'i '!>• dafantfant if he ed him on his left cheek. „.e defend.,., i usad Dotiltt Felt itaeeaaarj lo The Their Lordships said that In we,, the case the Magistrate must Police ConjUbh Hvberl have felt some douht. The> p. ... pointwl oat that he had charged Braottaw of wounding him on imlHr 24 his head and the medical eviCol. Bal.l> o| ih> C I.D. dence only spoke of a small him to search the %  I bruise. As far as Griffith was conname of Km. -i cerned, he (Browne) had charged Street to %  bull With wounding him on the licence for a flrennn. left cheek with a knife and the irsh Mid medical evidence was only of a And any record of MI.1I scratch and thai did not support a Mun the charge of wounding. tral s The Magistrate might have Police from hiRiflluatlOD i been m>rsuaded by such a techniiDMIMSTRA TOR OPE>\S CIVIL SERVICE TALKS Case Of Discharging Firearm Adjourned leb 4 Barbados. Before Miss Hart wag sent to Trinidad, she attended a Y.W.CA Leadership Training Course in Geneva where she met other West Indians. Representatives from 29 different countries attended 'he two months' course. Small Associations Of the Caribbean Conference, she said that It was the first time such a Conference would be attempted and the distances between he said that he spent th that ti; five days and lectured Trade Union students. Yachting "Although this is my second visit lo the island. 1 have not been able to have a real .holiday I am a member of the Trinidad Yacht Club and I do get a bit of nailing in Trinidad, but the lime is too short for me to see anythini; of local yachting," be said. "On my next return to Barbathe island cculd present a very dos. I hope ll will be for a hobserious problem. Another thing day so that 1 can see something that should be considered was that of '^ p yachting winch certainly the Associations were relativelook' very pleasing froin the cal incorrectness or he might have felt that Ihe evidence of Browne's witness—Prescod, who stood some 20 yards away and saw left him in doubt as to what Svdncy Skinner ..1 King exactly had happened and the Sl Michael, is charged by ihe whohj matter was too much inV „ [lct Wltl volved^lo make him feel safe in v.illun 10C yards ,, in([ dllink wnl |,. j„ the possession of a loaded firearm. was adjourned until Hay 7 by •> UI....1. 17,,-HMI !>...<.. "'* Worship Mr. (; II Griffith, li let "A" vesterday. (From Oiir Own CorresoonOent %  Tne charge-State thai th' PORT-OF-SPAIN. Ma> I. fi'fe?? w e ^"•""i"" 1 %  M First prl^e in the tw.-.slilllnii while th. 'lefendaiit was in sweepstake orawn in connection Oueen a Park Mr. E^W Barrow with the four-day Easter Haci *• appearing on behalf of the Maatlng of the New Union Pai-k Turf Club weiich was concluded, last Saturday, has been shared by Rosette and Rock Diamond. Rosette, the S> Viiu-eul-owncd Mis. Rita Scott's fourdefendant. M DAYS FOR "BAD" LANGUAGE II. H %  Ifj d B ly small and it would mean great d^al of effort v> mala) sura that delegates attended Miss Marion Royce will be the special Leader at thi* Conference. She is Senior staff member of the world'* Y.W.C.A. ahore." An Associate Member uf the ins-Jtullon of Mechanical Engineers. Mr. Cjuinn has the degree of Master of Engineering obtained at the University of Liverpool. He was Factory Inspccti the United Kmgd. for After this conference, the Trinleleven years before coming out dad Y.W.C^. will have a special .„ t h e West Indlaa. year-old bay col', each scored 12 Arlu.;: Police Magistrate of DIspointv Rosette by chalking up trici A' three Victories and Hock Olaviolet Joseph .,: WatlU Alley,Si mond by winning IWJ races and Mlehael. to 14 days impn iwa seeund pJaM with hard labour I Careful Ann..Wl l fSCjaid rrnl language Qf1 N among lb"' i^iint'-winnlng hor*es j^ a .. 