzo,
Provisional President, assured him
that he could remain in La Paz
and go about freely but he added

that he preferred him to come to
Arica.

He said his wife and daughter
will definitely stay at their own
home in La Paz where they had
remained even at the height of the
revolt.—U.P,

15/- Fine
Confirmed

In the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday Their Honours
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.
H. A. Vaughn fined Ernie White
of Martin’s Bay, St. John, 15/-
to be paid in seven days or in
default 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for inflicting
bodily harm on Monica Coward
on December 4,

By doing this Their Honours
confirmed the decision of His
Worship Mr. A. W. Harper.
White appealed against Mr.
Harper’s decision and was also
ordered to pay the costs of appeal.
Counsel in the case was Mr.
D. H. L. Ward for White and Mr.
E. W. Barrow for the complain-
ant,



In the other case in which Jas-
min Mayers, Sylvia Mayers, Clo-
tilda White and Eileen Quintyne
all of St. John were convicted
and fined 15/- for aiding and
abetting Ernie White in inflict-
ing bodily harm on Coward.
Their Honours fined each defend-
ant 10/- and thus varied the de-
cision of the Police Magistrate.

Monica Coward a schoolgirl of
Martin’s Bay, St. John told the
court that on December 4 about
12.15 p.m. while on her way
home she saw the defendants
Ernie White, Jasmin Mayers,
Sylvia Mayers, Clotilda White
and Eileen sures standing in
the road talking. As she passed
by them Ernie White abused her
and then hit her on her left hand
with a stick.

After she was given this blow
they formed a ring around her
and each of the defendants told
Ernie White to beat her, Even-
tually a man arrived on the spot
and she got away from them.
She was carried to the doctor
and was given an injection.



-

CANES BURNT
A fire at Taitts Tenantry, St.
James, at about 3.00 am. on

Wednesday burnt 900 holes of first
crop ripe canes, They are the
property of Gerald Cumberbatch
and were not insured.

A fire at Ashbury Plantation,
St. George, at about 9.30 a.m. on
Thursday burnt two acres of trash,
The trash is the property of L. S.
Nourse.





Myrna Loy says:

with fragrant











ea ttitedeneevcaettee





“* [never neglect my daily
Active-lather facial

Lux Toilet Soap”.

Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
can be as lovely as the film stars you admire. The fragrant,
creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap will bring out the natural
radiance and beauty of your complexion, and leave your skin
clear and smooth. Simply wash in warm water with the soft
lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then — with cold, You will look

ee

lovelier, more alluring than ever

LUX

TOILET SOAP

The fragrant white soap of the film stars

LAMBKIN LEAVES

on his mother’s patience. Finding

climbs on his mom's back and waits to be carried.



Grenada Newsletter

F.C.S.A. Conference

Soon: B’dos



INSTEAD OF GAMBOLING ABOUT, this little London Zoo lamb gambles

himself a soft spot, the lambkin
(International

Opens
Represented

From Our Own Correspondent

ST. GEORGE'S, April 24.

Fifth Biennial Conference of the Federation of Civil
Service Associations in the Caribbean Area opens here

next Wednesday morning.

His Honour the Administrator Mr. Wallace MacMil-

lan will formally welcome

the twenty-two visit..g dele-

gates and declare the conference open in the Legislative
Council chamber at York House.

Although Grenada is the host
colony, the visitors are guests of
the four Civil Service Associations
of the Windward Islands, these
sharing entertainment costs.

There will be four delegates
each from Barbados, Trinidad and
Jamaica, three from. British
Guiana, two each from St. Lucia
and Antigua and one each from
St. Vincent, Dominica and British
Honduras. Eight delegates have
been chosen to represent Gren-
ada.

In the evening of the opening
day of the conference a cocktail
party in honour of the visitors will
be held at the Presentation Col-
lege. There will also be a dance
on the night of My 3, a round-
the-island tour the following day
and a dinner at Hotel Santa Maria
on the night of May 5.

* a *

Political strings attached or not
since he has declared that labour
in the Windwards is to be united
under “Uncle”, Hon. E. M, Gairy

Ike Confers With’
N.A.T.O. Chiefs

PARIS, April 24.

General Eisenhower appearing
tired returned to work today and
went into immediate conference
with North Atlantic Treat
Organization Secretary Gene
Lord Ismay and senior officers o:
his European command,

Eisenhower had a _ lunch-time
meeting with Ismay, Marsha] of
the Royal Airforce Lord Tedder,
U.S. Air Commander Lieut,-Gen-
eral Lauries Norsted, and
France’s General Alphonse Juin
who commands ground troops on
Europe’s central front.

The British Ambassador to
France, Sir Oliver Harvey also
attended the luncheon with Eisen-
hower and other senior staff
officers. Tedder said his call was
“purely personal.” P.



Jamboree Scouts
Delayed In J’ca

LONDON,
Shipping delays have meant
another 17 days in Jamaica for
the eight Queen’s Scouts and

two Scout leaders who represen-
ted the United Kingdom at the
Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica
which ended on March 15th, The
arty, which left Southampton on
ebruary 7th, will now reach
Avonmouth on the Ariguani on
May 4th, instead of on April 17th,
as planned. —B.U,P.

fore!

wv
» LEVER Provuct

throws a big party at Tanteen this
evening for the visiting second-
ary school teams and their mas-
ters as well as the Grenada side.
Some eighty guests in all, the fare
will include a pelau, soft and hard
refreshments and dancing after-
wards to a top band.
oe * a

Workers on Calivigny estate, an
average of 100 on the pay roll,
have not eayned any wages since
March 27 nor have a number of
them who are tenants on the estate
had their now fully ripe canes
ground. They are on strike, pro-
testing against a new overseer
with whom the Management, the
Grenada Sugar Factory Ltd., has
replaced a former overseer leav~-
ing for the United States. He is
held unfriendly to the Manual
and Mental Workers’ Union of
which most if not all the workers
are members. The Factory has
refused to purchase the tenants
canes unless its own on the es-
tate are also cut and deadlock
prevails. Though the Factory
management shows little sign of
yielding, it is now apparent that
some of the workers are showing
distaste of the situation,

* ‘

Starting April 28 a Commission
of Inquiry wili hear evidence on
certain aspects of the working of
the Public Works Department re-
sulting from a motion in the
Legislative Council by Hom, &. bn.
Gairy. Some thirteen members
of the M.M.W.U. are to testify.
Another person will submit a
memorandum and there will also
be Government witnesses, Chair-
man of the Inquiry is Sir Clenvent
Malone and with him are associ-
ated Mr. C. E. Newbold, retired
Trinidad Government engineer,
and Mr, J. W. Foster who is
presently conducting a survey of
Organisation and Method in Gov-
ernment Departments.

* *

At its monthly meeting last
Sunday, the St. Andrew’s branch
of the Canada Citizens Associa-
tion took the opportunity to wel-
come back to the colony its Pres-
ident, Hon. F. C. Noel, who had
toured the United States and Can-
ada in the interest of the Gren-
ada Nutmeg Association. He
brought the G.C.A. greeting from
the Grenada Mutual Association
in New York which he had ad-
dressed during his stay and whose
members accorded him honorary
membership.



two cars

the great outdoors

Phone 2385

FOR THE



Sole Distributors



SEA AND
TRAFFIC

—







L

In Carlisle Bay



Sch. At Last, Sch. Burma D., Sch
United Pilgrim S., Sch. Philip H, David
fom, Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Eas
Aruba, Sch. Isiand Star, MV. Lad y
Seh. Lydia Adina S., Sch Cloudia §
Ser. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Frankly:

Sch. My Own, Sch. Fnterprise §
a ARRIVALS

SS. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net

Cupt, Le Blane, from St. Vincent
DEPARTURES

_ Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net

Capt. Joseph, for Trinidad

SS Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net, Capi
lv Blane, for St. Lucia 7
Sch. United Pilgrim S, 47 tons net



1

AIR |

Capt. Stewart, for Martinique
Passengers arriving here yesterday b
the Lady Rodney” were from British
Gulana:—1. Crosse, C. Crosse, T. Crosse
S. Crosse, T. Crosse, J. E. Durham, J
Fernandez, Y. Fernandez, W. J. Morris
Dr. N_ Schuler, N. Schuler, C. F Gp
E_F. Richardson

From Grenada:—M. Welsh

From St, Vincent: W. Cox and
wife, Rev. J. Paul, W. Stev art, G. Gill
Passengers leaving Barbados yes'erda
by the S.S “Lady Rodney" \ere
For Dominica:-N. EB. Hoh, Mi. E
Holt, R. A Wallace. D. E. R ive
W. Grace

For Antigua:.T. King and wife, 3
King, H. King, Crosbie, Hallett, Car ‘nd
Lew

For St. Kitts:—F—. Nicol, A. 1+ wer
Fer Beston A. Loder, C. H. Wright
md wife, Col. C. Osborne and wife
W. B. Rogers and wife, Lady G. Gilbert
Carter, N. Lane, J. H. McLellan, C. M
Sitheriand, FE. S. Cromyn, A. F. Cook
Fer MSalifax..A. W. Carter

For Montreal:—A, P. Taylor, E. W
Dawson, A. M. Arthur, G. M. King.
Vv. A. Hooper and wife, R. Morrell.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS By BWA. ON FRIDAY
From Trinidad:
R. Gittens, K

Golikeri, E. Gwyn, §
Upton, 1

Upton, W Sehwilk, C
Wajcheridier, A, Majchendler, L. Soodeen,
H, Hedberg

DEPARTURES By RW1IA ON
THURSDAY

For Trinidad:

Miss Pearl Weekes, Mr. John Black
wood, Miss Joan Maggs, Mr Cyril
La Croix, Mr Bric Greil, Mr. George
Saint-Aude, Mr. Alfred Stone, Miss Joan
Mcintosh, Mr. Stanley Parkinson, Mr
Philip Strasser, Mr. Mathew Gonsalves,
Waichendler, A. Wajchendler, L. Soodeen
Mr. Henry Gotfredhon, Mrs. Josephine
Gotfredhon, Mrs. Margaret Reid, Mr

Alphonsa Delima, Mr, David Hunderson
Mr, John MceCamus, Mre
Mr. George Field, Mr
For British Guiana:

Miss Moira King, Mr. Cecil Decaires.
Mrs Theima Decaires, Miss Elvera
D’Andrade, Mrs. Philomena D’Andrade
Miss Francis Tramquada, Mr. Michae!
Veecock, Sstr. David Coutts, Miss Dawn
Coritts, Mr. Alfred Wright, Mr. Alister
Menzies, Mr. Lorenzo Joseph, Miss Eva
Parris, Mrs. Martha Noble, Mr. Herbert
Crougher

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Britis Guiana by the Sch
Franklyn D. R. will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:-—

Parcel Moil and Registered Mail at
8 am. Ordinary Mail at 9 am, TO-DAY
Saturday, BWth April, 1952

Ruth McCarmus.
Rufus Field

Mails for Trinidad hy the Sch. My Own
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
6 am, Ordinary Mail at 9 am. TO-DAY
Saturday, th April, 1952

Mails for Grenada tay the Sch. Ess
Aruba will be closed at the Genere
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
& am, Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m, TO-DAY
Saturday, 26th April, 1962

Mails for St Vincent, Grenada
Trinidad, Jamaica via Trinidad by the
R.M.S. Lady Nelson Will be closed at
the General Post Office as under

Pareel Mail and Registered Mail of
10 a.m, to-day 26th April, 1952, Ordinary
Mail at 8.30 a.m, on Monday, 28th April
1952

Books On Display
At Public Library

@ from page | .
police divisions, the ways in
which control from the centre is
exercised and the effect of the
local government boundary corm
missions’ proposals on the areas.

Among the literary works are
Somerset Maugham’s Complete
Short Stories in three volumes,
and one of Matugham’s latest
novels The Narrow Corner,

The Library will also add a
fair number of magazines and
periodicals to this section of the
library. These have been donated
by an American Association to
the Library which wili receive
three years’ subscription to these
periodicals. 7

Borrowers should make it a9
point to attend the preview so
that they can make their selec-
tions early.





All the pleasure of

PRICE OF ONE!

When the conditions invite you to travel with the breezes and the
sunshine, the Morris Minor Convertible is the car for the pleasures of
But if the climate is in a fickle mood, the hood
and winding safety glass windows complete the conversion to cosy,
weather-proof comfort. The ‘ Minor’, in spite of its modest size, seats
four, afid there's a separate compartment for luggage, too!

In this version of the world’s biggest small car buy you enjoy ¢e
advantages of two cars, but your outlay is only the cost of omel

Come and so ®.

Phone 4504 |























PAGE THREE

(a ae ee









WASHES
Whiter} Quicker!
Easier:

Rinso makes whites whiter, coloured clothes
brighter because it is so thorough. The rich, hard-
working Rinso suds float out al/ the dirt so easily —
yet so gently, Use Rinso every time, for a cleaner,

gayer wash! ‘
t

= Ideal for wing machines

il and for hes 100: SRS
RINSO for all your wash!
ees

JUST ARRIVED!!

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF
THE EVER POPULAR

REAM
OF

WHEAT

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
GROCERIES

LARGE at 83c. Package
SMALL at 5le. Package









MODERN



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For Bigger Crops

Including . - .

TRACK, HALF-TRACK and

WHEEL TRACTORS

PLOUGHS

CANE CARTS

BAGASSE SPREADERS (ideal also for

applying Filter-press Mud, Ashes and

Pen Manure) |
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

MANURE LOADERS

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

GRASS RAKES
GRASS LOADERS :
SIDE DELIVERY RAKES—for windrowing





Cane Trash :
and a host of other useful attachments eo wee!
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS Your Enquiries are Cordially

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COURTESY GARAGE

REQUIRE ON-THE-SPOT PRIOR-
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TNE eee eee te ROBERT THOM LIMITED
OF THE AFTER-SALES SERVICE shenie Tack Shend
WHICH IS ESSENTIAL. e








PAGE FOUR

me ene

BARBADOS


Saturday, April 26, 1952

SIR STAFFORD

THE achievement oi Sir Stafford Cripps
who died this week in Switzerland was
due to no political tenets or philosophy
but to his integrity and character. A
Christian first and a politician second, Sir
Stafford belonged to that collection of
individuals who put mankind before party
and who never hesitated, to do what he
considered to be the right thing for fear
of what his friends or enemies might say.
This forthrightness and independence of
view naturally brought him into collision
with his own party from which he was
driven out in 1939. The occasions of his
disagreements with the Labour Party do
not always appear to be consistent.

He withdrew, for instance, from the
Labour Party's executive when that party
supported economic sanctions against
Italy. Later when he was recalled to the
executive he advocated a united front with
the Communists, but the Party disap-
proved this policy in 1937. The idea of a
popular front persisted in Sir Stafford’s
mind and in 1939 he was expelled from
the party for campaigning for a front to
be composed of Labourites, Liberals, Com-
munists and Independent Conservatives.

Sir Stafford, it would seem, entertained
the hope which is still the breath and
life of English liberalism that goodwill
can accommodate itself to any set of cir-
cumstances or peoples and that given
goodwill everything else will go accord-
ing to plan.

His conviction that good could be found
in all kinds and conditions of men led
him to champion the rights of colonial
peoples and he was on friendly terms in
London with men like the late Dr. Harold
Moody whose work on behalf of coloured
peoples led to the breaking down of many
of the barriers which used to prevent col-
oured colonials from obtaining the maxi-
mum benefit to be derived from residence
in the United Kingdom.

The Times of London this week paid a
tribute to Sir Stafford’s memory when it
commented on the difficulty of classifying
him in any of the standard political cate-
gories. Few men, it noted, entered poli-
tics with less political ambition and with
a greater sense of personal mission, Sir
Stafford seemed to ask himself not what
can I get out of politics, but how best and
where can I serve mankind.

His own simple and austere life which
marked him apart from most other men:
the consciousness of his own integrity :
and his strong Christian convictions made
it difficult for him to tolerate compromise.

Sir Stafford will be remembered always
as the Chancellor who did not hesitate to
lose popularity in an effort to save the
sterling area. But his whole life was
devoted to the service of others. And his
Christian faith sustained and strength-
ened him in the hard fight which he
waged for that cause.

His integrity, his Christian faith and his
courage will remain to guide those who
feel called upon to serve their fellowmen
in public life.

COURTESY

DESPITE the efforts of the Barbadps
Automobile Association’ and the lectures
delivered by the Police to drivers of pub-
lic vehicles, discourtesy on, the roads of
Barbados is daily evident.

A correspondent in this newspaper re-
cently commented on the continued nui-
sance to night drivers from the powerful
headlights of many private cars.

Dimming is more honoured here in the
breach than in the observance. The re-
verse ought to be true and the B.A.A. is
planning a campaign to win back night
drivers to what is now the select company
of the few who practise this necessary
courtesy.

But night-blinding by lights is only one
of the road users’ habitual vices. Signal-
ling to indicate slowing down or stopping
is more practised than light-dimming but
its use is again limited to too small a per-
centage of drivers, This discourtesy is
due to laziness: and lack of alertfess on
the road is a source of accidents. Every
road user must use signals which are clear
and distinct.

A clenched fist flashing through a win-
dow means little to a following motorist
but can be noticed almést daily by observ-
ant drivers.

Another common fault of some motor-
ists is overtaking of cars which are rightly
observing the speed limit. On the other
hand cars which do not make use of the
full speed limit often refuse to allow other
motorists to overtake by driving in the
middle of the road.

All these defects can be remedied by
private motorists in the interests of all
road users.

Bus drivers can also increase courtesy
of the road by refusing to drop passengers
except at recognised bus stops and by not
conducting private races along roads
which they wrongly assume not to
under constant observation.



be





Trafalgar Square in the 19th Century

B

etm Ne mI EL NR

OUR COMMON HERITAGE

The Staff Of History

— INTRODUCTION —

It has long seemed a good idea
to me that the story of this island
should be told quite simply around
the lives of some of the outstand-
ing men who helped to shape its
ceurse. For, there is no_ better
way to kindle the imagination of
young and ‘old alike than to re-
count the thoughts and actions of
those who lived before us and
helped to make Barbados the sort
of place it is to-day. Somebody
once gave the advire ‘that we
should read no history, only
biography, since that was life
without theory. We may not agree
with this entirely yet it camnot be
denied that the life stories of our
ancestors help to form the real
stuff of history. And if wé have
any pride in our native land. we
should certainly .be proud. of. those
who tried in their” day and
generation to leave Barbados
better and happier
than they found it.

No people can be conscious of
their oneness—of their being a
communhity—unless they look at
themselves through the perspec-
tive of history. If they never do
this, they run a serious msk. They
may come to regard themselves
us just a number of groups and
individuals, contending oné against
the other, and concerned merely
with the things that exist for jhe
moment. The feeling of unity
can only come to a people when
they have a sense of ‘partnership
between the living and the dead,
when they can refer to a tradition
of suteesses and failures—a long
memory that makes them feel that

et together and share a
m life.

Our Roots and Origins

At one time it was quite in-
conceivable that the children in
our schools should be taught ary-
thing about their origin and their
present’ situation. That -was the
result of a mistaken ylicy that
never sought to relate education to
the realities of life in these parts.
What was said of the educated
people of Haiti some forty years
ogo was also true of most West
Indians. “Haiti possesses one of
the mst magnificent floras in the
world and a wonderful display of
bird-life” said an outspoken critic,
“Do you suppose that any Haitian
knows or cares anything about the
trees, flowers or, fruit, beautiful or
useful, of his own country; the
birds, the fish, the butterflies, the
rocks, minerals, rainfall ©r wind
force? And yet these same men
know a great deal of the larid-
scapes of France, England, Ger-
many and Italy ... The amazing
beauty of their own country is
only apparent to them when their
attention is called to it by utter
strangers. . , They know al)
sbout the nightingale and nothing
nbout the Haitian warblers. In
thetx, poetry they refer to the
eagle and swan (completely absent
from their sphere), but never to
the frigate-bird or flamingo.”

The average West Indian was
then inclined to regard his own
environment with indifference.
His view seemed to be that nothing
good could come cut of Nazareth.
The history of his own little com-

a
community







Gur Readers Say

Industrializatioa

To The Editor, The Advecate—
SIR,—With regard to your article
onthe Industria.ization of Puerio
Rico (Advocate 22nd February)
and other articles since then,
when comparing Puerto Rico with
the B.W.L-—the following points
must always be borne in mind:—

1, To avoid having colonies
and therefore being accused of
Imperialism, the United States
Government many years ago de-
clared Puerto Rico and her other
colonies—territory of the U.S.A.

This was a clever move as it got

rid of the word “Colony” — and
enabled them to exteng 100%
“Imperial Preference” to their
Colonies.

As “Territory of the U.S.A.

Puerto Rico is considered part of
the “U.S.A.” and therefore en-
titled to absolute free trade.
Compare this with the small “Im-
perial Preference” between the
United Kingdom and her Colonies,
about which the Americans are
always making such a fuss.

I think on investigation it will
be found that Puerto Rico's trade
is almost 100% with the U.S.A.
In other words she buys little if
anything from the United King-
dom or any other Foreign Coun-
try. }

On the other hand we hav,» al-
ways bought freely from her, and
would be doing so today if it were
not for the unfavourable rate of
exchange.

2. No British or other Foreign
Shipping Company is alloWed to
operate between Puerto Rico and
the U.S.A

8. In view of this “Free Trade”
all goods manufactured in Puerto
Rico have, only their

not own



munity he regarded almost with
contempt and instead of learning
about his ancestors he preferred
to read of the exploits of men in
remoter parts of the world. Hap-
pily, that attitude is now a thing
of the past. For, there is among
West Indians to-day an increasing
desire to learn about the roots and
origins of our present society.

The Reality of the Past
The appeal of nistory is imag-
inative, as G. M. Trevelyan has

written. “Our imagination craves
to behold our ancestors as they
really were,’ the his*-rian,



“going about th ir daily business
and daily pleasure.” And the im-
pulse of the student, he continues,
is the desire to te! the reality of
life in the past, to Le familiar with

“the chronicle wasted time.”
if the ~Europern feel that the
mark of real civilisation is to be

conscious of their fore-fathers, as
they really lived, and to recon-
struct the mosaic of their almost
forgotten pas!, can the West Indian
be blamed if he is moved by the
same desire to know the course
of past events and to learn some-
thing of the nature of the men who
once lived in his own ¢smmunity?

It must not be thought, how-
ever, that the articles which fol-
low have been written in any
insular spirit. It has been my
aim to show how our little island
community has been affected by
the issues which have been fought
in cther more impbrtant parts of
the world. The reader will note,
I trust, that the forces, which
went to shape the character of the
island and give form and colour to
the lives of its people, were the
same that operatéd in other realms.
In this way we can link the story
of our land with the history of the
cutside world, In this way we
come to understand the wider his-
torical setting in which our com-
munity has developed and begin to
realise that we are members not
of an isolated group but of a
world society,

The Selected Biographies

The selection L have made for
my series is, of course, Open to
criticism. For one thing. I have
not limited myself to natives of
Barbados. I have included a
number of Englishmen who have
played a significant part in the
history of the island. But that
needs no defence in the eyes of
fair-minded persons, Secondly, I
bave chosen most of my subjects
from the period following eman-
tipation. That I have done be-
cause I feel that after 1846, when
Schomburgk’s History ends, there
is a big gap in the island’s re-
corded story—a gap that is all
the more serious because of tha
many significant developments
that have taken place since the
abelition of slavery,

Whatever may be said of the
shortcomings of my method of
choice, I venture to hope that the
series will serve a useful purpose.
I have selected three Governors,
Henty Hawley, who was respensi-
ble for the first’ meeting of tha
House of Assembly, and. Francis
Willoughby and John Pope-Hen-
nessy, who played important parts

market of I think over 2,000,000
people but the vast U.S.A, market
of over 150,000,000, and they have
ample shipping facilities to move
their manufactured goods to this
market,

The “garment makers” ‘Ladies
and Men's Wear” in New York
were the first to realise the
possibilities of the then cheap
labour market in the island, as
compared with New York. As a
result they opened factories there
many years ago.

Since then other “Industries” in
the U.S.A. have taken advantage
of this condition, especially now
that they are being offered some
years free of taxation.

It is important to bear in mind
that, without the vast U.S.A.
market in which to sell their sur-
plus production, industrialization
of Puerto Rico on the present
scale could not take place,

The B.W.L. are in a very differ-
ent position. Let us suppese that
Barbados, Trinidad or Jamaica
were to start manufacturing .in a
fairly big way where would. we
sell our surplus outside the B.W.1.
which is a_ relatively small
market? And where would we get
the shipping to move these goods
from island to island ?

It might help solve the prob-
lem if the United Kingdom were
to follow the lead of the U.S.A.
and declare all colonies “Territory
of the U.K.” This would natural-
ly mean 100% “Imperial Prefer-
ence”, but what would “Uncle
Sam” say to that? ‘

They are privileged and can do
what they like, but it would be
very unmoral and wicket for us
to » this

While I am not a _ pessimis
cannot help but believe tt

t I
nat the

ARBADOS



ADVOCATE

}
|

t
|

By F. A. HOYOS

respectively in the Civil War
period and during the Federation
crisis of 1876. The Church is rep-|
resented by Coleridge and Mitch-
inson, two of the most remark-
able Englishmen jn the history
of the island, and Renn Dickson |
Hampden and Samuel Hinds, two
Barbadians who gained a con-|
siderable reputation in England as
Anglican divines. Among the out-
standing Barbadians selected in
public life are Christopher Cod-
rington, scholar, soldier, states-
man and philanthropist; J ohn
Gay Alleyne, the first Speaker of
the House of Assembly to claim
for its members the privileges of
freedom of speeeh, freedom from
arrest and freedom of access at
all times to the King’s representa-
tive; John Beckles, planter, patriot
and statesman; Robert Bowcher
Clarke, memorable for his enlight-
ened leadership during the crisis
of emancipation; Samuel Jackman
Prescod, regarded by some as the
greatest Barbadian of all time;
Conrad Reeves, who led the upper
and middle classes to victory
against the Colonia] Office in 1876;



Herbert Greaves, the benevolent
despot who brought the island
cafely through’ a period of gloom
and depression, Agriculture is
represented by John R. Bovell,
while in Education there are
Richard Rawle, Horace Deighton,
A. R. Parkinson, O. deC. Emtage
and H. B. Gooding, with Abel
Greenidge as our distinguished
representative in the field of
scholarship and learning. In the
Press we have such figures as
Valence Gale, Thomas and Charles
Chenery, and Clepnell Wickham,
along with thi forerunner,
Samuel J. ®rescow, Space has
been found for Charles Duncan
O'’Neale, the founder of the
modern democra’ movement,
and this brings us logically to
Grantley Adams, who is the only
representative of the living to be
included in the series.

Flesh And Blood

It should be unnecessary to
point out that the subjects of the
biographies that follow have been
selected without regard to race,
blass or creed.—That is as it
should be in a mixed community.
The series is not meant to be ex-
haustive. It does not pretend to
provide an intimate knowledge of
the men it deals with, but merely
gives a glimpse that may help us
to understand them a little better,
It does not seek to reconstruct the
whole fabric of each passing age,
but merely to give an @lementary
knowledge of the heritage that
belongs to us alL,,What I have
attempted to do is only to whet
the appetite, to stimulate the
imagination. Some may well argue
that this attempt to tell the story
of the island around twenty-four
short biographies betrays the
hardihood of the amateur histori-
an, Yet, if it succeeds in making
other West Indians more eager to
study the records of the past and
to clothe the dry bones of history
with flesh and blood I shall feel
that I have attained my object.





’
:

Industrialization of the B.W.I. ex-
cept in a small way, is going to
be slow and not, easy,

I therefore suggest, that, in the
meantime, we should concentrate
on what we have.. Agriculture
and Tourism. ‘

Do not let us Be*too proud to
work on “Mothey Earth”. We
ean, and should therefore grow
lmuch more food for local con-
sumption. °

If we did this we would all be
better off and happier.

To encourage “Tourism” we
want a cleaner island, no garbage
on the streets and roads and
cleaner beaches,

Yours ete.,
Ex-Resident of Puerto Rico.

Strayed From The Point
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I see that Mr. George}
Hunte has now joined the fray |
with a very able letter which ap-
peared in Saturday's Advocate.
He seems to have rather strayed
from the point, however, in one or
two matters. His*chief objection
to birth control appears to be that
it will increase sexual relations
outside of marriage, He may as
well have conderified motor cars,
or cures for V.D. ,

They are still one or two other
questions which are puzzling me.
Does the low fertility rate in Bar-
bados mentioned by Mr. Hunte in-
dicateéthe widespread use of birth |
control or of “self control?” Does
what is popularly referred to as
the use of the safe perio¢ or the |
rhythm theory, constitute a non-
artificial method, which, by impli-
cation
Archdeacon and Mr. Hunte,
which was recently condemned by





but |

ithfullv, |
RENNIKS. |!

Yours fa

| wonderful machine once ripped one of his
was approved of by the|shirts apart, was waved aside by the Queen's
firm asseftion that-theoretically such mishap
the Pope in no uncertain terms?| was not supposed to happen.

SATURDAY. APRIL 26, 1952







NOBODY'S |
DIARY

Monday—I wonder how many people have|
noticed that despite the loss of so ches

BOOKS! BOOKS!

THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN

AT THE

fishing boats last year the fishing catches
this year are the highest ever.
you think doesn’t it.

Maybe if we did like the spar*ows and
took less thought for the morrow we
wouldn’t get so worked up about the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

It makes






future. $ i

Enjoy yourself. y This most _ recent %
Tuesday—To-day I saw a Carib running x example is typical j

down Broad Street hotly pursued by an| of ‘built-to-last’ .. . |

Arawak. I couldn’t win 100 dollars and $ products.

twenty two cents because like a fool I x Ph, 4472

had left my cork at home. $

Wednesday—I heard a story to-day which I % VALOR STOVES

want you to cut out and send to those/Â¥

interested in social studies, % (Table Models with one and
It seems that a certain mother of/% Ler Son reas a

three (not all by the same father and 3 - wo Models

one of them married and himself a $ $

pater familias living elsewhere) has a|% %

house. And in that house there live| 3 OVENS — = :

seven poeple. Mamma and one ‘son % Large .

(that’s two): and daughter and four|% $

children (ages 15 down to four). Now % * x

the house it seems belongs to Mamma) ¢ C S p t h & C :

and Mamma has some lovely furniture = ° e l C er 0. 8

but only one bed. That one bed (a dou-|$ x

ble bed I hasten to add) does service for | °OOCOCC COO PPGOO ISG 9OO9 O99 FOO GO OO DOOOOOOOOR

“Bat Mating: Weck gab’ aw sieritans STERNETTE
DEEP FREEZE

to buy another bed, She hangs it on
3.9 cu. ft. Capacity







the roof. That’s half the story.

The other half is that Mamma and}
daughter who is also mother of four
don’t get on too fine (I’m not surprised
seeing that they all pig it together in
one bed) so they each cook out of. dif-
feygnt saucepans in the one-bed house.
And daughter lies under the tree all day
doing dolce niente with the kids while}
mamma goes about earning coppers. i,

Thursday—Whenever people ask me to do}
the impossible I rush to my Olivati and
read up what Heracles (Hercules to
you) did on his fifth labour. He
thoroughly cleaned out the Augean
Stables taking outside alone in one day
all the manure deposited by three}
thousand oxen. Boy! Heracles must
have been a worker. And not one cent
overtime.

Friday—This dialect business is sure fasci-
nating. Even those who don’t break up|
their words coon-fashion use them as|
only Bajans can, The other day I was
trying to speak to someone in a hotel
by the sea. Never mind which. I was
not making much progress, either be-
cause I was speaking through the win-
dow instead of into the little capsules,
or because the bloke at the other end
had the wrong end of the handset to his :
ear. Which is immaterial. The dialect
arose when the answerer said “let me %
hear that again”. Most of my friends
would have said “I beg your pardon”.

Another typical Barbadian expression
is “scornful”, I can remember hearing
as soon as I could hear those with au-
thority over me warning me _ that
“scornful dog eat dirty pudding”.

I had seen all kinds of dogs, black,|$
long, thin, one eyed and three legged
but which were scornful and why they
ate dirty pudding it took my little mind
years to grasp. Later I discovered that
my tutors were trying to say that if I
picked flies out of my tea I would drink
roach eggs in my soup without noticing
it. That’s dialect for you.

Saturday—An old friend off for a holiday
sends me two newspaper clippings. The
first says that only 60 persons in Brit-
ain had incomes of £6,000 or more after
payment of income taxes during the
fiscal year ended in March 1950. Well
I’m not surprised. The second says
that a Swiss magazine has caleulated
Stalin’s annual earnings at the equiva-|
lent of about $100,000. It seems that
Comrade Stalin needs three villas and,
four automobiles. Well I’m not sur-|
prised either.

T'll tell you someone who was though. |
The man who bought a_ barometer
which registered Hurricane in a zone,
where no hurricane had ever been ex-
perienced before. He sent it back in a
rage and the next day a hurricane blew
his house down. |

(P.S. Please credit this story to Mont-|



Hermetically Sealed Unit.

5 Year Guarantee.

PRICE 425.00

DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Electrical Dept.








OPPS PPPSS CPSP



SOOPE DIOS DOSS 9 SOS PRD OSOP POSS SS



FOR YOUR
WEEK-END

FOR YOUR
DRINKING

oa



serrat and leave one blank to denote my | PARTY — PLEASURE
hat lifting). Milk Fed Turkeys r ”
— a Gold Braid Rum 3 yrs. old
« Wissen Salmon” Top Notch Rum
Berncastle
ueen's Day OF Rest |) Frere: sacte. Peta
Frozen Cod Fillets Dubonnot
Pineapple Slices Bristol Sherry
New York. ||| Pineapple Tit Bits Dry Sack
QUEEN Juliana during her state visit to} eons Scotch Whiskey
the United States was asked by reporters||] Vermicelli ee seen
whether such Americana as washing||j Sweet Corn ~ Bass Ale ae
7 vaio: Carr’s Cream Crackers
machines and nylons were on her shopping Tuborg Beer



list. Queen Juli»na replied that one could)
get nylons in Holland and that she had the|
most wonderful American made washing
machine at home. A little wistfully she



We have large

Stocks of ==
Cooking Butter 1-Ib. tins

ORDER

} Glow Spread Margarine
added that she never found the time to Anchor Evap. Milk TO-DAY
: Anchor Milk Powder
operate the machine herself. Anchor Skimmed Milk
Prince Bernhard’s observation that the Kraft Cheese

Cheddar Cheese in tins
Tomato Paste —3 sizes
Corned Beef in tins
Luncheon Beef in tins
Antiplasto

Sardines

| FROM
- GODDARDS

———_—



(Vaz Dias)




SATURDAY, ‘APRIL 26, 1952 .

Withdrawal Of “Lady” Boats Shocks London

Joseph Round-Up

Restrictions Reduced.» sm x.

Canadian Trade Three Snakes
LONDON, Killed In

The Canadian Government’s decision to withdraw from
the Caribbean service the Canadian National Steamships
passenger liners Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney has come
as a bombshell to West Indian trade observers in London.

Although it was recognised a year ago that there was a
danger that these vessels might have to be withdrawn week sev
unless trade between Canada and the British West Indies the parish.
improved, it was thought more recently thct this year’s
extension of the trade liberalisation scheme had removed





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Salvation

Army Head.

Arrives Heré

Motion For Sale
Of Property
Sanctioned

In the Court of Chancery yes-

Rupert Boyce |
Died Naturally

A nine-man jury at the District
“A” Court yesterday returned a



verdict of death by natural causes| direction of St.
| party is working from St

this danger further away.

The “Lady” boats have been in
the West Indies service since 1925
and trade conditions have fre-
quently been against them. But
now their, withdrawal has been
forced by the combination of
higher fares, payable in Canadian
dollars, the high cost of running
old ships, and the decrease in
freight due to dollar restrictions.

Loss To W.1.

To the West Indies, their with-
drawal means a loss of some
$600,000 a year in the tourist trade,
plus an indirect loss the value of
which cannot be calculated. These
losses moreover, will be in hard
currency.

British Guiana’s loss, esti-
mated at some $100,000 a year,
will be particulerly heavy and
the B.G. representative on the
Regional Economic Committee
has called upon the chairman to
make a strong protest on the
Canadian decision to withdraw
the ships without consulting any
West Indian Governments.

The “Lady” service is not ex-
pected to be ended until October,
which will allow 4 breathing-
space in which some other ar-
rangements may be made, Other
Canadian merchant ships will still
continue to trade between Cana-
dian ports and the West Indies.

The West India Committee in
London, which a year ago warned
that this shipping service might
be discontinued unless trade con-
ditions improved, commented that
the value of the “Lady” boats to
the British West Indian Colonies
had been inestimable.

Loss To Canadian Service

The Canadian service suffered
heavy financial losses in its first
few years, ranging up to $1,544,000

in 1933, but from 1935 onwards very severe conditions at Mom- ,gained several points in the later

the vessels continually made
profits. By 1946, the service showed

a profit of $1,302,000 over the year, as_a matter of first importance. that “Road Closed” signs should

But 1950° felt the full effect of

the restrictions on trade and the mitted to the Ports Committee of roads —
deficit for that year was $1,028,767, the Federation of Malaya pro- motorists told the Advocate yes-

The line’s report for 1950 stated.
“The income deficit for the year
was assu.ned by the Government
of Canad.” By then, considerable
pressure was being exerted in
Canada for the discontinuation of
the services.
“May we remind the Cana-
dian Government and all who
are interested in trade with the
British West Indian Colonies
that the feirs of 1925 were
confounded by events?” said
the West India Committee
Statements. “May we go fur-
ther and suggest that the
profits made in the forties
were far from being the only
benefits received by Canada?
“During the past 22 years the
Canadian National Steamships
West Indian Services have given
employment to thousands of Cana-
dians in offices, on the ships, in
repair yards and elsewhere. The
ships have carried the Canadian
flag into waters where it has been
warmly welcomed and _ have
earned for Canada much good-
will. They have given to Canadian
travel experience of great value
and, perhaps most importent of
all, they have provided a link be-
tween complementary markets in
two units of the Commonwealth,
the breaking of which would be
an unthinkable tragedy.
Act Of Faith

“The few survivors of the 1925
Canada-West .Indies Conference
remember very clearly what it was



Harbour-Dock
Facilities In
British Empire

Harbour and dock facilities in
many parts of the British Com-

monwealth have considerably
improved recently, writes New
Commonwealth in its current

issue.

The improvement results from
the action taken by several Com-
monwealth countries following
the resolution of the London
Congress of the Federation of
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Empire, New Common-
wealth adds,

The resolution expressed seri-
Ous concern at the “pronounced
deterioration” in the efficiency of
the services rendered at the
decks and harbours.

And it made a special appeal
to member Chambers to investi-
gate the underlying causes and
s promote early action to remove

em.

Interim reports show that, in
the U.K., Bristol, Leith Liverpool
and Newcastle are improving
conditions, while Southampton
has no complaints of delay.

Improvement

Overseas, suggestions made by
the Cape Town Chamber are
being put into effect, while at
Durban there has been spectacu-
lar improvement in the time ships
were required to wait for berths
to discharge.

Steps are being taken to relieve

base.
Australia is treating port delays

The Penang Chamber has sub-

posals for general improvement.

ong Kong, is generally

regarded as one of the most
efficient harbours in the world.

There appears to be solid

ground for the belief expressed by
the Federation that these delays,
which add to tihe cost of living
and waste resources which can
ill be spared, will be reduced
materially by a widespread
attack through the Chambers of
Commerce in each Common-
wealth country.