5 wilh II, while Brumln.. Gallani The r;.-.wnI. Rock and Honeymoon share2 pair. TOOTAL POLKA DOT TIES, assorted Mzrv dote in Navy Blue, and Black—$1.10, $1.25. Cents 3 '| length turnover-top HOSE in Kh.iki and White. S. es: 10 to ll'z—$1.57 pair. Gents Crvstnl Clear PLASTIC BEETS, with coloured stripes Ti 1 74r. OTIS ATHLETIC VESTS sleeveless, Ribbed and Plain. Sizes: 36 to 46 ins.—$1.30; $1.32. # From I'ajse 3 < mil doubtless form your owa onciusiona. I have never I as a holiday maker, or even as a delegate, but 1 can ertify that Grenada Is a lovely nd hospitable island. May your i: us be as pleasant as it is proiltanlc. I have pleasure in declaring the Conference open and I.I commending It to the Hiidance of the Almighty pplaote) Thanks Mo. ins vote of thanks to His Mr, C A. Copptn. who preside* at the Conference, thank i iin for his welcome and its in.i ion us well as the apt descriptions he had given of the Civil Servant and his evident l tcms with which the service as a whole was faced. %  in-itii. Mr. Coppin said: "I wish this morning; t., stress marks most specifically to Legtsl.ilors and Adininistralors of the the Caribbean area on the llnlti'..Uon of the Public Services of i. Perhaps as Cl.il Servants re too •'! %  to heltar meekly unde the lonn Civil and acquiesce loo humbly as Swvun!; srlf-cffiicemcnt as Civil afiarvarrts ha<> nol 'been on our %  i retarded our mii.*an*.y Iter "f Unification. lnng liefure any idea of Cloter •oil ibape and the Federntion iisiic loomed up on the hortson, OUI FederaU.m of As%  i. i.i'.miis. tornn*d in Ji:inaiea in 1044, in.iinly through the zeal ol Mr. ('. H. Ihikson, regreifully absent today througti illness, iiked lhe essaetary of State foi i i.'s to sponsor Unillcui ii. Win n. fin pun tieal purI -. tin miiiLst became interwoven Into Iha fasisvatlari <" %  Closer Unkm fabric itself, mid Sir Maurice Holmes wr.i spin <) with lhe matter, n funciiotied and ut slunlially In the Ion of lhat report. II n now with s'une regret thai I observe Ihe goal of political Fderatson i will be doing much to realist their own as well as our aspiration toward eventual Federation. The Bdvnntages which will Met ii,. r.. DU MrvtoM in havtni Ihein grown up and res|>..iisil.l. need not be elaborated bj me w cannot we must not, In ralrtMl to OUT decency and self-respect always remain spoon lad and de pendeul on others; alWBJ beU Told that we an* infi-nt*. Whei all is said and done, ladies am gentlemen, legislators and administrators, the bedrock on which you ntust budd your future cdill.c Dominion Status is the Intel rity and impeccability Q t'u kl Services of ours and 0 these men ,.ml women. r u l you to butlress them now, so thu they may better sUfporl th. stnietura ol (uture until whoa fVer it materialises. PoUtlce' fe\ STABBING t:n\K<;t; BBMANDBD Twenty-one-ycur-old Kenneth Grant, a gardener of Church Village. St. Michael, was vcliidio reminded without hall by ll|s Worship Mr. c; it fjrimib t Uu Pollee Magistrate of Dlatrlei "A* whan ha %  p neori d IN tore Mm charged by the Polios with WOUH l Iin Doreen Lashli v on Ma> :i with intent to do n. i grtOVOU I'.'Oilv harm Lashley was detained at the General Hospital un M.i-. :i ..i ahout 6 IS pin idler she waf slabbed while in a >hop In Dottln's AllOy, Bt Michael Iti jHirts from tin Oeneral Hospital MM that her i ondltlon i-not critical, but the wounds are in the dangei ari i 11 ID.'