—Express.

*

HAWKER’S INQUEST
ADJOURNED

inquest concerning the
Beatrice Foster (45), a
hawker of Spooner’s Hill, St.
Michael, was further adjourned
until May 2 at District “F” yes-
terday morning.

Up to now no evidence has been
taken as some of the important
witnesses are still on the sick list.

Beatrice Foster died on the spot



The
death of

© when the motor bus A—66 owned (2) St. Michael;

by the Rocklyn Bus Co., and
driven by Cyril Springer of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael over-
, St.
Andrew at about 1.30 p.m, on

March 31.



“Emeline” Spring A Leak

The 72-tcn schooner “Emelirie”



New Pipelines Being
Laid At Ashbury

A number of
present digging

workmen are at
tracks for pipe
lines on the road leading from
Ashbury Plantation to St. Jude

in St. George. One of the workers
told the Advocate yesterduy that
the present lines in the area will
be replaced by a larger sized line
While one party is working from
Ashbury and proceeding in
Judes,
Judes
and going in the direction of Ash-








_ : : terday, His Lordship the Vice in ee hq _— when the
Surinam Major Walter Morris, newly ap- Chancellor, Mr. G. L. Taylor ves dine the a ep bury.
pointed Divisional Commandat, of sanctioned a moticn for the ;Wrounceng the death of Hupest
ABOUT thi : the Salvation Army in Barbados, appraisement and sale of the Boyce (60) of Ashton Hall, St.
ie ‘his same time every the Leeward and Windward property affected by the suit Peter was concluded. |
rons oie can be seen frequent- Islands was installed last night by Erroj Malcolm . Steele, plaintiff Boyce was admitted to the Gen-
y in St. Joseph. During the last Brigadier Dadd at a welcome ang Helen Evelyn Gregley de- ©’al Hospital on March 31 but
en snakes were killed in meeting at the Salvation Army fendant st died there on: April 1. Dr. A. S.
~ Sydney Taitt, Clau- Central Hall in Reed Street, ee Cato who performed a post mor-
ine Mayers and Ciara Drax kill- = Mr. W. Ww. keece, Q.C. in- tem examination at the General
ed two each, while Celestine May- He arrived here yesterday structed by Messrs. Yearwood & Hospital the next day said that
ers, killed one. Three were kill- morning by the Lady Rodney from Boyce, Solicitors, appeared for the body was identified to him by
ed in Surinam, two in Bowling British Guiana. He was accom- the plaintiff bree Charles Boyce who said that the
Green and two near Castle Grant. panied by Mrs. Morris and their oe ae - + deceased S hi father Th -
bea en en 29 and son ae com who has just left ‘in the Court of Ordinary, His paren abe of the deuseaed” oes
inches | s C a inary, i r
in chine «and. Lerdship the Acting Puisne about 60 and he was dead for
at Joes River Factory, and ann Major Morris first became a Judge, Mr, Justice G, L. Taylor about 20 hours,

Divisional Commander in 1948 in
conjunction with his appointment
to British Guiana. He said that
during his four years there, oné of
his biggest jobs was the establish-
ment in new premises of the Bel-
field Girls’ School. This school
which is run by a sfaff of three
officers is a home for delinquent
girls handed over to them from the
Courts.

reaping at all the estates attached
to Joes River Sugar Estates Ltd.,
were discantinued on Thursday
out of respect for the late Mr. A.
S. Husbands, Attorney of the Joes
River Sugar Estates Ltd., who died
on Wednesday after a short ill-
ness. Grinding operations were
resumed at the factory on Friday.

THAT “EDUCATION is of more
importance to the individual than
money” was debated at the United
Social Club on Thursday evening
last. Mr. Reginald Spencer and
Miss Dooreen Scott spoke for the
proposition while Messrs. Clyde
Branch and Winston Husbands
opposed the subject. The discus-
sion lasted for just over an hour,
and the Proposition won by a
margin of 17 votes. Keith Mar-
shall was chairman.

POSTMAN LESTER DOWNES
of St. Joseph told the Advocate
that he is the owner of three
unusual stamps. These stamps
were issued recently, but on two
of them a mark can be clearly
seen on the late King’s forehead,
while another mark can be seen
on Queen Eliz beth I’s mouth
Downes got the stamps on local
letters that were sent to him a
few weeks ago.

A TABLE TENNIS SET
which lasted three hours, eleven
minutes, Victor Moore (Belfast)
defeated Anthony Davis (United

C.) 6—5, 4—6, 6—5, at Belfast
S.C. on Thursday night last. Both
players employed defensive metn-
ods, but the games were very
interesting throughout the 19!
minutes. Moore, a left hander,

There is also a remand home for
boys who are sent regularly from
the Police Courts. In addition to
that the Salvation Army does after
eare work for the Essequibo Boys’
School and the Belfield Girls’
School.

The British Guiana Division of
the Salvetion Army has 23 Officers
and in Georgetown, they have the
finest Salvation Army Band in the
territory known as the B.G. Divis-
ional Band,

A Jamaican by birth, Major
Morris has been a Salvation Army
Officer for 26 years. He was train-
ed in England and spent most of
his career on adminstrative work
on thejr associated headquarters
in Jamaica, Trinidad and BG.
prior to coming to Barbados, Dur-
ing his stay in British Guiana he
served as a member of the Dis-
charged Prisoners Aid Society, the
Essequibo Boys’ Visiting Commit-
tee and was a Poor Law Commis-




stages by brilliant forehand slams.
MOTORISTS are complaining

be erected at the junction of all
that are closed. Some

terday |that on Thursday, after
leaving Bathsheba they were pro.
ceeding in the direction of Coco-
nut Grove, and but for a residen*
who told them the “road is closed”
they would have wasted time by
going in that direction {mainly ,
because there is no diversion sign,
at the junction. 1

THERE WILL BE a meeting of! 4
the St. Joseph Goodwill Social ‘
Club at Horse Hill on Monday,
May 5, beginning at 6.30 p.m.
Plans concerning the 1952 B.C.L.
season will be discussed.

PLANS ARE getting underway
to organize a Sunday Competition
for |Cricket teams during this
year. It was learnt yesterday.
A cricket lover will be offering
a prize to the team that attains
the highest number of points etc.
Clubs invited to take part are’:
(1) Strollers Sports Club; (2)
Commonwealth Sports Club; (3)
Maxborough Sports Club: (4)
Belleplaine Sports Club; (5) St.
John Baptist C.C., and (6) St.
Gatherine C.C.

The Clubs are (1) St. Joseph;
(3) St. John;
(4) St. Andrew; (5) St. James and
(6) St. Philip. At the conclusion
of the season a team representing
the Sunday League, will be select-
ed to go on an overseas tour of
two weeks’ duration.

All clubs interested can get in
touch with Mr. J. O. Tudor, Jnr.,
Roebuck Street for particulars
before May 17. ‘

WORK on the erection of the

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adjourned consideraticn of the
petition of Louise M. Hinkson of

Foster Hall, St. Joseph, for
Letters of Administration with
the will annexed of Alexander
Mason, late of Marley Vale, St.

Philip who died on December 19,
1951.

The will was admitted to pro-
bate on June 11, 1943.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed
by Mr. R. St. C. Hutchinson of
Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors,
are appearing for the petitioner.

* & 4

The Acting Puisne Judge, in
the Court fo r Divorce and
Matrimenial Causes pronounced

decree nisi in the suit of U. Con-
liffe, respondent. An order was
made for costs on the lower scale
and the custody of two children,





Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., in-
structed by Mr. E. D. Rogers,
Solicitor, appeared for the
petitioner.
sioner,

Mrs, Morris was _ Divisional

Home League Secretary in British
Guiana as well as a member of the
Board of Directors of the Y.W.C.A.,
Chairman of the Religious Com-
mittee and Vice-President of the
Christian Women’s Temperance
Union.











The heart was enlarged but
there was no fracture of the skull
and no signs of cerebral haemor-
rhage, Both lungs showed signs
ef pneumonia and specimens of
the liver, stomach, and intestines
were sent to the Government
Analyst,

In this opinion death was due
to natural causes namely pneu-
monia and heart disease,

Mr. N. Carmichael, Government
Analyst, said that on April 2,
Cpl. Shapherd handed to him a
locked Coroner's box containing
portions of viscera alleged to
have been taken from the body of
FPupert Boyce of Ashton Hall, St.
Peter,

He had examined the portions
of the viscera and could not find
any evidence of poisoning.

Cpl. Shepherd told the court
that he was present when the
post mortem examination was be-
ing performed by Dr. A. S. Cato.
Dr. Cato handed to him speci-
mens from the body of the de-
ceased in jars and those jars were
put into a Coroner's box and
taken to the Government Analyst.

At that stage the Coroner pre-
sented the facts of the inquiry
to the jury and after a two-min-
ute deliberation returned a verdict
of death by natural causes,

JACOB & COS
“CREAM CRACKERS"

Sold at

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LIMITED
FOR 5/- PER TIN.

These delightful Biscuits
were first introduced by
Jacob & Co., and they stand
unrivalled for excellence of
Quality, They are manufac-
ured by a special process
which renders them particu-
‘arly wholesome, nutritious
ind agreeable as an article
of diet,

Also New Shipment of

BOOTS’ FAMILY
LINIMENT .

“The Pain Killer”

2/— per Bottle
For Athletes, in casts of ex-
haustion, stiffness, and sore-
ness following any excessive
exercise or straining of the
muscles it has no equal as
a rub-down,

For Rheumatism, Sciatica,
Stiff Neck, Stiff Joints,
Sprains, Bruises, ete., apply
the Liniment freely, and rub
lightly,

For Neuritis, apply the Lini-
ment to the affected part,
and cover with a piece of lint
until tingling occurs, Re-

























DEALER




























that finally decided the Canadian under Captain Clarke left British building jof a proposed Candy
Government to perform the act of Guiana about two weeks ago with Factory at Wakefield, St. John, is
faith which brought the steam- cargo for Barbados, but bursting progressing.
“~ services into being and new a leak in her bottom before she
ife to the British West Indian cleared B.G.’s muddy waters, she 1¢ 7 NGE
Colonies. At that conference, the returned to «Georgetown. ; RATES OF EXCHA
APRIL 25, 1952
CANADA





West Indian representatives placed The “Emeline’s” cargo wa s°
their trust in the warm sympathies transferred to the 87-ton schooner

of the Canadian people. “Philip H. Davidson” under Cap~ 75 3/10% Cheque» on. Bankers 3 $10%
“There is no reason to suppose tain Sealy which arrived here Sah Dada 73 2/108
that Canadians today are any less on Tuesday. 75 3/10% Cable eae
sympathetic towards the Briti@h As soon as the repairs are 73 8/10% Currency a syi0%
West Indies than their fathers. ‘inished, the “Emeline” will be eae 20%

Nevertheless, we do realise, as in- taking fresh cargo for Barbados. a
deed do all the people of the Colo- She is consigned to the Schooner
nies we serve, that in the light of Pool.
recent history the Canadians of

today have need of all their under-
standing. B.U.P.



Errata

It was stated yesterday in this paper
that Dr. H. L. Hutsom, Parochial Medital
Officer, St. Philip is on leave

This is incorrect. Dr. Hutson does not
go on leave until Ma



22 ARRIVE ON
“LADY RODNEY”

Twenty-two passengers from 4, wednesday’s issue, Mr. A. E. S

COPRA AND FRUIT
British Guiana, Grenada, and St. Lewis (L) speaking on Sugar Levies was

A cargo of 640 bags of copra, Vincent arrived at Barbados yes- reported to have said that the House
11” bags of cocktail peanuts, 88 terday by the S.S. Lady Rodney. {90k out money. Jt dhought they did
cases of arrowroot and two The Lady Rodney loaded rum {he right thing at the time
bunches of fresh fruit arrived in for Bermuda and general cargo ; net. the
Barbados yesterday by the 44-ton for Canada. She left port last Mr. Lewis actually sald time tt
schooner Belqueen, night for Canada via the British Govermmen

i ‘ take money out of the Treasury to
The Belqueen is consigned to Northern Islarlds, She is con- stabolise sugar, and they did the right

the Schooner Owners’ Association. signed to Messrs. Gardiner Austin thing at the time
eS ————————— = XY

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FALKS STOVES ENAMELLED SINKS

2 BURNER TABLE MODEL SINGLE DRAINER 42” x 21”—$50.34

DOUBLE DRAINER : pee
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ONLY $24.70 EACH























COMPLETE WITH WASTE FIT-
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GALVANISED NAILS
HEST ENGLISH MAKE — ALL SIZES
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ie Mee eae $1.11 each LAVATORY TOWELS
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PAGE FIVE

WOMAN MISSING
Eighty-tywo year old Margaret
Tull of Lower Estate, St. George,
left the home of her grand-daugh-
ter, Atheline Austin, at about 5.00
p.m. on Wednesday and has not
yet returned.

She was last seencarrying a
bunch of grass in her-hand at
about 10.00 p.m. near-Blanehbury,
St. Joseph.

WATCHES STOLEN

B. P. Kirpalani of No. 52, Swan
Street, City, reported that three
wrist watches valued $51 were

stolen from the showcase of the
same store sometime on Thursday.
It is his property.

TO-DAY.

JUICE























Always brush your teeth

right after cating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREA’



































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KNIGHT'S

fe

.


PAGE. SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |






















TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

IN MEMORIAM

ee
CLARKE—In loving memory of Allan
Fitze Herbert Clarke, who died April
2, 1951 <
One year ha passed and gone
Dear a& thow-went and justly dear,





























AIRY COT—Brighton, St. Michael, all
modern
Open and Closed Verandahs,
and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath,
Toilet
vant's Room in yard. Standing on over
17,1590 sq. ft.
barbed wire

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES WANTED

From ist May 1952, for the Coleridge
and Parry School, a “Secretary to the
School” This Post is a Whole Time
Post The Office,of this Secretary shall
be at the School, and the Secretary shail
be required to combine the duties of
Clerk to the Governing Body with those
ot Secretary to the Headmaster.





REAL ESTATE



conveniences, house contains

Drawing
and Kitehen, Garage and Ser-

of land all enclosed with
fence. Cocoanut and Lime







prices of “Sugar” are as follows:-—

SATURDAY, 1952

TAKE NOTICE

GOODSYEAR

That THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER COMPANY, a corporation organ-
ized under the laws of the State of Ohio, United States of Angerica, whose trade
or business address ie 1144 East Market Street, Akron, Ohio, U.S.A.. has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of pneumatic,
cushion, and’solid tires constructed wholly or partly of rubber and used for motor

APRIL 26,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1952, No. 12 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 28th April, 1952.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail



selling

ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE |RETAIL PRICE







hass: shall tha: trucks, motor cars, motor cycles, bicycles, aeroplanes and other vehicles, and
We -would-net weep for thee BEDFORD TRUCKS—3 ton is,| "Trees, Inspection daily except Sundays| . 2 og er have had a Sec- (not more thar) (not more vated inftuding part of such tires. such as treads, outer casings or tire shoes and ‘inner
One thought shall check the starting} €W. For immediate delivery, Courtesy) between 4 pm. and 6 p.m. Further ondary ucation, and possess a Cam- -+-— ec i tubes thetefor: tire chains and non-skid devices, inside tire protectors, outside
tear: Garage 4616 20.4.52—460. | particulars. Dial 2649. bridge Scho! Cameame or ie valent. | Sugar: — tire protectors, repair outfits: repair patches and bandages; patching guy peten-
Bean crrem alt Sl ta art tee. a Praline ang ee atnce, “| (@) Spgelals — «og | $978 per 100 Ibs. } Ade, per Ib. | GTS ee pain jm pit conc wt, ben, H flt has
. " : ’ " 32— 3. The Sa . s : ; bing; rubbe chinery; heels and soles; mechanica
te at note shee veenpeanennntionadenl ee iss teri pga saben b i peenaewr ae ae eae. naan omen bt enna Gomeneies Dae tae (iD ‘Fellows oe =" oR = re 6 ener Pane ong San deka: oa sapttingts “airplane sugiplies: packing and packing
SRICE.In loving memony of my beloved] CAR—Late 1961 Vauxhall Wyvern. OO Tee ad couase| 188 to $140.00 per month. (c) Brown Crystals FOr Bc.» _ |{naterial'In general; ink rollers and blankets for printers’ use including newspaper
daughter Louisa Price, who died in] Owner driven. In good condition; done | feet of land at The Lodge, with nder- 4. Applications to be received the : i cutting rubbers; leather substitute materials, storage batteries and sparking p! 3
Port-of-Spatn on April’ 26, 1949. 7,000 miles. Phone 8135. ful Gat evar the wast om wonder: | Headmaster, R. C. Springer, Esq., ..| 25th April, 1952 26.4.52—1n. | pillows, cushions and mattresses, and won pe ine to ee Oe sod
52 a rey “. Gover Hil Mi - ‘rom. n som. Trson :
Fae shail her memory fede: er ae adjoining. Apply aes s a esl. by Post Ssalectad tone Seen ——_— 6 on Brag atieete Re; at my office of opposition of such regis-
Loving thoughts will ever linger GAR_One (1) Standard Vanguard 1960|@sis or av, eck, Dial sais, not later than Saturday 26th April BARBADOS SCHOLARAHIPS, 1952 tration. "The Trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Round the grave where she is laid Model, condition good Dial 4949, Chel-} — 1952. ; , ” Dated this 23rd day of April, 1952 . wi ane,
Arthur Price and relatives _26.4.52~-1" | seq Garage (1950) Ltd. 26.4.52—2n.| HOUSE—One (1) board and shingle| ©Y Order of the Governors of the School The Examination for the above Scholarships will be the gee ieee TA
House with varandah THEODORE ‘ ¢ 24.4.52—3n .
a4 CAR—Hiliman Minx X-1203, excellent | situated at broove ~ hye on Honorary Secretary & Treasurer, ination for the General Certificate of Education of the Oxford an e
FOR RENT er te ba ee Fass ee +| Gordon Chandler, on ‘ 19.4 and Parry School Cambridge Schools Examination Board, anq will be held in Bridge-
ppky: mis nson ne ° An > . ‘ . a
26.4. 52—3n. 26.4.52—In. town in June next in accordance with the Time Table of the above
a
PROPERTY at Spry Street with 2,711 SITUATIONS WANTED mentioned Board. ;
HOUSES CAR—One Prefect Ford with good a SECRETARY, a
pan One Gres and “upholstery ‘and [Sauare fest of floor area, Ideal as aly's.a. Dende a ed eee Mi Candidates will be expected to offer at least one subject at
whole body “in good condition. TOF | xiiddie Street. Dial — Auctioneer, | qualifications, with sound West Indian] Scholarship Level and one at Advanced Level.
APARTMENT—One Furnished Apart-] sealed. Dial 4455 or 3920 96 4.5: xperience services to Progressive bet —narinrperiiraSat SS
ment at Worthing on the Seaside con- 26 .4.52—2n. 52—2n.















taining Reception, Dining-room and Onc

——$—$_—$—$_— $$$ $$ $$$
Double Bedroom fitted with _Simmon: CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect condi-





—_——
The undersigned will offer for sale by

e )
Concern in Executive capacity fied
scope for initiative and ability, Pre-





ublic competition at their office, No. 17, | °rably with of Directorship.
Beds, Toilet, Bath, Kitchenétte anc | tion; mileage 2,310. Telephone 2949. 5 # ; No. 17.1 Financial contfoel and y Statu-
Frigidaire. “Dial 8133. 23.4.52—2n 23.4.52—t.f.n et bee ie — ee: tory duties, Statistics a: Financial
, |comprising offices and warehouses on the ote . Internal Auditing. Stores
BUNGALOW_—Three bedrooms on St.]| CAR—One Austin A.40 Car very £000 | Whar and Prince William Hi St Accounting and Man Costings .
James Coast, 4 miles from town. Yor] condition, low mileage. Dial 4070. E.| ond McG: Street, deere, cen | Soi . Systems. Organi-
information Dial 0168 26.4.52—3n. | Sealy’s Garage, Bay Street. ing on 5, ate feet of oak es ~jsation. Staff nagement. Highest
pete 25.4.52—-3n | cecupied by mR MS HOW | References Box “J. K. L.” Advocate.
BUNGALOW — Fully furnished, 2) —————— ita ee a Oe ee, 25.4.52—2n.
Pedrooms. mode! conveniences, 4: CAR—One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5 good 7 — c

Navy rf Phone 4l Johnson. [tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4514. saenerâ„¢ w/ partioulars from the under-

24.4.52—3n. 23.4.62.—2n. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. MISCELLANEOUS
LL hicit: Bb
BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast} HILLMAN MINK—One 1948 Black ees.

perfect bathing, quiet. All meals and
services supplied from main house. Own
Telephone, Reasonable terms to suitable
ctw. Apply: Beacnlands, St. James o:
phone 0167. 14.3.52--t.f.n

a
BROWNSLOWE—Black Rock, 4

Hillmog Minx, done 26,000 miles, in ex-
cellent condition, Phone R. F. Stokes
& Bynoe Ltd., or No. 3775,




















24.4.02—5n.

MORRIS MENOR—Tourer 8,009 miles
in exeellent condition. Morris Minor





rooms and all modern conveniences. For | Saloon 7,000 miles like new. Fort Roya!
particulars Dial 0121 D. A. Browne.) Garage Lid, Telephone 4504
Prospect, St. James. 4.52—tin. 20.4.52—4n

—

ONE BEDFORD UTILICON—12 H.P.
Offers received, can be seen at The
Barbados Telephone Co,, Ltd. % a.m—
4p.m 26.4.52—3n.
One PREPECT FORD 1949 Model.
Partly new. Price Reasonable. Apply
Straughn’s Garage, Roebuck St. ial
41%.

a

FLAT AND HOUSE--Fully furnished,
St. Lawrence on Sea. Available Apri!
on. Phone 3503. We invite inspection
for next Winter. 29.3.52—t.f.0

et
FARAWAY-St. Philip coast, 3 bed-
rooms, Fully furnished, Lighting Plant
Watermill suppty. Double Car Port, two
servant rooms. From May ist. Phone
76 . 10,4, 52--t.f.n







TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.
Aprly D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
Park Road.





FLAT--New, very modern, seaside flat.
Completely. furnished. Telephone, 95.
ery Facing aoe Excellent and
safe seabathing: Special Summer C8.
Apply to “MARESOL” ST. LAWRENCE
GAP. Phone 6496

26.4.52—e.0.d.—t.f.n.

24.4.52—t f n.
VAUXHALL RN—n_ excellent
URTESY

WYVE!
under 3,000 miles. CO
Dial 4616. 20.4.52—6n.

ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse. Phone
1086 . 26.4.52—2n



eee
HEATHFIELD, Crane — For May,
June, July. Furnished, electricity, re-
frigerator. Apply A. D. Herbert. Phone
8385. 24.4.52—3n







-_——————_

ILFRACOMBE-—Maxwell's 4 bedroom»,
furnished with or without linen. Dial
8378. 22.4.52—6n.

nrg enemeniaeneenine
LINDLEY—Bamboo Gap, Black Rock,

from the Ist May. Telephone 2147.
25.4,.52—3n

REFRIGERATOR—One General Electric
Refrigerator (American) in perfect work-
ing order. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
Dial 3299.

REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse latest
model. With Freeze Chest. Phone =.
23.4.52-46n

Street. 26.4.52—In.



an
MODERN... FURNISHED FLAT—with
Silver’ and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.



Sale No. 8 Coral mands. omning. MECHANICAL
$ 23.2.52—t.f.0

ceenereetetinpnnmipieenatincameatntiineeciaghtnianinncsipannatan
PLOUGH—McCormick bearing subsoil
plough, in A-1 condition. Apply; G. L
Hartford, Norwood Plantation, St. James.

servant rooms 26.4.52—in

tober Ist Phone 4476.







accent aahammitsisngtenioamaneree
10.4.52—t.f.n. MASSEY-H/ RRIS FARM EQUIPMENT

s —Manure . Fertilizer Distribu-
tors, Grass . Rakes, Side-delivery

rakes for windrowing cane Trash, Grass
Leaders, Wheel Strakes for attachment

LOST & FOUND

to Whee preetre, ver var
spin. URTESY GARA . Dial :
peer —eteb—eaeene veers. PT 20.4,52-~6n.













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PASSPORT -- An American Passport .
NEW REDS, pure bred

was Yost during the Tae oe Octe bi HAMPSHIRE:
last Year 1951 on a Saturday in © : 1
distrist of Belle Gully, St. Michael, | CO'is ne. Wye id Tere aS
- 24 cents each. Dial ze
26.4.62—-1n.

owned rd Alonza Vanputten,
finder please*return to Advocate Adver-
YOUNG TURKEYS AND_ CHICKS.
Dial 822. 26.4.52—1n.
a

tising Office. Reward offered.
LIVESTOCK

26.4.52—2n.



PERSONAL

ee ee — — —-
The pub!€ ‘are hereby warned against
givi credit to my wife, DAPHNE
ELA BURGESS (nee WILLIAMS) as
I do not hold myself responsible for
her or anyone else contracting any debt
or debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me,
GEORGE EVERTON BURGESS,
Spring Hall Tenantry,
St. Luc

5 y.
25.4,.52—2n

Seu

The blie are hereby warned against
giving ges to my wife, LORETTA
HARPER (nee Loretta Alluyne: as I do
net hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by & written order



ONE ALPINE GOAT fresh in_ milk.
Phone 6222. 26.4,.52—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AQUARIUMS--All Glass sizes 30 x x
12 and 18 x 10 x 9 inches. Complete
with Plants and Fish. Archie Clarke.
Phone 5148. 23.4.52—4n

ee
CALM ASMINE tablets: Guaranteed to
relieve the pain and agony of difficult
breathing caused by Asthma end Bron-
chitis, it restores normal breathing within
seconds; Do not delay try a
of ten tablets to-day. (Laboratoires
JOUVEINAL, FRANCE) Obdtainable at «..





signed by me. a good DRUGGISTs. 29.3,52—3n.
were Cave Hill, COURTAVLS SHARKSKIN — Just

St. Michael arrived world famous Courtavis Shark-

26.4.52—2n. | skin 36” $1.98 Jean Knitted Sharkskin 36/7

$1.47, Thani Bros. 26.4.52-—2n

DRY PSCHALOT—4 cents per pound

Alleyne Arthur's Grocery, High Street
26.4,.52—1n



A
The public are hereby warned against
giving. credit to any person or persons
whomsoever, as I do not hold myself
responsible for anyone contracting any
debt or debts in my name unless by a
written order signed by me.
WILFRED HAYNES SMALL,



ESCHALOT—Excellent for planting 54c
per pound at Alleyne Aetanes Grocery,

Howells X Road. High Street. 4.52—Jn

m. Msiee. GIBSON V-CLASS SHEEDBOAT, built

26.4.52--2"-} and imported In 1948. Length 18 foet.

OG AP ORCCCSOIOOO, | Seating capncity sie to, seven people
. ‘ ng capac 8

“ Steel hull materials construction

comply with Lioyd’s Board of Trade

TO HE SOLD equirements, Powered with Ford water-
motor—-10/22 B.H.P. Speed 10 knots.

Appy Reginald French, D. V. Scott &

cohsiderabi’ below manufacturers Co., Ltd. 22.4.52—Tn.
prices large quan- ———

tittes of Worsteds, Rayon and HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all des-

rejuvenate the glands of Males and
Females, also valuable as a Brain tonic
and for persons suffering from Head-
aches eee on Lo work and
general run - €

CHARLES Co RANGES Ovtainable

at all gocd DRUGGISTS.

Spun Suiting, Dvred and Printec cription, Apply: Owen T. Alider, 118

‘sdyon Spun Materia!s, Poplins, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.

leached Cottons, Linnings ete., 26.4.52—In.
xv United Kingdom and Contin- i
% cntal origin. Would consider MEN'S SHARKSKIN—Repeat shipment
% appointing exclusive agent. Ap ly Men’s Sharkskin 58” cool tropical shade
@ LL & I. Szpiro (Great Britain) and white $2.98. Limited quantity like
Lid, 37/40. Cheapside, London, last time. Thani Bros, 26.4.52—2n
@ §E.€.2., England,—Cables Spirotex
YY Lohdon ORMOPHYSE tablets: Guaranteed to
*
&

*,
LLLP LPL ELPEE
Be ty -





e 29.3.62—2n.
PIANO—One _ Piano, by Dani

Carnival (nice). Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck

Street. Dial 3299. 26.4.52—1n

RECO ring our stock of MGM

on June Sth & 7th Records. Three for Two Dollars, your

choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
9.4. 52—t.f.n.

at Queen’s Park

THE BIG EVENT



Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving In Barbados by Air only a few

ys after publication in London. Con-

ict: Ian Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd





OF THE YEAR Local Representative, Tel. 3118

17.4.52—t.f.n

~ WATCHES—Just received a new ship-

ment of the famous Lusina Swiss Wrist

Watches including waterproof, automatic

ond stop watches All in popular styles

On sale now. K. R. Hunte & Co., lad

Lower Broad Street. 26 .4.52—2n



WATER PIPE—Galvanized water pipes.
%”"—4—1/" 1%", 2 also pipe fittings
City Gorage, Victoria Street.

22.4.52—t.f.n

i CHR
All roads lead to Silver € ISTIAN SCIENCE )
Sands, Whitsuntide, Monday ({ READING ROOM
Bank Holiday, June 2nd. ' é “GOD'S LAW OF ADJUSTMENT >
Sports of all kinds, Boat pamphlet Wiig has | brought
Race open to all boats; {f 4 great help to so many. Let it &
- B. & C Athletic Races; none yee 4: Seeders
ug-of-War, Greasy Pole, ¢ = Pe eto. oy
All-Day Dancing. Hands | toe es. = Soe Boas
Boats, A & B Class, ete., etc. iq Street. 5
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
Further particulars later. | Frida7s from 10 a.m.—@ p.m
q ee Baturdays 10 am 12 ’
23.4.52.—2 oe
one \4 ALL ARE WELCOME b
'























Crane House, St. Philip on Wednesd.
and Thursday, the 7th and 8th of May



THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING

Transfer Books and
of the above-named

——————
— EVERYBODY to attend the re-opening
of DAY and NIGHT classes of SPANISH.





CTI ENGLISH and MUSIC, from Y first at
Au ON Ebenezer, Bay Street. -
—_——— anasan SINGLE
CLARICE k
UNDER THE DIAMOND 26.4.52—1n
HAMMER ayes
‘
} beg to announce the auctio: le of NOTICE
furniture which will take sanoe oh PARISA OF CHRIST CHURCH

28th April, to 2ist May, inclusive,
the Parochial Treasurer’s Office will be

DARCY A. SCOTT, opened for business on the followgng
Auctioneer, Middle Street, | 4@y8 only:—

26.4 52—2n. Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 32 noon

Fridays bie +e to 3.00 p.m

PUBLIC. NOTICES creak

EDUCATIONAL





NOTICE

co , LTD.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
ompany "will “be |
in
closed from the 24th day of April to
wd of May 1952, both days fechas

By order of the Board of Directors.
COLIN D. E.



HARRISON COLLEGE

The next term at Harrison College will
begin on Tuesday, the 29th of April,
1952, and the School will be in session
from 9.15 a.m, to 3.30 p.m.

D. E. M. MALONE,
Secretary-Treasurer,
Governing Boay,
Harrison Coliege.
26.4.52-—2n,

Secretary,
23.4.52—4n

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
NOTICE is hereby given that in ac-
cordance with Rule 8 the Club will be







QUEEN’S COLLEGE

The next term at Queen's College will

order of the Committee, , | begin on Tuesday, the 29th of April,
H



. P, SPENCER, 1952, at 9.20 a.m. and the School will be
Secretary. in session for the entire day.
22.4,.52—5n D. E. M. MALONE,

Secretary-Treasurer,
NOTICE Governing Body

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
Applications for one or more Vestry
Exhibitions at St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!
will be received by the undersigned up
to Saturday, the 10th. May, 1952, and
TSenaeiaies ‘as be the a es | NO
._ Candidates must the daughters TICE TO VESTRIES AND 2
ot Parishioners in stro cened cireum-| SOCLETIES re ENTRANCE EXAMINA:
stances, and not less than eight (8) TION FOR THE YEAR 1952-08
years, nor more than twelve (1%) years
old on 2nd September, 1952; to be
proved by a birth certificate, which| September 1952 — July 1953 for candi-
must accompany the application. dates Who will be eight (8) years ot
2. Candidates between eight (8) and | @g@e and under (12) twelve years of age
tem (10) years old will be examined at| on September Ynd, 1952 will be held at
the School on Friday, 6th June, snd] the School on Priday, 6th June 1952 and
those between ten 110) and twelve Ga Saturday, June 1952. <
years old, on Saturday, 7th June, 1982. Candidates who are 8 years and under
3. All candidates must be at the] 10 years on will “be
Sehool not later than 9.15 a.m. on the] examined on Friday, June 6th and can-
date of their examination. Gidates who are ten (10) qvears and un-
Clerk to the Vestry, St. John. der twelve (12) years of age on that date
26.4.52—6n. co be examined on Saturday, June 7th

ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
NOTICE

Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES

52—2n,

cee
ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS' SCHOOL
Barbados, B.W.I.

The Entrance Examination for the gear

All candidates must be at the School
not later than 9.15 a.m. on the date of
their Examinution,

All_ secretaries are asked to send to
The Governing Body of the St. Michael's | the Headmistress not later than 28rd
Girls’ School offers for competition to the | May 1952 a List of the names of all
girls of Barbados irrespective of parish | candidates to be examined accompanied
and School previousky attended Five {5) | by = Birth Certificate for each girl.
Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term and D. GALE,
two (2) Enabling Bursaries at §4.00 per Secretary, Governing Body,

term. St. Michael's Girls' Schoo).
ets Candidate must

26.4.52—31
Be a native, or a daughter of a
native, of this Island or a dsughter
e pans who =“ Sopeet “in "
8 Island and who have resided| NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE REN
in this Island for a period of ten APPLICATION FORMS for Centlakies
years prior to the last day of re-| to sit the Entrance Examination for the
ceiving applications; sear September 1952—July 1983 may be
2. Be of sufficient merit in the be | a at the School from Menday

ion of the Governing Body, to be| April 28th 1952,

educated at the School These Forms must be completed and
3. Be over 10 years and under 12) return to the Headmistress not later than

years of age on the 2nd September,| Friday, 16th May 1952. NO APPLI-

1952. CATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED AFTER
Every application must be made by the} THIS DATE.
parents or guardian of the candidate upon
the form of application approved by th.
Governing Body and obtainable from the
Secretary of the Governing Body at her
office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from
Tuesday, April 29th 1952, and must suppiy
all information required by such form
The application forms must be filled in
and sent to the Secretary of the Governing
Body at her office on or before noon on
Friday, 26th May, 1952.

Candidates must be eight (8) years of
age and under (12) twelve years of age
on September 2nd 1952

Candidates who are & YEARS and
UNDER 10 YEARS on the above date
(September 2nd 1952) will be examined
on Friday, June 6th, and Candidates
who are 10 years and under 12 years on
September 2d 1952, will be examined
on Saturday, June 7th.

ALL CANDIDATES MUST BE AT





The Examination will be held at the) THE SCHOOL NOT LATER THAN
School at 9.90 a.m. on Saturday, 7th 15 a.m. on THE DATE OF THEIR
June, 1952. XAMINATION.

D. GALE, . D. GALE,
Secretary, Governing Body, Secretary, Gov. Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School. St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!
26.4.52-—n | %6.4.52—3n



BARBADOS SUGAR PRODUCERS

Released In Accordance With Clause 4(1) (a) Of

Sales of Lo oe

All grades including Preference Margins ..
Sales of V. “ oA ei “4

Molasses ‘

Less Cess. Labour Welfare Fund

Manufacturing Expenses

Wear and Tear allowances. Income Tax ‘Department

: %

Purchase of Cane. Shareholders’ Estates 56.3
Other Estates 98 6

Small holders 17.2

100.

Factory Profit et

Other Estates Small Holders

Highest Price Paid 12.55 12,44
Lowest Price Paid 10.00 10.00
Average Price 11.67 11.50
Highest Recovery 8.18 Tons cane per ton sugar.
Lowest do. 10.15 ww » » » ”
Average do. 8.76, et we ”
Highest Expenses 38.60
Lowest Expenses 26.25
Average 30.45
Classification of Factories
Total Returns Tons
Class A over 5,000 tons 16 16 140.150
B under 5,000 tons 4 3 11.067
ay (Scotland) 4 3 8.123
24 22 159.340

RESULTS FROM 22 D.C. FACTORIES FOR THE CROP YEAR 1951

Caniidates must be














































nf PSC OSESS FSO OOOO
(a) under twenty (20) years of age on 3lst May, 1952; ag Fre ger — tad Se aaa ai
(b) natives of this Island; or ae (MANS LINED jail accept Cargo. and Passengers for
le (c) children of a native of this island, or aan, aan Ss tee Malone |% Dominica, hntieus. Montoegset,
(d) children of persons who are domiciled and have been perch Syéney ee am Bris- pig Bley :
resident in this Island for a period of not less than tem} apout April 22nd and ing, Naan The M.V. MONEKA will accept

April 25th. Cargo and Passengers for Dom-

In addition to general cargo this ves-

inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
sel has ample space for chilled and hard Kitts. Sailing Friday
frozen cargo.

(10) years. |
2nd May 1952.
Cargo accepted on through Bills The M.V. DAERWOOD will

Candidates will be required to produce Birth Certificates to-
gether with G€ertified statements declaring that they have been
receiving their education for the past three (3) years in this Colony
end their character and general conduct are satisfactory. «

Applications completed on forms which must be obtained from
the Department of Education must be sent to the Director of Educa-
tion not later than 31st May, 1952.

transhipmen: t Cargo and Passengers for
Lading for — 2 srisione. = St. Lucia Grenada and Aruba.
oe Guiana, ward and Windward Passengers only for St. Vincent.

Date of Sailing to be notified.
~~ 6 a B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
FURNESS wae &@ cO., LTD., “ASSOCIATION (INC)

ou Censignee Tele. 4047

19,4,52.—2n_, DACOSTA &

co., LTD.,
s- BW.

Abcoa Samay (>

————————————









NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 18th April— arrives Barbados 29th April, 1962.
A STEAMER sails 9th May— arrives Barbados 20th May, 1952.

————S—I—

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A STEAMER sailed 10th April—arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 24th April—arrives Barbados 10th May, 1952.

why
AMEL





CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
Barbados
e SS. “ALCOA PARTNER” HALIFAX April 13th April 23rd
.S. “ALCOA POINTER” MOTREAL April 30th May 10th
q S. “A STEAMER” .. MONTREAL May léth May 26th
Ss. “A STEAMER” .. MONTREAL May 30th June 9th

Due Barbados
April 18th For St. John, N.B, and St.
Lawrence River Ports

NORTHBOUND
“TINDRA” ‘ “s

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation

' Fr you’re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root

I of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Fame! Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
cause the trouble.
Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are Keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.

eee

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD, CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



mS ido
F Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs, Vessel From Leaves Barbados
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom- 6.8 ‘ oro saagn'G Manan. 4 Ae Mee. 7S Bey
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. ie es fiverpool. 23rd_Apr. 7

S.S. “TRIBESMAN” \Wondon. yr 28th Me

3rd May. 28th May.

S.S. “COLUMBIA STAR”. . Liverpool. 7th May. 20th May.