. During last month there were tin notihcatinns ol cases of tubi'rculosls and one ol lever, the Director of Medical Seivicc dl.losi-d ycsteid.iy. n SPECIFY "EVEHITE ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TUMALL" ASBESTOS WOOD. £> r e s e n ting THE NEW CORDUROY SHOE .oil moilcru In %  ultabaa i' i hubber Soled SHOtd Spiirls Wear. A real Bnla Scoop Available in BLACK + BROWN + WINE AM. SIZKS PRICED AT ONLY S:l..'i. PAIR. (•• %  rnb.1 I SIIOI % ecu IM ol 11 %H1I ( KM hS Th Popular "flENZLE" Timekeepers Niclcelled and Colourod Cases Plain and Luminous Dials PRICES [ROM S3.87 TO S4.5l EACH WE OFFER A COMPLETE INCLUDING i CYLINDER Nir.HT LATCHES CYIJNDFR DEAD LOCKS MORTICE DEAD LOCKS MORTICE SASH LOCKS I'l U.ll.lV SA.SII ir-AiAvriA Th*' modam Balanca lor all Soh Window.. Sullable lor window. up lo 2lib aoch SIS.47 PER SET OF"4 \\ vi i;ii I'MI.I:HS 3 gallon caparily. Fillad wilh Palenl Non-Drip Tap A nocMalty In •vary Ofnca and Workshop Slt.00 EACH PANGE OF "UNION" LOCKS HEAVY BRASS PADLOCKS BRASS CUPBOARD & BOX LOCKS BRASS DRAWER S WARDROBE LOCKS LOCKSETS COMPLETE \<.HI4 I I.TIIIAI. MMIKS Wo havo limiled .locks ol Yardloyl and othar raliablo brands. As iurthur suppuaa ar* dlrflcull lo obtain >T NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY I I l.v HARRISON'S Hardware Store Tel. 2364 II \\ BARDINI CANADIAN' SA %  :",/. 240 >K corrra K iRDOHMAH I '.lb. 3'J ; n\wi-'i)i i ( RA< K: KIR ( \--ll \ i < .RR1 CPHTOMKI ON LI ".VI K '. I.YI.KS i.lll.]!.% %  %  I SHREDDED Will", i EHEL 1 I %  : %  % 



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ESTABLISHED 1886 TUESDAY MAY I, IE 'VftlCE FIVE CENTS" 1954 Will Be U.S.A's Most Dangerous Year Russian Strength Will Reach Peak In Next 2 Years WASHINGTON. May 5, General Omar Bradley declared to-day thai the Soviet Union was building towards its peak military Strength which wnuld make the "General period of 1954 mo.st da ous to United Stales security. Bradley. Chairman of .ho joint Chiefs of Staff was testifying before the Senate A priations Sub-committee. Bradley was opposing the HoUM approved S46.ooo.o00.ooo on .United State, defence •pending in the year starting July 1 T h r Defence Department's budget culled for • spending programme of $32,000,000,000. The General's prepared statement read to the Sub-Cnmmltlee at a eloead door meeting was made public by that group. "Military considerations which today deter our enemies from win may have lout their deterring effect by 1934 Bradley said: "Oui enemies will have capabilities if endangering our country—doing it most critical damage—at that lime U.S. Test New A-Bomb Planes WASHINGTON. May 3 The U.S. Air Forces newest weapon for carrying atomic bombs I deep in the enemy's homeland His Implication was understood 1 *"' he high-flying elusive to be that United States atomic n*nt*r-bomber superiority might be lost by thai date. Russian Progress The General said he believed Russia had gained research knowledge" in atomii weapons developments from Germany and from "Fuchs 1 betrayal." "You can see that Union's atomic progress General Hoyt S Vandcnberg, | Air force Chief of Staff, disclosed In an Interview that the Air Force I plan* to add a new type of long range flghter-bomber to the strlkmmSSEZ ;;; n ; rm of Us r ^* A ir Coni Up to now the Air Force lias relied mainly on such IntcrconUnental bombers ns radial cngined Soviel B.S5 ut jet-powered B.52 and l[ B CO for strategic atomic bombing. the knowledge that she has gained Strategic bombing is aimed by these mUhods would be faster knocking out the enemy's home than our own profess In our first front such as industrial cities. flve-yeai period." Bradley cun-, railways, etc. as opposed to tactltinucd. cal bombing which Is in nuppoit "if they have intentions of „f ground operations on the batgolng to war — and they have tlcfleld. stated that war with free nation j is inevitable in their theory —' A flghter-bomber would be then they would do everything harder to detect and intercept In logically