FAMEL SYRUP

Odtainable in two sizes—from all chemists or storw

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM



Vessel For Closes in Barbados
Mp “Trade enquiries to:— §.S. “MULTAH” ., Liverpoot 28th Apr.
, Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. 8.S. “SENATOR” .. London 30th Apr.
sf BRIDGETOWN. ‘For further information apply to .. .
| re RR? DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents




















T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH oo :
PENCILS for Marking Linn $|* PRESTIGE PRESSURE COOKERS .
| PENCILS for Marking Glass





at 3





| Qyictl-quta few drops CENTRAL EMPORIUM 3
oct See pee Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. 3 3
fast and seen.

Breathe freely again

All at
SES, ATES.
HARDWARE

| viexs VATRO-NOL

ASSOCIATION (INCORPORATED)















SEA SCOUTS’
, MARINE DISPLAY



The Domestic Sugar Agreement Dated 13/9/51 ca
equated Per Ton



















All grades ee ra
; to 96" D.C. SUED CO. Sugar AQUATIC SPORTS
Tons 159.340
.. . . on we WATER POLO MATCH
ae 80 and. FIREWORKS
4 = 3 oe 4 4,645,976 29.18
; a & 4 ts if : 1 1
ae — ry THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
795.367 W. Pe ewe : i (For local and visiting members only)
369,208 11.84 4,370,722 aa yi ‘
240,600 11.61 2,792,658 16,318,901 ‘ TO-NIGHT at 80 clock
1,395,165 11.70 cde 21,170,659 132.87
: __ 528,364 3-81} poLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE AT GRAVESEND
21,699,023 186.18
Admission _________ $1.00
a Admission to Gravesend Beach .......... «tues ae
ee Come and see the thrilling Ship-to-Shore Rescue by Breeches’ Buoy
Certified. organised under the direction of the Harbour and Shipping Master.
(Sgd.) FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO. eee eee cee en a

The Mastagement of the Barbados Aquatic Club beg to
inform all those attending the Marine Display to-night, that
there will be dancing in the Ball Room at 10.30 p.m. after the
display. There will be mo extra fee for dancing.

Chartereg Accountants. 22/4/52

(Sed.) BARBADOS SUGAR PRODUCERS’ ASSOCIATION (INC.) aa " sis
s ‘ ALL PROCEEDS FOR THE BOY SCOUTS’
per R,. Grey F. Mandeville,
Secretary. ASSOCIATION.

22nd April, 1952.






SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
eS SSS SS ce ET LT LLL pene oe, and

eee





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON :

ATS!

Does your Goat suffer
from—

| Rheumatism
_ and Backache
| Gonein 1 Week
|
|
|

Kidneys With Cystex ond
You'll Feel Fine
Cystex—the prescription of a famou#
doctor—ends all troubles due to
faulty kidney action in double quick
time, so, if you suffer from Rheuma« ‘
tiem, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbago,

Loss of Condition ?
Anaemia (pale gums) ?
Diarrhoetic Conditions ?

and be fit and well next week
Cystex Helps Noture 3 Ways
The Cystex treatment is highty scl.
entific, being specially compounded
to soothe, tone and clean raw
sick kidneys and bladder and to re
move acids and poisons from

BY ALAN





system safely, quickly and st
FUNNY LAUR! RUNNING b zee nan no =“ harm
é : rugs
py poy Any of these may be ‘ dru, Bysten







That POSTRONES AS SH
THE ROMANTIC HOPE SHE'S NOT KLL.

INTERLUOE ..

germs which are
dneys. Bladder
System in two hours,
utely harmless to hu-

+ yet isa
a
2. Gets

eadly

your sys

’ 3. Streng
kidne <
ravag of ea
e delicate filter organ
ulates the entire #y

9 Weeks in Hospital—
Now Well

Control these Parasites with wiingna endured thee etets eh til

ney jt
pains and Stiff Joints. | was not able to
raise my arms and spent nine weeks in
@ hospital, They said / would not be able
to work, but after Cystex J feel years
younger, well and strong.” (Sgd.) J. A. P.
:
Health Improved in 2 Days
ti

“I had wot felt really e t fay. ages and
BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE 'tdache
|







SO WE WAVE-
THIS ONE..F
HEARD ER ~
ER..1 MEAN
IT MOVING.

lestraying,
with which
ated
os the
attick on the
ism, and stim-
stem

!
caused by |







BY CHIC YOUNG



1 decided to give Cystex a trial, and
wish I had tried it long ago @

aeadaches. I had t nlost everything
A Product of Imperial Chemical

but J could not get o relies. Finally
“TIN WIVES RAVE 1
(Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.

cr occ than other things have done r
STRANGEST ID mon ‘. Mrs. B . *

( OF ASIF



AWA















+O Guaranteed to Put You Right
> Ra ail S aici : ; or Money Back

A Subsidiary Company of Imperial day, Give'lt a thorough test Cysiex
S guarantee to
Chemical Industries Ltd. youngor, stronger
ee in $1 nes au
Sole Importers and Distributors i Barbados in i wnek ar ur
return th empty



package. Act now!

Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. % |
a
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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




























=—_——









B-BUT THIS
ISN'T THE




OUTER SPACE GONE UP IN
SMOKE / NO WINDOWS. IN
SOLITARY— 1 WON'T EVEN
SEE THEM TAKE OFF...







SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

HOLDING UP THE PROGRESS : . ‘
Speighistown and Swan Street

OF MANKIND.
















THE WARDEN'S OFFICE
— THEN SOLITARY!
CAN'T SAY 1 WASN'T
EXPECTING IT/







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 :
‘
MUSTARD



25 23 Bottles O’KEEFE’S BEER 26 21

ATTENTION... ATTENTION
WN PLANE F-AMH... THIS (5
THE FRENCH POLICE
CALLING...







BOOKS! BOOKS’!
THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN
ADVOCATE STATIONERY









BARGAINSE—> —»

ALVA |

NOW ON _




I PROMISED MAGGIE THE
MINUTE IT HAD TIME AN!’
WUZ ALONE AN
ANNOYED -!'D HANG TH!
PICTURE-AN' NOW 1S TH!
TIME //

[| YIGGS! come
HERE - AND
ADCY. BE QUICK
ABOUT IT /
TOR




















PASHIUNA SLE MALE KLAL. J rminip at 400., voc., and (YC. PLAIN AND FHRINT BYU
in ie inte a to Bt "PLAIDS and check designs, SHIRTS — Now 9$2.4vU.
Jasin eae Bet Latah 57c . Hundreds of . ..
CRINKLED SHEER, 40 in. Se meena ee en ee ry LONG SLEEVE SPORT
Rose, Navy, and Grey. LINKN for be 84c SHIRTS
THINK HARD NOW! TOUC From $1.89 to $1.44. : All Shades — $3.75.
1s WMPORTANT! ceigiarleatyiedaninietemisnanaiinntii



GOLD NYLON BLEND | “HITE CALICO, 45c. and 69c.| Foro sHirTs—
MATERIALS, 42 in. FUGEE—54c. and 60c. 84c. to $1.44









RRY BUT WE'LL HAVE

‘ I KNOW I DIDN'T TOUCH THE
GUN,.I MEAN..1 THINK I
DION’T...OH, I DON'T KNOW! IT f 2

TAKE YOU IN/
ot

WAS 60 HORRIBLE...SO

ME GO? PLEASE...
pee CONFUSING! '

PLEASE LEAVE



f ME ALONE / .
ANE, Nice Shades. Now $2.64 SHANTUNG—8 shades. | RIBBED VESTS—
ye | A Beautiful Selection of . . Only $1.12. 3 for $2.00
ee = oe 86 in. | PANTIES—outstanding value! NYLON HOSE
OW 9108. i (Elastic type) White and Pink. Only $1.20 per pair.
One Lot of cals ONLY 60 CENTS. COLOURED DRILL we
CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS| INTERLOCK PANTIES. Now 96c.
Reduced to $1.00 Children’s 430. — Ladies 67c. THOUSANDS OF OTHER
LADIES’ COTTON VESTS | LADIES’ GARDEN HATS. | SHIRTS AT LOW PRICES.
oy KHAKI $1.00 to $1.25. DUNGAREE—Now $1.05. 2 pairs for $1.00



SMYTHES HAVE SERVED GLORIOUSLY
BUT, PAT INTHE JUNGLE PATROL? YOU
2 W CANT BREAK TRADITIONS {

4





COME AND SEE GOODS AT PRICES YOULL BE GLAD TO PAY
ALL AT THE

BARGAIN HOUSE |

30 Swan St. Dial 2702






PAGE EIGHT

B.C.A, Fix Date For
Annual Meeting |

The Council of the Barbados Cricket Association met
at the George Challenor Pavilion yesterday evening and
fixed the date for the Annual General Meeting of the Asso-

ciation for the 30th May.
The Council adopted the State-

cial year 1951-52, and appointed

a small committee to prepare the be
* final draft of the Council’s Annual

Report for presentation to the
Annual General Meeting. Ap-
pointed to prepare the report were
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.
S. O'C. Gittens, along with the
Secretary, Mr. Ben Hoyos.

The Council arranged the teams
which will play in the various
divisions this season, and ap-
pointed the Secretary to arrange
the fixtures.

According to the final arrange-
ments, Combermere and Y.M.P.C.
who finished at the foot of the
table last year have been rele-
gated to the Intermediate Divi-
sion, leaving 8 teams competing
in the first Division, Two teams,
Carlton and Police have been
promoted to the Intermediate, in-
creasing the number of competing
teams in this division from 8 to
12, and two new teams were ad-
mitted into the Second Division.
They are Erdiston Sports Club,
a team representative of the Ele-
mentary School Teachers, and
Windward,

The Teams competing in the re-
spective divisions are therefore as
follows:

First Division: Wanderers; Pick-
wick; Carlton; Empire; Coilege;
Spartan; Police and Lodge,

Intermediate Division: Comber-
mere; Y.M.P.C.; Windward; Regi-
ment; Cable & Wireless; Empire;
Pickwick; Mental Hospital; Wen-
derers; Carlton; Spartan and Po-
lice,

Second Division: Empire; Lee-
ward; Y.M.P.C.; Erdiston Sports
Club; Central; Foundation; Wan-

Amateurs

derers; Pickwick; College;
will
and 22

In the first Division there
21 Saturdays’ play,
Saturdays” play in each
other divisions. The Season com-
mences on June 7th.

The Board discussed and agreed ©

on a revised system of awarding
points in the fixtures, after having
agreed to do away with the
method of awarding the first divi-
sion trophy on a percentage basis.

The percentage basis was
employed when there was a
difference in the number of games
played by respective teams. A
small committee has been
appointed to finalise the new
point system.

The idea behind the revision of
the award of points is to ereate
a greater incentive for clubs to
endeavour to win a match out
right rather than merely try to
save its first innings’ points.

The matter was brought up by
Mr, S, O'C, Gittens, and after some
discussion, it was agreed that the
awards should be as follows: For
an outright win 6 points; for a

win on first innings 2 points which

will be retained even if the holder
of the first innings’ lead loses the
match outright;. loss on first in-
nings’ 1 point; loss on first innings

and loss of match 0 point tie on |
lst innings’ score 2 points each; >”

tie on final score 3 points each.
The Board postponed consid-
eration of the question of in-
surance on the buildings, but
agreed to advertise for tenders to
re-paint the galvanized roof, in
and out, of the Pickwick Pavilion
and the Steel Works. Mr. Kidney,
Mr. Chenery, Mr. Hoad, and the
Secretary were appointed a com-
mittee to supervise the work when
the tender’ has been awarded.

On Parade

‘At Wembley

By PETER DITTON

A club which last season near]
will be appearing in the Amateur

this afternoon.

went out of footbal!
up Final at Wembley

Behind the success of Athenian League

club Leyton who meet Walthamstow Avenue lies a story

of a grim fight for survival.
Last season, following

complaints from other clubs,

the Athenian League ruled that the Leyton ground, the
Hare and Hounds, should not be used for matches played

under their jurisdiction,

As a result Leyton were forced
to play all their League games
away from home and not unnatu-
rally finished the season bottom
of the table. But what was even
more important, the club was
deprived of \jhome pie money
for, apart from Cup ties, they did
not once appear before their own
supporters.

ere was talk during the
close-season of disbanding. But
negotiations with their Landlords
resulted in improvements to the
ground which met with League
approval and Leyton decided to
carry on.

No Regret

. The decision has never been
regretted. Although forced to
playthrough the preliminary
rounds—of both the F.A. and the
Amateur Cup Leyton have had
a magnificent season. They
reach@d the second round proper
of the professional competition
before going out to Chester, And
they have battled their way
through 13 other ties, including
one abandoned game, for the
right-to meet Walthamstow,

With all these cup commitments
their League fixtures became con-
gested and they have been faced
during the last two weeks with
the job of clearing off games at
the rate of three and four a week

To keep their cup stars fit they
have accepted offers of playe:
from clubs in other leagues to
play for them in their Athenia:
matches, That is permissible pro-
vidin, the yers have not
signi Athe' League forms
for any other clubs this season.

Last week for instance whe
they had two gamvs in one da;
they turned out one side contain-
ing four reserves and seven othcr
players from Grays, Woodfor |
and Le;

e.

The Leyton line up at Wem-
bley will probably be the same
as that which has taken them
through the competition so far,
This is: Sullivan, Dixon, Pullin-

,ger, Gardiner, Yenson, Casey.
Fitch, Facey, MecIntee, Goddard
and Skipp.

Casey who is in the army and
stationed in North ‘Wales ha
received special War Office per-
mission to allow him to play in
the Wembley final. He was also
being given time off by his com-



YOUR PARDON»

ore, AWAY-ssIT 1S

They'll Do It Every Time
97 inem

en of ¥

manding officer to put in two
hours football training every
day.

Third Success

If Leyton win the Cup it will
be their third success. They won
in 1926 and 1927 and were final-
ists again the showing oe: But
if they are successful this time it
will be the only case on record
of a club having won through
from the preliminary rounds.

Danger man in the Waltham-
stow team is England amateur
International centre-forward Jim
Lewis. He is the son of the
famous Jim Lewis who gained
13 England caps, including one
with a full England team during
the 1937 tour of Australia, and
altogether won every honour in
the game except an Amateur Cup
medal,

Young Jim who is Assistant
Purchasing Manager of a Manu-
facturing Company, has set up a
new club record this season by
scoring 65 Cup and League goals.
Like this father he started his
career as an outside-right. But
since his conversion to centre-
forward, midway through last
season, he. has shown to best
advantage.

There are two other Inter-
nationals in the Walthamstow
side, One is left-half and cap-
tain Derek Saunders and_ the
other is left-back Len Stratton.
All three are in training for
Great Britain's Olympic soccer
team,

Another Avenue star, and the
youngest player ever to appear in
a Wembley Cup Final is 16-year-
old outside-right Don Rossiter.
He is on Arsenal's books as an
amateur and when he becomes
17, in June, he will sign for them
is _a_ professional.
eeeniceeeeetnseeneeaneneneniensieseteemsswese

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10 a.m.

Meeting of Housing Board at
10 a.m.

Police Band at G.F.S. Fete,
Country Road—4 p.m.

Football at Kensington 5 p.m.

Police Band at Sea uts
Aquatic Sports and Marine
Display, Aquatic Club 8 p.m.



Registered U.S. Potent Office

SSS SEE

Q
i

EDNA GOT ONE

POOOLE HAIz-DOS~- WH,

S*WAITLL I TELL
LINSEED SAID-~ you
ELMO AND ANGINA,

ABOUT
DON'T yYOU“NO? I BETTER
A START AT THE BEGINNI «C2 s+





Com- §
ment of Accounts for the finan-4bermere; Lodge and Windward.

of the |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
“THE LITHGOW FLASH”

SATURDAY. 1952

APRIL 26,









F. G. Smith ii Se
Introduced To Bar\\; GIRLS’ FRIENDLY

@ from page 1 SOCIETY
ANNUAL FETE

Under the Patronage of
y Savage

will be held at















3 eh %
A eee i

+




i

gratitude and appreciation. made
possible as it has been by the
unstinting devotion, love and
affection of two of the best
parents any son could have.

‘Yn fact, Your Lordship, if 1
were allowed to live my life

over again from: the very be- THE HOSTEL Country Rd
ginning and to chose fresh on SATURDAY, 1
parents, I should not choose eee wee

parents distinguished for office

or for wealth, but be contented

with my own.

“With your permission, My
Lord, I should like to thank the
Learned Attorney General for the
kind words of welcome he has
said on my behalf this morning.
! am very happy in the manner
in which he made the rather dull
and uninteresting events of my
life seem somewhat presentable.

from 3.30 to 6.30 p.m.

The Fete will be open
Mrs. Peebles, poet:
There will bg the follow-
: owers and
Variety, Needlework, Sweets,
Boxemseld, Books, Cakes

Lucky dips and Pony Rid
for he children. r -
'y kind permission of Col.
Michelin, the Police Band
conducted by Capt.
will play during the after-
noon

@ Suitable for Evening Wear.
@ Lovely Designs.
@ White Grounds.

“Il am fully conscious of the
noble traditions of this Bar and
I shall at all times and all places



I Bey yr — noble traditions. ADMISSION — 6D. ; :
“A barrister, by his training and oe een : :
by ability is equipped to serve | SBBBSeee ee ||| 36 in wide — $1.86 and $1.96 yd
his community in more ways than :
_one and in whatever fields of en- :
deavour my inclinations and con- FOR SALE

yictions should lead me, I shall
e8say to maintain, and if possible
enhance this noble tradition. I
approach my task with a consid-

WHITE SLIPPER SATIN
36 in wide — $2.42 yd

1 small table model Gas
Cooker complete with oven.

Only used a few months,





erable degree of humility and a good as new, owner left

high sense of my inadequacy, but Island. 1 ) 1

I intend to make amends for this ; CAVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD
latter defect by my honesty, See it at your Gas Co. 7 og °
diligence, integrity and fearless- | Bay Street.

ness.” .

10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street



=







BARBADOS SPCA |

Subscribing Members are invited to attend the...



MARJORIE JACKSON the well known Australian athlete after set- |
ting up a new world record of 10.4 seconds in the Women’s New
South Wales 100 yards title spring at Sydney, Australia. She won
by eight yards and is now among Australia’s brighest hopes for the
Olympic Games.—Express.



BASKETBALL BEGINS ©
NEXT WEEK

THE BRITIS OUN
By CALVIN ALLEYNE H COUNCIL HEADQUARTERS

This basketball game has made strides during the past! (by kind permission of Mr. Risely Tucker)
few years. So much,so, in fact, that the season about to begin) on
next week has fourteen teams for the Second Division as» TU
against nine last season. There will be the same eight First UESDAY, APRIL, 29TH., at 8.15 p.m.
The Chair will be taken by

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

which will be held at

We have just received

A NEW

- SHIPMENT

OF

Division teams.



r T
LOR an: ENGELMAN,
(er. RICHARDSON ST,

The game is fairly popular for
a really fast match can be packed
with thrills, But there is general-
ly a but—the Association could
wish they had more funds, es-
pecially when they remember that
it is two years now that they owe
Trinidad an invitation.

So the Association are looking
forward to full support from the
public this season. The Association
are justifiably looking forward to
this support for they feel that it
is a half and half measure and
the public usually get satisfying
entertainment from watching the
games.

An Impetus

The thing is that Inter-Colonial
visits act as an impetus to the
game and after such a visit, we
can be fairly certain that we will
see a better standard of basket
ball, That is why this season’s
standard of play is expected to
be above last year’s—remember-
ing, of course the visit last season
of a Trinidad team, Seigert Tigers,
Ali local clubs benefited from
that visit.

Modern High School who swept
through the Second Division last
year, have been elevated to the
Lirst Division, replacing Y.M.C.A.
The new clubs in the Second Di-
vision are Boys Clubs, Lynch
Secondary School Old Boys,
Modern High School Old Boys
Everton, Spartan and Foundation,

The First Division games will
be played by floodlight at
Y.MP.C., the first being on May
% In a move to establish the game
on a sounder footing, the Asso-
ciation are hoping to have a Ladies
League, a Boys Under 14 League
and an extension of basket ball
jn rural areas next season, They

ed

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Bainfall from Codrington: nil
nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 1.99 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.5°F.

Lowest Temperature: 75°F

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,921,

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 5.42
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, April 24
ting: 6.30 p.m,
wh Tide: 4.07 a.m., 5.24 p.m.
w Tide: 10.55 am. 10.37

29.983;

p.m.



. , 7.
By Jimmy Hatlo °
“Hh OD, 1
UH~-YES».SURS*
CERTAINLY ==
GO RIGHT
AHEAD

v \
Ps. 7 . i
s0\ THANX AND A NP }
OF THE KATLO HAT | |



MIDOLEBURY,

have not settled how they will in-
troduce the game in rural areas,
but they look forward to its suc-
cess chiefly because it does not
require a big pasture or more than
about ten young men, so a team
would not be hard to round up,
and the initial expense is small.
two poles and nets and a ball.

The ladies may be slightly out-
raged at the idea of their putting
aside net-ball for* basket ball.
The two games are closely re-
lated, the main difference being
that in basket ball the ball can
be ‘hopped by the player while
in net ball, it is thrown from
player to player, Basketball is a
more strenuous game, yet perhaps
there may be sufficient energetic
young ladies to think of having
a go at the game.

The Boys’ League would com- |
prise elementary schools, Boy
Scouts and Other Youth Ceaanlny?
tions.

Rule books on this game, I
may mention, are available at the
Y.M.C.A. at six pence each.

The Association show out that
anybody interested in net ball and
friends of the Association, can

Association by being Associate

take a more active part in =

Members, subscriptions being one
dollar a year. |

















" 2 .
May Day Celebrations
PUBLIC MEETING AND
DEMONSTRATION
The Barbados Workers’
Union
will celebrate
MAY DAY
On THURSDAY, Ist MAY,
with a Demonstration March
and Public Meeting.

The Demonstration March
will leave the Union’s Head-
quarters at 5.30 p.m.

The Public Meeting will
begin at 7 p.m. at EMPIRE
CRICKET GROUNDS.

The Speakers will include
Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr. F. L.
Walcott, Visiting Trade
Unionists, Members of the
Barbados Labour Party and
the Executive Council.

MR. CARIB »

HAS BEEN FOUND

DETAILS IN

TO-MORROW'S ADVOCATE



———_——



===-_—_—__—.

The Hon. R. N. TURNER, M.L.C.











wwvuk i THE



AT KENSINGTON

Tuesday Night 29th April
at 3.30 pum.

— TORCHLIGHT TATTOO

THRILLING CYCLE DISPLAY
AND
PAGEANT OF BARBADOS
AS PORTRAYED AT THE JAMAICA JAMBOREE

Police Band In Attendance

RESERVED SEATS — 3/-
UNRESERVED ,, cr 2/-
UNCOVERED _e, _ 1/-

Em

Reserved Tickets for the Torch Light Tattoo which will

be held at Kensington on Tuesday next, April 29th, can be

obtained from the eT, Stationery from 1To-day.
rice 3/-

DO NOT MISS IT.





——||

LADIES’ and

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as
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in Black, Brown, Navy & Green @

LADYES White, Buckskin Shoes @
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» —10 @. $5.26—$5.40 & $5.52
Sizes Il—2 @. . $5.33 —$5.48—$5.59—$5.78
» he? @ a cveaee $571—$5.99 & $6.27



ALSO—JOHN WHITE

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@ $9.78 & $10.87

FOR BETTER BARGAINS TRY.... __
GEORGE

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ERVICE, VALUE & VARIETY |

Phone; ist 4934







saint $10.44

_ $4,81—$4.95—$5.14-—$5.07
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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATK SATl KI>AY. APRIL M. IK* %  mncM on JUIHFa The Board discussed and l B.C.A. Fix Date For Annual Meeting The Council pi Ihe Barbados Cricket AanociatlOn met at the Gtorga Chalnmor PAvil • tvenuy anu fixed the date for the Ai I Meatlng >t • n In In 30th May. The Council 1 miwi.l ol IL ,n.i|" !" .. Lodj. >l I0SI-S3. a„,l appoir.te.1 J"! 1 "'"'" '>> a small committee to urrpare the f zl %  anal draft ,.I the CotinellS Annual *•*""*! Rei*' I f i pn>entatiiii to ihiAnnual General Meeting. Appointed t-. peeparo the repon Mr J. W. B Chenery and Mr ",'. r T v T^^^"^. !'^" L alona .lift the P"lnU In thanxturw, after havin. Secretary. Mi Ben II airaed to do a> ..ilri tr. method nf awarding th< nil ... tr„phy on a percentajr ham whkk Will i.la, 111 the M.II..H. I Inpercentage boat tinleason, and Jp employed when there B_a a *•""* —"-sSv -v rna^^rn,''' IS Sff S^W-A -' SnTunuTeU*'.TtneTo,'-" the - —• table last year have bean rate'It"tdw behind the revision ol gated to the Intermediate DiviIhe award of points ito create %  ML leaving B teams compcUni a greater incentive tor elubs to in the first Di\ niMavour to win %  i and Police i (fat rather ttiMii merely try to promoted to the InUr I tdlate, li save Ita first inninai* points. creasmR the number of cumprtui,-. The matter WIK brought up l>team* in this division from K T.. Mr S. O'C. l.illcn>. and after OIB. 12, and two new teams wenaddiscuaalon. It waa agreed thai Me mittid in!., tho Se.-ond Division awards should be as foUows Foi They are Krdlaton 3|-"t Club, in outrljW win 6 point*; f< a a toam representative of the Etcwin on llm innina> 2 point*, which i her*, and '• % %  I 'no holder Windward, '' ""' rst inmnas' load loses the The Teams coaiping in the •<-kwteh oul \t first intpecUvc divhions lire thcref/m. a* lungs' I |lnt; low* on llrst iruiUaU follows* "n** 1"** "I" rn-Uh o poUU 1st Innings' score 2 polnU each. First Dlvklen: Wanderers. Picktie on final score 3 i*.iiits cad,. wick; Carton; Empire. C( legs; The Board postponed constdSpartun. P'-ln-f .uttl UHJK>P. eratlon of the question of i>.latersaedLiUlllvlatH: CamberMI ranee on the bulldlnaw, but mere; V.MIT, Windw;inl. Kegiagreed to advcrtlao for tendexii to ment; Cable L Wireless; Empire. re-paint Ihe galvanized roof, in Pickwick; Mental Hospital. W ,,( the Ptckwlcl Pfvllioi derers; Carlton; Spartiin and I' end the BteeJ Works. Mr. Kidne> Use, Mi Catenary, Mr. Road, and the Second Divl-ton: fcmi.n.. I... s-.i. ..i. were appointed a -.tunward; Y.M.I'.c. Kr.it i.ii Sj%  %  •. niittfiin supervise (he work when Club; Central; Foundation, wanthe lender'has been awarded. •TUT. i ii in.on ri ASH" F. G. Smith Introducett To liar • rr. I %  ••• 1 and appreclailon. made jiossible as it has been uv the Ini devotion, lov* and of two of the best parent* any son could have. In fact. Your laordship. if 1 to live my life %  Kinninif and to ebosv fresh i*reiit.. I hould not choose distinguished f<.i afoj I ut icontented *ith my own. 'Wiih >ou, peniiassion. My %  I >t;ould like to thani. the Ix-arned Attonaty General for the kind words of welcome he has .•aid on my behalf this morning. I am very happy In the manner U which he made Ihe rather dull and uninteresting evenl* of my tife seem somewhat presentable. I am fully conseiouc of the noble traditions of this Bar and 'i all times and all places untatn thes*noble trad "A barrister, by his traminit and equipped to serve his community in more way* than i m whale*, eifie] %  teavour my Inclinations and eonhould lead me, i ball assay to maintain, and if possible "Una rue this TIC approach m> task -*itj' %  • eonaid.-iMble dafroe nf iiuinilily and a high sense of my inadequacy, but [ Intend to make amend* for this latter defect by my honesty. dillfenci Intefiit) and rearless(-IKI.S FRIENDLY SOCIETY ANNUAL FETE (,'ndcr ehe I'afronaor of lAttu Savagr Will be held at THE HOSTEL. Country Rd. on SATURDAY, April 2th Opened from 390 to 630 p m The Fete will be opened by Mrs. Peebles There will be the following Stalls: Flowers and Variety, Needlework, Sweets, Household. Books, Cakes and Ices. Lucky dips and Pony Ridej for the children. By kind permission of Co|. Michelin. the Police Band conducted by Capt. Hatson will play during the afternoon. ADMISSION — 6D. FOR |A|| 1 small table model Gas Cooker complete with oven. Only used a lew inuntliv food as new, owner left Island. See 11 at your Gas Co. Bay Street. • Suitable for Evening Wear. • Lovely Designs. • White Ground 36 in wide — $1.86 and $1.96 yd WHITE SLIPPER SATIN 36 in wide $2.42 yd CAVE siimnlil> & (I).. 111). 10.11. 12 k I! limad Street MAEJORIE JACKSON ta. %  \n li.li.i. ..thlrte ..ftn witting up a new world rseant sf I* I %  woi"!' IB the Women'*. New South Wale100 yardtitle pnns t ,ydney. Au-trslU She won by eight yards aud inow -raoun Anvtxalia • brigbe-t hop*' for ths Olympic Osmet. BASKETBALL BEGINS NEXT WEEK Amateurs On Parade At Wembley uy PETI;K UITTON A club which last season nearly went out of football By CALVIN ALLKYNf. This basketball ame has made strides dunni; the past few years. So mia-d^so. in fact, that the season about to beuin IU-XI wi-i'k li.i fouftwtn tran.| foi the Sccrmd Division asfi rial nine laal IBMOTI Then will be ht First Division teams The game is fairly popular 00* b*v not totUM how Ihej will u> a really fa match can i^ paebad traduce the game In IUII areas, with tin-ill:But than ahgy look forward to its SLCly ; but—th.AjsociaUon could case chiefly i will be appearing in ihe Amateur Cup Final at Wembley W j support for they feel that It 1 At* a result Leyton were forced manding ifltcer to put In two is a half and half measure and luted, the main difference bring to ploy all their League games hours ft-rtball training every the public usually et .-.aiisfytni! that In basket hall the ball away from home nnd not timuttuday. entertainment from watoMnf tht.monej ,,, ncc uud i;i:. .md were llnalv buu act as an intfii-* tUi> for. apart from Cup ties, ihcy did irt.s again the following year. Bui „.,,, not onre apperir berorc 'heir own if they an succasiful this time it J^., ^ fairly certain ih.ii we will *U£porters. ....... w .'" be the only cnav on recocd M ^. w>r .? buskci BARBADOS S.P.C.A. .Subscribing Mtmbtn am invited to attend the ANNUAL C.IKN..RAL Mt.KTlNG which will be held at THE BRITISH COUNCIL HEADQUARTERS (by kind permission oi Mr. Risely Tucker) on TlIBaasUV, 4PWL 29T1I.. nt 8.15 p.m. The Chair will be taken by The Hon. R. N. TURNER. M.L.C. deprived ..r hwiie gut.n %  ,„ i tiaving woii through close-season of disbanding. But from the preliminary rounds, nrjtnti.itions with their TjmdlimK Danger man In Ihe Wafthamresurtod in Inujlfovamanta x-> tho i„w tenm is Knglanil amateur grourid which met with league International centre-forward Jin: approval and I^yt.-n decided to Lewis, He Is to* son of the — famous Jin. Lewi, who gamed "'' '^ al tlUuS U t:t R'iKlaiid c; l( .-. including „„.. that visit, with a full England toam duriiu: Morlern IHlih behool wM thf 1937 tour ol Australia, nnd through tlie Second hagether won every honour in year, have been elevated ball Iliat Is why this season' rtnndarrl ol play is ,-x|>e.-ted M above i" 1 -'•"' : I ml %  i sine iho v laal ia*t seesor Timidnd team. Seigert Tlfon curry on No Regret The decision has never bee Although forced t play through the preliminary rap WHAT'S ON TODAY Police Conrta—10 a in. Mosung of Houalng Board at Fete. 10 a.tr Pehce Band at O.r.B. Country Road 4 p.m. Tootball at Keiulngton b p in Pollee Band i Bea StoutAqnsUc Bporta and atarln. DlnpUy. AquaUc Olub 8 p.m. the found*, ol both the r.A. -md tho ihe "game except an Amateur Cup Thst Division, icplaclng Y.M.i A Amateur Cup Leyton hue h;id medal. The new clubs in Ihe Second Ui ulcent seamn. Thev ... vtstofl are Royx Club: reached Ihe s,",-r.nd round proper ,, ""'^ Jim wh ,! ". A**"* 11 1 Sr\ondar> Behool Old BOJ ol ttv proreealonal ^mDetrdon >' %  • %  • %  h..-m K Manager of a ManuM K|l tn „ IKh Bffaool Old BOJ before going out to Cheater. And % %  ''"".' < "'.n.a.y has set up a ^ v ,., 1un Spartan and roul they have battled thefr %  Jpcord this aeaaon t>> '' T K ", ohnstoo gaoMi will through 13 othCT ties, .ncluding TSS^ ^L^J^SU 0 ^ be played by noodUght ... righ, wart h&wz. E r^ *" b K m oesti-d nnd thev havn h*>en fa,-.-i "* %  "". '" %  has shown to best on a sounder tooling, tm *V have accepted offers of playei from clubs in other leagues to play for them In their Alheni. matches That is permissible providing the playi'TN tbva n< signed Athenian League lorn tor an> nthi-r I-1MI Last week for Instance wh< -i they had two games In one •!" Lowoid Tsmperature: 7fi*P Wind Velocity? 11 milea per hour B..romoUr tu ami 20.083. II pin ) 29921. TODAY guanas: &.1S Siuiset: e.lfi p.m MOOD New. AprU 24 Likhuus. t, M pm. %  Ugh Tlda: 4 07 a.m. h 24 p m LOW Tide 10 M m. 10-3? The y'll Do It Evcrv Time i see KX fWWfjBeI nVsVeR. IF X COULD BE h/'TEO OH /— Rlf5MTW4y-.lTIS /weMERBEWcy--b3 aV:^ 1 S1E M % %  By Jimmy H. irlo ;\ OjrE'lfi ;/ be hopid by the pleyer while IB net ball, it i thrown from etball Is a strenuous |ai .lllcient energeuc ung ladies to thir k of having go at the game The Boys' League would comprise elementary schools. Boy \ other Youth Organisations. Rule books on " %  game. I may mention, arc available at tbg Y.M.C.A. at six pence eaohThe Association show out that anybody interested in not ball and friends of the Association, ran take a more active part In the Association by being Associate Members. subecri| dollar ;. H 7 ** hurt* /M** r'r**r## .1 .V.tVM' SHMRMEXT or LADIES' and CHILDREN'S HOLLANDIA SHOES I Mill ^ SIU1K SHIMS In HI... Blown. \..\s A t^rofn l..\DII;S Wliilr. Buck.kln Shan A WhlU*. I^jlhr-r shim gi) Rrqwn, 0 „ Blarh PatPnl Hhors .-< CIIILDKtN SIIOIIS In BUrk A WaKr S S.H t I.BM III.44 stirs :— IO ' .. : Hi I 11—2 & n I ll.ll—M.M 5.H &f . laJi-aa-M a M; V-.7IS.'l't | -•: h So—^-S. GETS HWTED ON RiGJT Am/— -AD ^a THEN SHF MEETS A BW3r3E-CLU8 B4LCII THE WAY OUT—Jfl '<% %  /to eaiA GO: OE or !" em ftootj: HA ?-?OS/S?.OM,(ES-1WIT-L I TEUL lOJ WhVT LINSEED SAO-WU KSOlV ABOUT ELMO AKO AV5:*, OIT JOU-sOf I g£Tr£l? S'ARTATTUES?. T gfe'S 1^ ?3£y % %  B3.CTl V *C~AVD$C* ST., FLASH MR. CARIB HAS BEEN FOUND DETAILS IN TO-MORROWS ADVOCATE ALSO-JOHN WHITE I ....I....... tor MUN ft tl.ii a HI.II I'OK Bf.TIa'R BAHIIAINS TRY AHELY & Co. 19 Swan St. for ERVICE. VALUE & VARIETY IF IT'S GLASS WE HAVE IT! SHEET — SPARKLK — PLATE GLASS For Windows. Doors. Cabinets. Pictures. Shelves. Counters. Show Windows, and many other uses. • %  He Oil lu Required Si/.-G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.. LTD. UK (U IHI THE FOLI.UVIW TERMITE-PROOF MATERIALS I'NITKX INSUI.ATINC; W.U.I.IMiAHII SIIEKTS 1 In. Ihlck. lltll li, II ft.. It fl. H \l l .in i Mill HOUUMNG lor i.>verinii Joints STANDARD HARDBOAIU) BBBR8 THE BOARD OF l.N CUI I ', In IhU'l < II s f, II.. S ft. 10 II. TKMPERKD II Mililli I Mill SHEETS 1 In. taiek. tILiI fl.. I (I. PI.VWOOD SHEETS U In Ihi. k 3 fl. a 7 ft.. 4 fl. \ i ft. 3'IS In. Ihlrfe. 3 fl. a ? ft,. 4 ft x S ft. Tl'KNAI.I. ASBESTOS WOOD SUM Is HI In. Ihlik. 4 II. x B ft 'Phone 4287. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. St Jb"