within their power to long raids over enemy lexntOCj slow down our readiness end because of Us greater speed, better misni dec idr to iimkebefore wc nuuuwuvreabiliiy and smaller lixt jve 'li to comparison with present strategic heavy bombers. One of the Bradley said this posed the tirst strategic flghter-bomber question, "Does the steady Inbe tried out will be XF 101 which crease in strength from our own was ordered recently from efforts then tend to invite an early McDonald Aircraft Corporation attack by Soviets?" He added,] of St Louis in Missouri "the answer is probably 'yes.' "' But il is better to aecept this risk Vnndenberg -aid that the XF of attack to obtain a real increase 101 ami othei similar new planes 111 Allied strength. Otherwise we will be tested at the Air Force' lire i" danger -if offering them Proving Ground und by Strah-gi v.< tern Kuropa and ultimately Air Command befoiI.i decision i the United Stales on a platter, made on which will be put nib —U.P. operation. —t'.P. Ike's Chances Augmented By Sleel Crisis By HARRY H. HIANT71 WASHINGTON Ml ed the prospects ihnt ihc Republican Party will noml., but that the pat': tween Hep .. ( Demorats nfter aemwattnaj tions in July will grow %  The IMirtunity %  itself with Judicial nnd I-OHI Informed lOUro men) bo dri ft" Governor Adlai Stevenson ol Illinois as a Democratic nominee will grow stronger because apparently he has greater support among organized labour than any uther Demncralic candidate. He can count aL<> on heavy support from the Middle Western farm states He is nut at present an ..vuwed I andldate. Strikes in She it eel. oil .m*l copptf industries renewed the determination of the labour unions with a total of 18.000,000 memler t.i continue the struggf. against Taft Hartley labour law with corresponding handicap to Senator Rnt-m i The troubled 1011 created a sense of social insecurily among the public at large which impartial expert* thought would incrcaw nhe middle class iiilependent voters' support fir Elsenhower. The general is remote from the immediate management of labour -tnfe and will probably have the opportunity lo state his position on labour Senate Postpone Debate On Foreign Aid Programme WASHINGTON. May 5, Th -sterday. Newton was rushed lo the b* night of May 1 suffering from I ound 00 his throat, but lie died %  < jl-.ut 8 p.m. the next d;,\ hi*. A. S. Cato i" i oftem txi a tlon a the Gen. a| Hospital Me to 2S.0O0 feet. A Royal Australian All llgtes] spokesman said that no jet plane were over any of the areas .. i OH tune specified. Wcathtr Bu : reau officials said Ihe object wu "definitely not" a weather balloon. Light Reflected J M t'liUiiigtou. [M-in-*rU -•search officer in the radio physic division of the CommonSctentihr and Indu'lrial Reiearch Organization, suggested tehan might have %  light reflected tRsa slbly one conuiiiin Bui Keg Edwards, one of three I* i Office employees who reported sighting the pin igreed. He said tinpeared to have many lighted iidow much as a ship at sen. II tOOh VS rouplc of 'econiis to | J'"t realise we were not dreaming i "Hided when lbs (hi i %  %  l!i k .' lie .ii'l. "It wu> long thing like ;i ghlp marine and at least three or foui rsn th ,, i>< >, aisiesi It made no sound a:it Dew at about 500 miles an hour — v.r. De Grasse Arrives Today Tlic ~.s DE URASflE of tho Compsgnia Osoarsla Transatlsntlqne sailed from Soatli smpton on tbe 'Jlth April on b Srst tnp to ta Wast In dies, wlure aba will Jolo u> ss. OOLOMBIE in sapplyuig thr West Indie* wltk S ragu 1st ssuvogai servlc* to Europe spprsxinutsly every three WMBB. Her Srst call at Saudi Arabian Oil Demand Denied NEW YORK. May 5. An Arabian-American Oil Company spokesman denied today the London newspaper report that Saudi Arabia was demanding a new contract with the nrliados will be on May 6tn froai Enroirproceeding to Trinidad. La Ousira, Curacao. Cartagena. Kingston. Jamaica and returning to Barbados on the lBth May on her Brat retorn trip to England. Toe gross tonnage of the BJL DE ORASSE IK 19,66S tons. nett tonnage 10.333 toni. She carries 715 passengers In thr a* classes fir-it class, cabin claaa and tourist class. Prior to her new lervlce to the West Indies she operated on th* TransatlanUc run—Mew YorkSoiitliampton. Tor the past three months Ihe DE ORASSE underwent a thorough overhauling and -ultable alteraUonN were made i la the West Indies Oil Rationing ***• %  Of Canadian In U.S. Likely I W*** *' %  "<' DENVER. May 5. High Government officials pre. dieted Monday that gasoline rawas "just around 'he | ompany giving it M cen t -turner "as the pinch of the na %  ; Tampered With OTTAWA. May 5. Assistant External Affairs L'r i H o Mora ii reportMonday that there had be profits. The agreement negotiated' ">nwlde oil strik. grew tighter^ \ %omt t am p> r i n g wm , he n |, lost year with King ibn Saud for J u < 8no „ h t' hl h I l ^ h I lty "'M : year equal profits. The spokesman said that points of discussion on routine matters were constantly arising, but Saudi Arabian government had not made any request for larger share profits. there will be no rationing and oil workers lowered their wage demands from 25 to I8H cents per hour lending hope that an early agreement might be reached. Petroleum Administration for defence meanwhile issued an order further curtsiling delivery of most major old products to retailer* and large volume consumers.—C.P. diplomatic pouches of Canadian rajjjareseegatttea. iieesKl Moran did not relate, however where th< tampering occurred snri on how many occasions. He sale the can %  i;tal". NINTH WIFE? Lunes— V*. disclosure rame during hearings of the House of External Affairs Committee which was disiu-slng external affairexpenditures under which is listed th appropriation of SflS.OOO for new I ilr. NEW YORK May 5. Tommy Manvtlie wdo Hid he He reported that closest preis still getting over the shock of cautionwere being taken to safethe death of his eighth wife one guard secret doeurnerrts. Moran week ago. announced Monday stud that in Canadian diplom that his prospective ninth bride offices at home and abroad care moved into his 28 room mansion, was taken to keep windows and said his flsncee was nightclub doors locked. He said wa'te burned under super$PA\ISH—AKAH1\ \ PACT I \ Ilk MA MADRID. May 0. A Spanish Journalist who ac-, c sripanied the country* offlcisH mission to Arab countries las', month wrote to-day that there wa no immediate question sbout Spa-n's entering a military or political pact with the Arabs. Pedro Ciomer. Apariclc wh- went srtth Foreign Minister Martin Artajo to the Middle East published his comments In weekly newspapers Hcia Del, torch_ singer Ruth Webb patched^ape Fa mum For Finland Fund July ix not vary far away, but the fund to defray the ex pouses of Keu Farnaai to the Olympic (lamaIn Helsinki next July i. not halfway to its goal of 2,SSU. Donations ate accosted at Barclay's lank, taa Royal Sank nt Oansda anitltir Bur bado* Advocate Ooal S&BSO OO Ami l'r-v Ack 743 SS Mi John Perlera 5 00 Total || | PARia Ha] John p a the tree nel %  isjgtBsSer • here i Sfquld hurl at Unn> .mil place. I deterrent optnl| ..t % %  tuiuKhameu. He ui %  b d thai Ihe ftres world 'might consider wbethei 'Pen mlUtao aggressdon by Red .nnles ciNild not boat be pi %  %  %  i leet egression on Dulles former advhssi on Fal m and the hilect ii ths %  ty, said 1 il %  !