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAY. APRIL *. llS* CLASSIFIED ADS. %  IU.H KALES TF.L£BriONC 250B BKALB8TATC IS MfMOKIXM r.i/. it, ifli On* year has poM and ff*n* DMI I*< and JweT.i < %  %  "• wo-aS-ne* weep for the* *jf,l ahall -tiee* the ilArtlns onalree < larRe iwifet. Mr Nurar 'auni Waller Reec* '!*••' S*4 B3-*r. I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE '• -In ...vl Hnr1-of-p*i on April as. 1*** SM 1* .Tone but not lorauUen Neve, thai) her a^merr **._ Levin* theuaht. win ever imam %  .:!• %  .... m Price and rrlatlv, %  on won HOUSES APARTMENT—One Fuimahed Apart merit at Worthing on III* B OeildO *on1-lelh* RecefAMm. Wnlaa-reom and "" %  riaublr lledronrn Btla-d "It* BlStnlSS' of*. T01I.I. Rath Rllehenettan Fr1*td*lrr Dial BI3S 4.oB-ar. BI'NOAI.OW Th IfjBrmalton DIM mat I tofB M li BUNGALOW Mm", all Navy Gardent „ M.aBhhli '• 'sat* 1.1* 1SSI Va-iahell Wyvem driven In Bond roadmen, dam mile* PBena BIBS CAB Or* Model, rend Oar*** 1 Standard Vanauarl IMQ „—i Dial *S*B. Chel1 Ltd. S*-n. AIRY COT BYiShieei. St. Micha-I. all modern cenveaMBBte*, hou* ...nteliiB 6*M and Ooerd Verandah. Drawing and Dinind Iteome. 9 B*dfooma. Belh. 7olH and Kileh*n, Oarage and Ber•anH Room In yard Blandm* an eeer T,1M *q. II of land all *ncla*M With boib*d wire lance Cocoon Mile* Coctl DUI B.IB or •U4H-I* CAJt--.lilla.an Mlna X-1B. ec*llenl condition Tvrea food. n*w Bailers A ..ft Denti Alhlnaon Prtona^SBTI ^ CAK (M rraf*l Ford wllh Food battery and tyrea and upholaterr and •hole body In aood condition Top ,.l*d Dial 44*4 or 3BM ^ ^ ^_^ f-e*fect eondlBO 3B4S CAM-OM Au.tln A 40 Car v-rgood ondlUon. low mlkOd* Dial WTO. OariiBB. B*> u.*i BRACM COTTAOr. on St poffoc* batrOna. quirt. Al rn -ipitIKi fron. mall 1 -•" •' I*" AI-. 1 BtoasahB %  %  poo. p cut l B hp with 1 artod ditloa. Dial tal* mil" hoard and iln*la varandah and *l.o. %  luaWd at BoaroBol. Bt. rWtar. Appt* Gordon ChandWr. nn promlia*. Poat Th* OBko,of UHI 4*.riar> %  nail b* at th* Brhool. and Ik* S**r*tor> ahai WrrqutUod to n aaBav m dultaa a Ctork to tha Qoi*mH| W*r wiih U10-* ol • rtar to th* HaadmaMn 1 Appliranu anal) hav* had a ondarv KdiM ;>lion. and poaaraa a C* hrtdt* Srh ( l r-rUBrata ar IU aajMBrabl end h* pnBtl-aB at Ta-oJa* BhiMly wtllo **or1h.nd bains an advanUf* 1 Tfto Salary M IIOU OS par aaantk. ilon* b> annual BiniailllH of OOfht ^ lara U> |I4B 4B par month 4 AppHr.uoni to Bo r-r.i Jlr.dma.tr r B C Ba.rt.ar, | 'Tollhilon". Cowmmanl Hill. a*l. by Boat. *notoMAB racant lala. nat latar than Bawrday BU April IBM. By Otdoa af th* Oavornora of tha fill ill :.w GOVERNMENT NOTICES At:.-nlio*i it dia-i. lo Ibc Conlrol of Pricw (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 19S2, No 12 which will be published in Ihe Offlclol Qiall I Monday. 2lh April. 152 t. Under Ihli Order (he maximum wholesale end retail adlinK prieaa of "Sugar" are at follows — RETAIL ram (not more loan) lie. per lb. I*c •c ARTICLX Sugar: (ii) Specials lb) Yetlowi (c) Brown Crystals WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) ft) 18 per 100 lbs. 9 12 .. . *7.M .. .. 231h April. 18*2 It. 4.52— in TAKE NOTICE GOOD>VEAR That TUB :;IXH>TXAH TUU: A mrd undor th* lawof la* Btaw ol >i InaBnaaa addro-a m 114a B— Mar-. BXB CO-TAKV a rorpoi-ljon 1 Vii*d State. <* Aaarrwa. who-a wm%. ABaan. OBJa. 17 B A Baa I .-_.. A" of Boctawr In raapoct o.P'^ ?W ; %  aurh aa it, ,a anlar r ga* UN all0 % %  and lunar r* protacton. ra lr ouwBi: rafaxr p-trh** I inCIUdtnB part of auth t .-herlaa llH-anlilM OUtBU. t. i.narr llltrw It tow and uhnar tuw, rubwM mat* and maltina. anpUa* auapBai; pa ratZr-litaM-atsI; !" •- "•''• '^^".SJw-. am.' % %  HiawtitiMa mtoaTlaW. f"*B^ ami* ••* %  ... %  Ufa rlma. top %  '"IX-' ..,, ham. -1 m •'. %  ___ ruaar... Iratlwr .itBautiBa maBartoU .V**! piUowa, fuah-oo. aivd mattrraom. and w.1) b* tnwuaa — '"' T'^Tii"tatBt on, month from tha Nth day af April IBB* ^latoaoana -—> .-** %  •_2 > natlea in duaOtrat* I %  1 All Bpry Blrrol *1U> Mil aquar* trot of loor aara Idaal aa a band ITAiry A Bn.lt. Auclionrar. M I Bdw wtraat Dial BBU M SI—Bn -111 olTn aala be UBI mtmim public ronvpatltlan ai in-ir mtr. No IT mih wtr-art. Br-tortawn an Thuradav. Irt Ma. IBM Ala. TltOW: bu.id.o_a. ramprloinf OBVM and wanhouaa. on tha Wharf and PrimWilliam Nonry Btii-t arc Mr_rwaar Btraot. wrtaprtown •landin* on S.lBT aquar* faot ol land and now nrruDirw by Mr*,r. R M Jonna Co. Lid 1* uith*! pan >ru lara froin tha ai, -d com.r cATrosD A CI • IIIATION" 1* .Mm BBX-BETAIIY'ACt.l.lJNTANT >L' K •t A Pref m aion a l and Comma. i-alllVatloni. with anund Waal Ini r>l*im oBora arrvtcaa to Procraa Earcutlv* (apocll* |>rmWiii| •cop* (or imltativa and ability PrrIrr.l.l. with proapocti af Dliactorahip r'li.anrial rontrol and Compini Btalulory dutloa Btatlatlr* and rinantial Blalmwnta Internal AodrtHiB Btoro. A.I • -i :n( and Msi>Bw>trtBwBaS OtaBarBS cntfoapatidanc* Byatama Ofncv oraaiiiaatkon Btaft Manafrmonl HLfttu—I B "J K L Adyocnu, lo rultabli Ii Jamaa oi S -^.f n *WB 111. % %  Born. roaarw and .ill nudiiu ranaantri 1-rt.rnlarDial ulSI D A Bauwi l-ratpari. Bt Jama* U 4 BB—t.l IX. FLAT AND IIOUBB--FV.lly furnlalvar' %  L Lawranco on Baa. AaalUbte Apn on. Hhona 3JM WIBV.tr mnwati.lot * '.Vi.'ai 1 SB IIP TAIIAWAY—St. Philip caart. S bad rnatna Fultv f.inii*hrd LUOiiiitd Plant %  Valarmi'i iappr>-. Double Car Port, l-o arrvani roomrtom May 1-1 Pbor. m I0.4.W-4.I.P araalda flat ^.-.llrni PLAT -N*W. vrrv I. Camp lately fuiolahrd rlattricUy. rarma ufa ar-hothlnf *|H.I aunum ApJ> lo %  MABrjoL' ST US CAT MINX—On* i. dri* M.00TJ n I | | pt ,., R I or Mo 31TS MISCELLANEOUS MOHBIS MBBOR To.r*t • nap mil*, i ru-lt-nt nandlUon airnna Minor %  i.-.n !" >n m ii* likr n*w rail BwyaItoteBa Ud TaP hona.i>. w46i to Dfft IICDFOBD 1-nt.iroN—II HP Iffr.* r-*-lv*d. tan b* wn at Th. ajbjio, T.k.1-. Co. "d,,JV inrrpcT K> Pr. and Thuraday, ih* Tih and ltr> tat Mar It AIH-Y A SCOTT AutUonaar. Middle BBrat II Jr. KVFJtYBODY lo attend the re-openi> ol DAY and NIOHT clan— > ..I SJ'AM'I .-.(.I.MUl and MUBIC. from MAY nt i rbenruT Bav Street GBOUVS UNO!** CL.AJUC— POaTTllJAl BARBADOS SCIIOLARt HITS. 152 The ExBinination lor the above Scholarsbips will be the wminaUfjn for the General Certificate of EducaUon of the Oxford an natives of this Island; or L (c) children of a native of this Island, or (d) children of ua?raom who are domiciled and have been resident In this Island for a period of not less than ten (10) years Candidates will be required lo produce Birth Certificates tcIgethBT with certlfled statement* declarin. that they have been irecfilViiu >heir education for the past three () Years In this Coloo> ind Uicir character and general conduct are satisfactory a AppllcBtloM completed on forau which mart be obtained fr-m the iin..r iH.r.ii ef Kd-catloBBUBt be aent to the Director af IdoeaHOB not later than Slat May. 19St. 19 4 5S.—2n SHIPPING NOTICES inNTIIU. AISTBAU-. BSW U ALAND irs' il-llll' MAS/ LIMB) I %  TDtOA" w ar*to*; %  el haa —Bill apace for chilled and bard CarBO accepted on throuan Bllli at |a.lin far trBMhlament at Trinidad to "Milan Ouiana Leeward and wndaaiU lateral*. For further particulars applF — Fl'PNBaS WITB1 CO. LTD. T BIN ID AH aad DACOSTA A CO, LS-B).. |.'/aVr'/44-V raVeVVe-a-VVVi. fAHlHBEa. will *COTT A Co .I.BB-4M HFATIIFirUJ. CTaaa — r*c Mav. June. July Furnlanad. elactiicity N frtBeraloi Apply A. D Herbert %  **** %  > SBM S4.4*S-Sn ILrllACUMIll. 1I..-.I i .mimed with or wllh" BYfS I 4 I. BBWfj i linen Dtai a 4 :.J < MODBKN BUithiWtHKD FT-AT win Mva* and Lii.en. OonB Baa-baUBii* For further parUcuUra. Appl.v to Ainu Laablay No Coral Sand. Wotlbln* mi ii i NrWMAVBN — Crane Coaat, I bedroc-re Fully fumiahed. UshUns PBtart Watermlll aupply. Double Gaia**. Ih'r. earvanl rorana For May and from <"" inbar ltt Phon* 441S i" SB—I f %  .ABAOK DUI 4SIS ELECTRICAL luentiootATOB HEFBICSBIATttlt -One Oerveral Etect. Ho'rlffena!*! .Ajnriltani in parfact worl order Owen T Allder. I1B Brebn. DeBl .fSB SB 4 SB— li IM IM It \OI II IS NOTICE Rfe I1MM.MMI. -MirilSi. A TBAHTNO CO LTD. NOTTCIC IB luatRBY GIVEN thai Ihe Tlanafer Ronfea and Reelitci of Mimlirt. of tha above-named Company will "be %  l.iaed from Ihr Illl. day of April to In* 'Ih day of May 1S6S. Both day. lacBiNOTICE l-ABIBB OF CBBIBI From SSlh April, to Hit ML th* Parochial Tieaauier'i 0 Thuradayi fram 10 00 a m to 11 aeon | Ft!**-., from IDMia la S • p m WOOD OODDASn. Paiochiai TTaaaurar 34 4 IB -An "i m illow.ni The M V Dom!nK-, Antlfnaa Mon KF*U and Bt Kitu Salltn rtey SSth mat Th* M V MOfCBXA will rarao and P.aaaanBBra foi it-ica. Antisua. and St Kltta and Mav last \t %  laula. — Saillns Fledaj DAERWOOD Wll I'I"I.".'.*V-I Dat* of SalUna lo "a notified I I ttCatlONEB OSMM AaantiATioN IINCI CBMBBwawl Til*. 4B4I 33 M Illl I ATKIVVI *$& UEFIIIl.rRATOB W*atln8hnu* l>l-- rvaBal With Fr**ie Cheat I'hon* aBBS. ZS 4 SJ-aJr.-i MECHANICAL TBhT BABBAB-OB AQI'ATIC TUB SOTRB TO MlttHIBNOTICE i. h*r*bv iivrn thai (n *C• %  rdanre wllh Rule B Ihe Club will hr loaed to Munbrra on Saturday, April BRh. rrara 1 to iaso p m fn> Sea Bcoute i order of Ihe Corrni M-\ II P SPF.NCF.lt HARRISON COLLEGE The neat term at Karrlaon ColUd* will rxwin en TWcadav. the Beth of April list, and tha BCBBBI will be la Maston rrom *l am. i* IBS pjn DEM MALONI. Qovemlna Booy. Harrtaon (_u:.*(-. aSt-il—an I-l/H'OII -McCormirk bearlna I .ImifBi. In A-l condillon Appl>. larford. Norwood Plantalkan. Bt I '1 LOST •*. NDlfl MABBEY-M^ BRIS FARM EOUIl'MFM Manure aproadera. F-rtilUer IJl.trlbut.-v Or.v. Mowera. Rakea. Bidedrllvrn• for windrowlna can* Traah. Oraaa k-r.. Wheel Atra-ea for attachmanl tfheel Trartoes to prevent v.i.*rlCOURTEBY OARAOE Dial 4el(l LOST stronT — I Bella Colly. Bt Murhaal, mvned I-y MUSord Alonra Vanputtm i .1 {. .-ae ratuni 1" Adiwat* Adtntl..na Office Reward offered PLnSOXAL "^Art nUwt'sWlwa-BU "* Wli-UAMSi a. I do not hold in.'.ll iraponilbl* her or anyone elae contracllns any a or detrta in my name unlee. by a ami i-.ul by ma. ^^ UE>UR<;F. EVES.TON BUBCBBB. .,.. HI, T-—k et 4 BV POULTRY I rente each Dial FIBS alltlna i IS U In VOUNO TUItltB-YB AND LIVESTOCK ONE w.ilM. OOAT freah In MISCEI.I.ANEOl'S Aqt'ABlCMS -All OUH a IS and II a IS %  S Inch with Plant* and Phone I14B NOTKK BHN Veatrj E*hlbilloni at Bi. kflchael %  Girl. School wlfl b* racalv*d By th* tandarwiinnd up lo Saturday, the IBB. Kay. IBU. and are Bubled-d lo ihe fathva-tnaT condition. I. Candidate, mint be the dauhter> .4 Par.ihtanei* In tU. irnrd rircum aanm and not lea* than rifht
  • year, old on Ind B*vaanbar IBM to IItraved bv a birth retime at*, whlc-t i oat arompany the applKatton Card dalea between I-IF'.I in. i old .i tha Saliubl on Friday. ihaae between ton .10. and Iwrlve ilSi %  -ear. old. on Banirday. Tih June, iBBI J All landldatoa n.nt be fwhawl not later tlaan I IS a.m.. date of their namliuUon tier* lo the Vr.trv. St QUEEN'S COLLEGE The neat term at Queen %  Colleee will •asin on TUeaflay. ine BHh ol April, ISM. al IK am. and Ihe School will a. in aea.lon lar the entire day O. E. M. BIALONE. Secretary •Treaauier. dm online. Body. Queen* Collcfe B tal By T. MICIfAFLS OIRI.S SCHOOl BarttauJoa. B.W.I. NOTICE TO U-r.ii AND M:"S OI LfTfFH re t.STItNI.1 I YAM Tins I OB Till YEAR l***--i Phi •It reeponalben for hri mtractliie -n.' **bt or d unto** by a written o hi PTHT LBOM ItABPfJt cavr am. Mill-. The public are heroby warned aSBir.t fUlnr credit M any peraon nr per..... whanrnaavay. a. I do not hold m, -II (nr aBpSBB contrarSBil^aiij %  CA1>I ABM1NI tablet. C r-lleyIh* pain and aaon, .n-aturns cauard by Aathm narnhleed to of dlflV.ilt i and Rronithlnd within vronda. Do not delay try a tuba .( im lableta lo-da ilaybcrntolrei TDUVEINAI^ FRANCE' Obtainable at ,..K1 linUOOanTS BI 3 IB-J rii.iTtrn IIV KtrweOi SMAM I MW4i-rl TO r^nu'rt.i' bw Kl. MILD tritTAVlJ* Pfl —.. .1 l-.lt < % %  II m J-an Kniilni Bhi DRY EwCHAIOT—a4 cenla per pouni llr'nr Arthnii Orocny. Ili*h Sirm IWlIAIeTT -CNrellent for planllr %  i pound al Altoync Arthur. Or HbSh Street 38 4 I -jn nanufarturrrt l-ei al BfiwKeS* Hayvm ai..i 1-i.dar: Bpwn Matarta'i. PoplinLnnlnafc air.. i. .1 t'ontia A .otal -.(lain **-aena-rt.! S appolBfrna cxciu.lvr aaent. App" X i 41 Cereal tirttoin' \ i id I-jTrBBn. ,',V.--'.V.-.V/A' **V*Xr****** • Carnival ..i Jnne Sth A ?th at Queeo's Park THE BIG EVENT GIBBON V-C1.A8S SIXEDBOAT bo I n.d in.ro.ted In IBM I-enatr. II f**t "ram I he) I Inehea Draufhl If l**t VaUnf capacily *la I" aeeon peopl.' "trel hull malarial! and court tin tloi -anply with LlaTd'a hoard of Trad. r<| iifementa Powered wllh PorB waterT-ilor -1STB n 11 P Sax-ed IS Bnate \ L ,p, Bra'n.1.1 French. D V Bcott A %  -., I M S3 4 SB—In ST. Mlt II \l 1 -. ' StllOOl NOTICE R* nnVFBNMBNT BI BBABIF< The <;>.vteiitnB Body of the Rl Mteh %  %  %  %  Stria of lid rh* doe Irreaprcllve of partah an* Schiml preymuit iiltrndrd Five IS.' a a native, or a d*uht Li*nd (or a periled of IBB year, prior to Ih* laat day ol re ceSvlraf BppllCallBn*: ion of tha Oovemlns Bod< bB be educated at the Brboel 4 Be a**' IB yean and under 13 year* of ** on the and SaaSBaSli W IBM Every appllcallon nuiil be made by Uie> Ihe li>rm of applicaUaa apctrovrd by tlv (loyrn.ina Bod' and oblain.it Secralary of to* Ooveintn* Bod. al her .(lice al BI Michael'. Glrla' Sit nol In" Ti.eadiK April SSth ISU. -nd mutt aup;<> nil intormation required by wach form Tha appllcallon forma rmiit bfliled in .ind ami to Ihe Barretar) of Ih* OoverninB land, al h" office on or before noon on Friday fau May, IBSI The Raamlnattoti *lll be h-ld nl the School tor the e*ar Hip :' %  ii...... ,ho will be %  %  .1.1 e d IM l under >U. a* as. •a —Trt. %  '... tad. be he** -i .. Slh Ji ne ISU i. nit Balurday. Tth June Cafrdidataa who i e %  tea ra and unde 19 '** % %  On •tcptarnber BJvd will 1. June Blrt ami SBB Sldalei who are te Un I. • r. and mi r!er twelve UK yea cm that Ux'i Will be eaemlned c Ba'urda. l„iftl All latdidatra mi rl be a Ova ffrhool rot lucr than IS the date o Ul*lr IS .n,motion All aerrrlarirB a %  aaka* to wnd 4. the Heedmulreee Ml late than BM m MMEi. I F you're really out to conquer a cough—to jet to toe root of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Fame! Syrup. Why? Because l-'unel Svrup cloet so much more than ordinary cough mixtures Ii contains soluble iaaoaeosote which is cairicd by the bloo&tream to the throat and lungs and breatning passages, where it ilatroyi the germs which -iusc the trouble. Once the germs are destroyed then it's goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing bfalaains in Famel Syrup are casing the irritated membranea and the tonic minerals are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance l-'simel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for cough*, colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recommended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. hmr^fW ** %  ** NEW YORK SrRVKt NEW ORLEANS SERVICE CANADIAN SERVICE "ALCOA PARTNEI'. "ALCOA POINTFIt A STEAMEKA STEAMEH IIAI WAX April ISth SIOThEAt. April BMh MONTREAL May ISth "NTHIAl. H .. law AirtV** BarbB**. April 33rd It io'-il*Mrf*T of all **a tftptlon ApplF: Owen T. Alrder. Ill Ml \ s AlLARKSKtN -I %  bwpwB I antlt lik. nl V.iPH iiuvenate Ferruilei al ; UblelSlanda I uwaJH* i ,. Mala* ami Brain tool.rnor,, aurTerlnS from Head ..ehea brouBht on a over work and Cenartl rundown condlt-tm iLah-mtolr*-. OIAIIIBM BOUX-FBANCF. OblalnabB * all ffot-1 nnUOCIBBTS SS 3 S3—Sn r r.rh flrl D l.-M I ROBERT TII0M LTD— NEW YORK • GULF SERVICE Apply:— DA COSTA ft. CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE f^ HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE l*NITFD BUNODOK NOTICE TO FBOapECTIVB PARBNt. AITUCATION FORMS for candidate. la ill Ihe Entrance En ami nation for the irar Heptember ISM-July ISSS m,r br ablalned at the School from Man*.. Ai.nl -ml. IBBI. Theae Forma murt be romplrte.1 return to ih* Headn,l.t>... —i lain Irlrlai. IBIh Mm, ISSS NO OATtoN-a wu.i Br arraiYiii illlDATE IBM i> l.Al BBI m BBS i Olrla%  p 1 br eiBht mbor and IBM He* who are S If ABA an IB IEARB on Ihe above da Bnd ISSS* will be eiamlr. June flh and Candid*!' veari and under II year* i sin a II (Bri.Irn.br en FTtda, Who are 1' %  aptr-mber an Saturday June llh AIL CANDIDATES MUST B T1IF SCHOOL MOT LATER t l am on TBS DATE OF XABTBNATrON D OA1X. t-cret.iry, Oov. Bo.lv si Ukhaek'a oin. %  ah. T Vldei Va-tro-nol up i moini Irritation Mined, stuffiness K away fast and you thr freely aaainl __ v,eK*VlVTR6-H0i NOSI DROPS BARBADOS SUGAR PRODUCERS' ASSOCIATION (INCORPORATED) RESULTS FROM 22 D.C. FACTORIES FOR THE CROP YEAR I51 Released In Accordance With Clause 4(1) (a) Of The Doniestic Sugar Agreement Dated 13/9 51 One Plain bj ram BUeet DUI RECORDBCteartn* %  lock of MUM Dollar*. >, ii BABNEB CO LTD B.4 SI—4.1 n % %  mini In nart.adoa bv da.a afler publication in taat; Ian dale. */e Adv l^ral BoptrarnUtlve. Tel Maeab a Irw London Con iwalr Co.. Lid I 1MB IT 4 i %  All roads lead to BaTFof Samu. WhltsuiiMdc. Monday Bank Holiday, June 2nd. Sport* of nil Kinds. Uoat Race ..pt-n lo all boats; A. B 4 C Athletic Huces; Tim-nf-W.r. fllBBBJ Pole, %  \l|.n.,v DnncinR Hnnds Boats. A & B Class, etc.. etc. I particulars MM 23.4 WATCH 111 J.i.1 r%  %  • Ihr lli-.ii. "i-l^dlna w end HOP waWhe. A In popular BtylrHunte A Co I*d 1. .... .1 Bllrel ... ^ \; : WATF't TIT'IV fhtl anlrad water pipe. alao pipe flttirr* Victoria S'I %  4 S3I I i. CHRISTIAN SCIENCrT' Sal. % %  '-.i Sole, of V -jing Preleience Msrgini All STBdea eejBavted to MDC. SBWBX D.C. BBUIBI Tons 159 340 B.W.I. Dollars 21.OB5.J5* l.l Less Cess. Labour Welfare Fund Manufacturing Expcn>.i.~. Wear and Tear aliowanci ltu'iime Tat Depatlnvent 8B0.7 1.11 286.B12 117.M 1.80 21.flM.02J 136.18 4.645,918 205.-82 29.18 l.O PuriksM af Cane. Sluiehokl, i-.' Rstate. othei Batata. Small holders Facury rroOt % U.3 17.2 100 Ton. 785J57 ;IU9.208 240.600 1.395,165 H. *. rrlee B.W.I. Usjlar. 11 66 9,155,511 11 84 4.370.723 II 61 2.792.693 11 70 'J1.170.fl!>y 518.364 132.87 1.11 n.m.ou READING ROOM 9QQ-I IAW OF ADJUSTMIBNT -d other article. a Bmall % %  %  .pi,,*i hlch h-. brouatit Mr**1 help to ao many Lei it ma* be read, borrowed of piitchaaed af IhH Readin* R<-' HiRhest Price Paid Lowest Price Paid Average Price Highest Rax-overy Lowest do. Average do. Highest Expenses Lowest Expenaes Average rUeslik-Btlou ot Factories OtBae awBBMUS 12.55 10.00 11.07 12.44 10.00 11.50 a it Tons cane per ton sugar Vm : :: :: : ?8 00 M.M 30 45 Certified (Sid.) BOV1UJ. & SKECTi: Certified. SM.) F|TZPATRICK CRAHAM . CO. Chartered Accountants. 22/4/83 i ha A ovi ., B und. 5.000 Ions i fi.OOO tons l3c.,IUlMll Total 16 4 4 Ton. 140 ISO 11.0*7 8 113 159 340 fsai.l BABBADOS SUGAR PRODUCEHS' ASSOCIATION (INC) per R. Grey r. Mandeville. %  aaaBay. Hod April. IW AQUATIC SPORTS WATER POLO faiATCH a... IIKinOKkS AI THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (For local and rti-o rne"ioers oslyJ IO-M4.H I ul o'clock POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE AT GRAVESEND Admission S l.OO Ailniissi.ni lo GnvtMnd Bench */ %  Osssst MS. are the thrllllnc fsalp-to-toors Easen. by Breeetaaa' Baoy orgsnlsed nnder the direction of ths Harbour and ablppln. 1 The Haranaaer.1 of the Barkadoa A.ualle MM Man all UIOMaltend.n. the M.rlne lleipl.T to-na*t. thai there will be d.nnns in the Ball Room at 10.36 p.m. after tha display. There will he no extra fee for danclni Alt HtOCSBB ff>K "li '<< BOW W SBaTrfflTTIaff