•>) lime Uhtl •w ih.it if 1 HI Uiey sent tlleu Red . i .Hi,. Vli'tnajii w VII not ' S> li> tr> gOd m.vt -.i.i ii point Di"> i|., t init h, Idasrlnfl? Dulles was explaining %  I i %  b) i i %  %  p t. %  posed maiiit ni nudjanta training high, I r Plauee Gollide Egypt Still Hopes For Settlement (M Dispute With U.K. CAHto 1III.-I o(tki.il !" i,|. i-ios. 1 %  HUal) Pi -iiaid Mond:!> nlghl an hSJ rji.i yet abandoned hope h.t of Ihe Anglo-Egyptian dispute over the Sue? iu'.herii England but the pttetl tiled nut. The ltnton was not ui*. and the Amniun pUOt f British evaluation „f i %  Flier$ "Confess" Germ Horn hings TOKYO May i Conununist Radio PelpUw said lo-day that two eaptun I dnrJen M eent*< %  ;L -' d ihat thai 'iiopped germ bombs In North l %  i men as Pilot John Crane and Navigator Kmneth But said that tin i %  .i that in hi phiratoi li i l Uat %  .I i 2 S. Afruau M.l's Regarded bm Com muni HIS CAPETOWN. Ma.v The Saleslion Gonunittet %  i House of Assembly fo to-day that Sam Kahn men uf the House of Assemulv un Ciirneson member of the i ipi Bell were mtm-i be" and active supporters of (tat] Communist party. Cameson is a European mem-., her at the House -I Assembly representing native* n tin wastern sone of ihe Cape Province The Committee we set up at th instance of Minister ChaileSwart to inquire whelhn K;hi nnd C-ineson were former men bora or offlcuus in banned Communist MSl inquiry was conducted under 'he ion of Communism A, t down on January 13 nl hi]* living a bomber. ia, men In the new werr 0 ^atet>. Helping said. roadcaal l>asd Us allegaiin the adiiu %  two Amcrlrans had -itendul '• vuilngical %  everal months ago. .... i ay dropped germ iKimbs :*veral times In January. The radio broadcast remrdi d fins whn h are all'-HPil I the two fliers. —U.P. Com§M>ser Honourexl NEW YOKK omposer Morla I PORT-or-SPAlN. Msy 5 Vnnidsd's I .egudal ive Council % %  pled by 16 votas lo (bur tin OovertusssBt resoluI ih Briush Caribbean wrltoi The debate on the resolution thl CUStOtTHl Union U d in the report of the n %  ! the Customs of he Brrtlah Caribhean lerritories tarted last rekla) .md ad louretd thi-. •Jteraoan During the eight and one halt hOUn n lasted Ihc majoilly leasben spoke Mraaggy of 'he lo bs di rived from 1'ustoms I'nion .in,, -(iv^ed th.,t Mich a Union could only be suc• essful wllh political federalion h i ii ilone eosiM provide egeeu* i t taor itj A small aeetton oi tinHouse argutxi that then ihould i>e senOood irrunont W Iht various ternn.t be eonslderid • %  fair >est of .. n.oves to reiiogrmnmr be; • i omiOoe.OOO cut voted by the Relation* Com. A number of Senators wht ted in favOUl ..f Knowlami^ the pro..mine who are generally ex ted io vote auin>i further reHut it raited the posslI chinges %  de in ihe lull uartlcul.oly If the Armed Services Committee decide* to recommend any amendments rhatrmnn Richard Russell of he Anrgtd Services Committee was absent Monday campaigning -... ne 1'resldencv in the Florida Oe m o e iattc primary %  Con Hie Customs Union I,, „\,, before hlefa t.mld wail. PUianelal SeereUry A. H. itobertsou. mover of Ihe resolu"'" emphasised Ihat a Customs I not Ixhi ought about Hiunedlstely but would be a slow I, it it would take somenit lute between one slid n ( to iwo yean before it could "tjl i. Pilot Saved /Passengers \N JUAN. PUi rto RsOO. May 5. i iptato Juim C. Burn, pilot ol „ be. i uniiuei mat •naked sea with the loss ot lives on Friday said Monday ha passengers as he strength ga 1 Gamula'.s Mom lliimh Grow on %  The < 'aiiadlan prod pluU'lliol' ib Lhroti ent of • i %  K i at Ih %  ini.iiii.i; MI'IHV ,rf i mlted 111, nine., i Otflbul ol Plumlum Keyi raid was i II i.through the eon gj uctiot Dai .-. prof; %  , %  rns OUl %  i i i Kab ' ,!Tl %  'H t,, Uas i %  iiert at Clia The plant al i H I oured en Sunday by the Union t* Wonvn of the Americas which Women of .is in 12" before her • Deo mber 15. At a muslcale in Grever"i honi i r her music was played and \rt\ (sUitkViiiuIuii Prolesl ih\ BJL I M.M.A CITY la ii .t %  n.dly to Ihitain uuainsl an % %  %  IOJ Wen UUUan K.dfjuaten %  Colonj b) t.iiiii* lo live up I %  18.',!' ler whi' %  I i iho pnnton uthouan the iwmi" ,II;II. %  i | for submitting IS dispute over the s Interne* ;nd the thensre ''ill other peace. H means of settling it It was '.. % % %  Tcassertlng Guatemala's Ihg t.rntoiv oi British .i %  — BX'.P. UWJ Artists Plavta Acosl.i rino. Raur De Pabna Nestor Chnyres, Tenor, pffered popular songs by C.rever. —U.P. SHEFFIELD TO VISIT M\ 1/M i:r 'vision.—D.P. The Committee, whose report Ushed lo-day found both men io be Communists as defined in the terms of the act. Parliamentary observers aid tonight the next step will BO ha OTTAWA. Ma Parliament to consider the repOfl Naval headquarters snnouncerl Select Committee ami 10 Morwlay that formal visits will be decide what steps if u Kallfax and be taken agaln--t Khan nnd, Montreal 'iv the British Navy Csmeson.—U.P. 'cruiser t*>eerie*d—(f.P.) I ocbteler To lirj Settle MispiUe i QMDOet. H l I Naval I dispute over thi Allied F %  of Slaff thl to meet Marshal V landei II —IT aiUTea.Sf' ill i o|i|M I tireset'ii In I .S.V. NEW YOllK. M. l> ft 1 grog said Igaggaj IHutl bad Seatea wm "buy. %  c ainecUot i an copper tore • > decision %  i, pi errs nt s/Us Ihe United 5late 'ii presages blc mi roese in copper ci 1 i.nily. i nanrl fop roppar li laaa presetni than %  tee D WbSfl keen lildilinn ent i oii.i price up i U i snta %  i pound Ths Journal and the Ihg only nented on Chlfcta srhlle the Wall Street msl reported ihe Ctauean tion in detail, Bo f.u the ChUi ted Uttle interest 1 ere relegated lo -nelal i I.I gen 1,1 the newspspen. -I'.P. Bum, husband of singer Jane Froman, told the Civil Aeronautic i rt] <,r Investigators at a hearI.IR here that many uf the p,.nseng*rs were so frightened that thay went down with the plane when 'hey refused to leave thslr Twelve passengers and live ei wmen survived the crash The ot -m,i he w.i ibh to set the rsUHM down verv ssjutfj" de-plte ten foot waves. It sank about thr** minutes .ifter hitting the ler He said as soon as hf "i itched" the plane he went back tnlo the passenger cabin to help paaseusrs out.—ii.p. $l., r >00m For U.S. Flootl Insurance WASH1NCTON. Msy 5. President Truman to-day askcii ( nines to set up a Nntlonnl Syst< '. nl Flood Ui-salei Iiuurnnce backed by Government funds ol $l,.10O,0OO.O0O i thai under the Bill [hi Re an tru tlon nnasiee Corl>i;itioTi cotlld provide direct insurance or re-insurance for private componsos' i>oheie* to the rxient of $250,000 fur any otu person or business. Last month the President signed n bill making an emrrgcnc> appropriation o| 2^.000.00n for disaster rellel in flood stricken Missouri and Mississippi IIAKV KVOWS HIS III] VI FOOD!! UBSSO MAfO II.UIIKS Qf TO-DAY HKS I.NJOVING — LACTOGEN e I'.asily Hi :..!,,] • It Hiltls Vitamin and Iron • lt\ a Complete Food LACTOOBM ONB OK THE FAMOUS NESTLES PSODOCI IS ON SALE ElERYVfHEBE T. .l IIIH S 4.-IIA.VT l.lll. %  —Agents c