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    SATl RDAV. APRIL 2li. 1§52 IIAKIIAIHis \HVOC\TI: PACE SF.VKN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG \ VaiSES HAVE 1 \ STt^NCEST IO OF ASlP FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS rre so autrr AO-KH> t-CKE I TMKK ll_|_ MAMCa TMAT 'ICTUCS-AC MD CM= Wa_i_ r>OTL*?S ME NOW,^__^_ r pooM-rf M MWJL.TE T 'HHJiB-l P>CTUS-f-rNOW 15 TW' Tl^P ' M.I Mil "WAITED ON rm CM '-r : TV WBHV 'MRJRTAUr Sltf* GOATS!! Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition ? Anaemia (/Mile gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions ? Any of these may be caused by WORMS! w Control these Parasites with "PHENOVIS BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : .1 I'IIIIIIKI / Imperial I lii-miriil I I'h ii IIII a i fn liinl'. I I til. 1 Subsitlinrti I innpanff nf lmgn>rial I lii-lilil-ill litilnslfii-\ I.III. Sole Importers and Distributers in Barbados Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. k Rheumatism and Backache Gonein 1 Week ftyih K^ T i W.H. Cy.ta. —i fti Ml %  % %  :• t.uliy kldn<-> %  %  •. %  .; %  \ -. ICltlUJ, """-•. Circle* u"U %  >... %  >•• .,-."t Maadadaa and CetVia. %  >•!>•_ nr-gy and Apo-t.t* •u"v*nHliiI ""'"'"l. tnn'tinf Paaiafaa. ftava rn-qu-niii In Q.i up Nigta. r %  t,mll today lot CyaH< aiwfb. Dl •. Cy-tos Hclpt Notu.r 3 Wy i'k kiiitin • Bnil bladder and to ream! i%  I una no hareli h '' %  % %  IM.I Cyil*> l-l.-r 1 • II.. %  r harnirao to tr1 < %  -,i ->* t %  .i-ii.-intr orvntwa and a 9 WccWi m Hotp.t.lNow Well %  in*. %  Mi i >aM, all .• a ad f|f Ja f M I. Tim —14 I %  ;' %  "> aN le Mart, M' '" C.H*. "-: !•*-• B n#w. u-Wimii" vJ in 2 Days ( *ad not faff mfff irfW 'ur u'l a-* >*,:* oar,...Jr, %  %  •...a"*', aw ii djaaia n / aarf !-. ai*.n aaanrlkNf bat / H i d ol HI l.jMia i.llf riaulli I av.-ut#d In >i>* Cyatai a trial. •< ... i tad if"* U f.-it a#a a-< .ar*. !...•!/ a>ai>a fl kji Nr %  '"* -"> • ** i *aa. I""' %  >' %  •' Ui-a# aaia -* DCCff. OD VCU TC-XTV6 &JN TWiNK -ACD NO*.' \ / I *K*> I C'DNT TCUCT-B 1 rr*, awpoBTANT.' // GUN .: *BAN.. I TH/MK I -'*6 6CJHte\e..5o WWAfJ VOU AStrlKO Yv44k'U ( VW! FIMlEBWiKTj| MI TVI OUETON.' ) eee c< TMG OUN ttur % %  ,'.. \ r ^ j • %  Mi SO>* Pi.B*6aT.. _^X l' ^-M* PUT WSliMAVB PLBA5C LEAVE J ^V TOTArti iCU IN THE PHANTOM %  %  X-^ BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES tamo : MM % % %  : IN1>CJUN6(£RJCC(. ( .%  .-.-:..: %  -1[ aNrRAHCTKCF6U0 CT MHM4L6 AW> SUNS MI--' TltAT/ IIILTLXl IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday lo Saturday only SI'M I VI Ol I I IIS ar% %  <> ,..,,1,1,1. ., %  „ U r lfrmirli<- Tt<rii(lilsln n .mil *wun Sn-n-i Tins OVALTINK |l.ar K rl Tins SMKDI.l V S I'l: AS Jiirn CHAMPION MUSTAKII U.u.lly Now 1.38 1.20 19 45 23 23 Usually Now Tins BRISKKT 111 I I I 1 II.-> 4.20 3.M Tins M'TRK'IA P. MII.K .. I.U 1.04 Butllrs OKKKI'KS BKKR 26 21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II K f I. X .\ A II i; I. IIOI I llll S BOOKS! BOOKS!! THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN ADVOCATE STATIONERY NOW ON i iluiliu..,li,i,i, m,iii.nli„ in ainpes and Flaida 44 in. to 6). in. from $2.79 to Si .'.is 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 28 A'AIMIO at < %  .' uo .. ana UL j-i.jiii.i.-> and check designs, 57c blNfcN for Uniforms— 72c and 84c. WHITE CALICO, 45c. and 69c. FUOEE 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. LADIES' GARDEN HATS 2 for $100. DUNGAREE Now $1 05 IfLAUl AaU iivi.. n.u hiliK lo — Mow *z.*u. Hundreds of . LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS All Shades — $3.75. POLO SHIRTS 84c. to $1.44 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 COMB i.v SBE noons \r I'lin i s YOVI.I. #•; vf..i TO WAY BARGAIN HOUSE 'IO S„.,„ St. i...i -no-2



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    V \(.\. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE -XTIRI.W \PRIIK MB PcUlU) Pallhw Which T }"P Are You? Hen. Trouble :1T. U !" U "f h H The "Outdoor Type"? CaUICd b| High r^tS M A„„d.d conv t n,,on Blood Pressure ^fav^ftSM! 1M'. Conventi< __BTSBBBBB1 A who Ckssiautiuu of the %  'i A-*. *.'.:.' pi-re at %  H W I A They were Mr for the part and yet care net at Denul V H le-d. Mr. O. B. all tor 'port h Burrwwer Idr MM ->n Phillips loMa eh* part, Vmt at the and Mr R B Halllburtori. erntial dkaraetarvUr %  Mr. Reid tatd that he had en;nd ayeornmg Type ,oy*d ha stay In Barbade* end entirely upon the physical aspect. in ether word*, the frame prewe*l rum 'onslrterably was the nature gave you. of in* town itself. He Oawaral Characteristics also said that n c ..i not rrw>kted Healthy vacioui, full of life by any beggars on lh# -treat and and fun .ward eaaerl> to BONX STRUCTURE Boylah when ha rauk) rrurn frame, broad ihouldan. amall My on a buainaai tr.p hips Large hands and (nit for a holiday because it was Vn.ltnv generouT, featurefin conaidarad opinion that of all the Wfl Ir.dtan i> andMain Effect inr Jamaica and Bar,,.,,_..., CKw .__ .... bado. Impressed Mm mo-,. £ Cj-JJjhar loo, but Ol. Holiday MAKK-UP Vary little. Accent M R. JOSEPH rkitMAMpBB. SLftSHt 8fc *> pure red. i recently Secrete o. COLOURS Uvl y and definite. F-.r .-,: ',f Mr r Mr Hareourl wr '.tarce t will pdrfcrwi the uam as Lendon on May?. B.C. Optometrist AMOftG the i TRMS Lady Rests*, yesterday ware Dr. Nevil.< OHLU5c.. and his tittle aw. They at* guests at the Marina Haaal Or Scholar Is a prominent optometrlst of Gaoraatown. Drmer.> intensely interested, in raaaarch and u the %  U Prevention and '-nt<-nt yean he haa vTitian eatemively on matters of general health Interest ani %  T 1 **J** %  %  "£ MOT Wn TrlfTu? m ^ im* blnck or r**^. broken Yaaaaatnaai -StnwTa setose* eosa das rest' Ooad tor aches and pass* aad tMI J READERS' RECIPES Seeders af the Adasceto an taeiied to aaad la their an red pea far pssLceUea taaasat af paaatac K aa %a bar dbangaa *iu aaabla atb-n to aacM ap a goad < aO+.uon u the aaaatt af the f aauly yours to-day ws i_a^r (r* a>* < ( CL raw Ida -ar ba laaaaaa u l Hwi T w a* ar a aara*Ua atraaw. S3lSS?.S.5W!!i.'. roi'l*: XEvmm OBRV #r itrnntE. NOW FOR THE FIRST TIME I.N BARBADOS fHE REAL. THE ONLY, THE GENUINE. (INDIHEIU -..• • Cfflo tke U.S.A. momant; Ejy the Lady Bidai v,t a holiday. !" acxompanled by hit wife crM 'Hand daughter and they are staySng at "Arleigh," winning Canadians Leave L AIiV (JIl^EHT C AHT OlgM bp the |{ MS lady Radaey fur it-,"t'in (in her wa*y Vt'A of'AMONG ft laat •** n.adii yesterday rnoining by TCA. -ftet iptnathe ing a holiday at thg Marine Hou. -". Mi w it Andrews -,f TbAlao leaving hv the l^dy Rod-' rbntfl arno lu-i >pent lw ney v.. r.' Mr aOd Mi CUilOR and Ml H. OfbtOn alpp Ol r DaJrnanv," phM Mill i-> who came down l i.nj MrA. M Artk .1 %  I '• -> .n-t Cburch MIN Wright who 1* an American. Is making one of her periodic visllROW while Mr*. Ailliui is on hn Wa> I On Extensive Tour M ir < t HILL, Manage. M Fifth Winter Visit Id tired 1 1 Hn Canadian 11. Mi iidhi %  d.f, r n,. wfa h t'riii, I'm in iirntti %  s.,rtttp with headquarter %  in Norw,. h. Kngl-iml. is now on .. MO] "i ina cmwbaan vriting tna ^ Tbl total which will Inat for about three and a half months Is n vary ons 1 ovs urig some 14.000 miles. hi, h hr gftpj h) linn kville. OnMr. Hill arrived here yesterday inoining from British Guiana by Mi. Taylor's fifth UM 1-ady Rodney and wll be ranter vi-il to P gahjssaoi He was matning for about flv* days atayaylng at the Windsor Hole). ing at the MariiuHotel Rupert and (he Toy Scout—12 i I.I.VEB More casual than mantailored, loose rather than formflttlng. bfttt ACCESSORIES Sturdy, comfortable. Asaorted twin sets, belts. No veil ami few fur places. rHIMMIWI leather, buckle* an*l buttons. JF.Wr-I J,EHY Sturdy; m o r %  tal and hand-tooled rffed than set stones. PFJtn/ME Tre-h. woody, iplcy. B.B.C. Radio Programme SNOW WWII FANTASIA NOW over In -i ..fln kvillr. Onl)r,ili t tt p %  u e%j -. %  ... ': • Ku|>r>i •tnu io ..k (hr |oy S-a-ai *Ku h* haa dta>ni ihili tidi Sinu CUai a>,ll mm' io N'liwaod. bui the lit it* dnvsi of. *n a*f bn.f. Wh.k sasa uaaaaj tonion hi* 'a wa.firm fodgr sgata*' 1 aaya Ruptn. 'md. ,t'i >"'* •*'*'< ka b m He'll hn li.m l T TKir.. 10 1I1* Jiionnhmani ol ihfra all ihr .-1 dsaaaaj h*p. w.ngi K... %  I nh ml* ind a Nil appfjM ''Hnul, md .n an iiKtant n toi-i ratf l'adp,y'a head. Why Fireflies Don't Burn Up 't.iniii the Hr .351 — Ting .1 Ling Gives Knarf Hanitl the Reason— r. MAX lit HI. KNARF ami llamd were aiding flamei were around them. They tt 1 kelp Hut who could help at they had never hear.I thr r about tht A I-"**ed Ting-a-l.inf to tell it to In Ting-a-Ling'a garden. ItWaaJgel turning duak and the fireflies— there s-emed to be hundrch of thean! — we fliltlnjr about In among the dark shrubs an I UN llurk inaaats of trees. Knarf said, after a long sl|, "llava flrefllra really got bits of fir.In them. I wonder?" "lie more Ilk. sparka." said llaflld. "Rut why don't thev burn u|i? And "hy." h addeil, "ds (I,.. k..p flashing their lights off and on. off and on?" I'lhally Ting a I.I "The old folks say that I raflU havg hlta of l,r. In them. It l %  burn them l-rauie It'a old. eld hi %  Ml lira that has become MM Ting-a-l.ing pointed out (he flrelt.es. though it alill flaahea and aparklas. | Haven't yoa aver heard the old folks let) about how the flreflica first %  sf Are that make Ibsa %  WSTJ ll.nld bo!h r^W LlViSftil^^i.ftSft — •.-,,.. ,*,. „w n,r %  "' Ung-a-Llng. It is hard •am*. Thiv '" '* U,i •' %  '"" tfc iB hM ,h olJ "in .* '"' -y They ssy that the little flies flew straight Into the foresttan* %  — inl '^ c burning foreal. And each MI Aga „ f [|rm -p(M ., Mri(| B „ -U)iwr|| 1)nv 11 kp^aensdlMi -go I,,,* Ml of ,!„,„,.. Alll ln f ,. w mil|lul|ll1 IlTfuV 1 ? At ll'.l '""*' wprr ""-Knat r..resl lire was out. All the perp.ean'ir.lies. At that lim.Ih.n tarrlned anlmala, caught In tha ty ammah and Inaerls and mHdlr o( ll,i f, ., -). were saved* Kg, Tea in.n. 1 ITS flies then, flying [ Hils of ITame atn.ut the field* Md Im.-IIUMIIV \ M §sj| (!,,. hiU of Ibuoc that each '•" '' % % %  %  '"' bat 1 el the flkss swaliowad still kent lit. came near any of Ihe ant %  ; though it no longer burned. And MM assart lt*ed In the forenta. they from that mon.ent on the |it|lf flics .1. kly elu.k.d away So at shona in ihe .lark For you could U bit of Are still st night; snj thc*i pc one noticed glowing Inside of them. They were %  ll| BPt UN PWll ind n lonnei plain ordinary flies. They : were nrcflieThey kept flyjftf and % %  Hot one day." Ting a I.ing went flitting ulxiut in the dark. Hut now on "-. (r.ril.jr thing ha|,|K-o.|. Il everyone m.lirr.l ihem. Ami hS| ol f I aioiml us when a I mo-1 all, the finlliea themselves found "iiimala were going to sleep* the bl( of tire ajafsj) It helped If tl.ne srai a atom | h.n lliem to hn iw -here each of them a a real flash of lightning struck waa flying, even on the darkest tlw fxicat and In an m-tant the nights. They were like little peopli aaea ablxu!" with flaahlight* "A forest fir*?" cried Hanld. | "And that concluded rmg-a•>>.: a great forest Bra I Tie Ling, "is the story the old folks I flsjiif* leaped as high as the sky ML But whether it is an you must Someof ths animals ran. ..; #err„r. Hut moat of il' 11„. „n folks them. "augnt deep inside bSe foreat aaivrs) wi llicr (he stories they tell they < Mi matter which tii. .1 1 Just made up." WINDSOR SHOES I.ATF.ST STYI.F.S — BACKLESS 4 TOF.I.KSS Whilr. Tun. Stack, ( lurry Krd |l.I0 — $10.6 (;IRI..S' SCHOOL SHOES Bank UM Qab S T.IS MKN s sasnu saoss 7, <>„i v mas warn is.o T. R. 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