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TUESDAY. MAY . 15J BXKHMii.N \l)VO< \TE r \r.F SI^EM HLNRi I FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG XXJXL-WET0 9IAVJ THEPE A LONG TIME.'-£ PLuweeesAvs^ HC CAN r GET MEOE %  > UNTIL TOMOPCOW MOPNiNG I USED TO BE t BUT NOW IMJUST PAJJT OF ThC rl FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY IOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS A& LIVE wrfw us BUT I T-JlMtf I\C TAi_kG-T MC^S PEOPLSI -— %  -AClCG FOOM EVEWVTHINS Euse -rr WDL-LO HMf mm !PO CRCV.DED MERE WtTM THAT B3 PAV'LVTUATS HOW > %  ,%  3 PELTH L i a % %  DBOCWP '. %  > %  AROUND ~ COO A B30E HOUCl lrKIRBV BY ALEX RAYMOND @ P5 HM pi>|Mil4Ti(t of Jofcl Wlitv VI'H-S i l-uilt 1* Will, %  *v\\ as inn \H\im \\\ < oanforl and Mtk %  ; —\ ( s. rnHM) |hj anM ,as>lilling and smart hH>kuiu as IIHI i-.uld *kh, Bui iMt i.ulNlaii:l!iu \ \l I I K *h.if nun 1 \|nvl and nlj\s grl WIK-II I ho iitsis: mi vli.ns m,ul, In John While. BH ihrm foi toursc-lf in luadini; MM (hri)iit;huu( Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right PILES Tw* M BO need f or oa to tall sex f the awodeoinc *rr*Uoa^ the da> and aijht torture cauaed by pile trouble. We ut, V j., that if you only atart saute Man Z*o •i ones it will Mop the terrible pain, tooths and eoaapletrry haaj blind ar Weadakf piles. Read jiiM these two tow. a boat 01 letter*. ^ MM.M A. A.. N. M M| .rtN:-'r. MH I .H-d tUi twnMa berates *W*. PMara reftet. Thee I keen at Mae Zu, ul aeaisea to try 11 Kew.tekeetlMi.vtov*-*>>. I •n rwe#ut*(r rarea el tkU araeaM eowaUteLMis J. T,. Pewits, %  %  —" luktes 4 bleeeV raeUeetebUteaar'reltef. I* to (rr M.B iu, .„4 -uMixM | MN4 raw* N.laweiM* Don't anBer longer the nerre-destroTint;, wrakenina; misery 0* pila trouble. Man Zaa will moat sorely fire 70a instant relief %  Sold in easy, cleao-to-nae tubes, with special nor 1 le applicator, from ail cbcniata. ManZan PILE REMEDY erve 'em right! J&R ENRICHED BREAD WITH ANCHOR serve together WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR vnffini'H living t-n s ii 11 ... 1 ,.,,„,.;„„,, / ..,/ .VOH IHHSII, This uiinitrrftil nmrliinr is now also arailublc i(h EULI.-TRACKS %  You'll l w truly amaird lo ice (his smallIOOKIIIK unit prrforinini; Job.. IHIIII in III,MM and on thr road, that arr bryond wheel Tractors of twice it. Horsepower, Thio Truttor is indeed the friend of both the sinull mid lurtje Plantation owners alike and the price is well within your reach. II > %  .hull h/MM -11I /„ ur,„„f f „ „ ili-iiiiiii\iiiiiit>u HI ynuv iii/iif.1 noil 1 in mini 1 mm 11 IOI III! SV GARAGI DIAL 4lilll TIM br.akfjit that buildil Say* 'cm and Swap "am ... 40 Cardi in tha Sariai. • CORNFLAKES todayl FLY I RIO DE JANEIRO SAO PAULO From TIIDKIIKI IH.IIH.I .n( tluiiriWHrke.l II PraitUcula," woild'i lei|it. moit luiwioai airliner. Dtred llnjlii is RU, HoaMvfchD %  ad He'11 ( 1 Neteaw H..„. } IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'M'IAI. Ol I I.IIS nrr nnn mail.illl<>vii mill Snail Street Usually Now PkBs. JACOBS < KIAM CRACKKKS M Tina MACARONI WITH CHEESE .41 .35 Usually Now Tins HEIN/ s oilChiekaa M 3 IMualuToottt I.;ts Ttaa sMi.111.EYS pi \^ 1 1 .15 Pkga. SHREDDED WHI M .48 .45 Tins CONDENSED MILK XI .31 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II I I %  O I O \ \ A II I €.' ii o < i: n 11 s


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HACK TWO Ccuiib Calling BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MAY 6. 1932 Teddy Asked Funny Questions %  T John Edghiii houfcs s \ Back From Race* R ETURNING to Barbados over the week end from British Guiana via Trinidad wan Jockey Tommle Wilder who rode in the B.G. Easter Meeting For U.S. Holid> Puerto Rico yester: vV.I A. en cone for a holiday an? i i away for a month. Back 10 Ver.jzuela R to Maiquetia lha week end b% Saturday were %  < \rf H MAURICE LEACH. Secrcm VcneiI tary f ihe Barbados Coyupla who wenholidaying her* operative Cotton Factory Ltd at Paradise Bearh Club left 0*1 Sunday by B.W.LA. for leeving ware Puerto Rico on his way to the larle who had spen. U.S.A. where he wiU spend a Ml and Mrs>. CiUWr*. holiday. "ii wire here for Mi and Mrs. Canadian Leave, spent two weeki m B H. HARRIS of Canada. Second Vigil ITI | lf) for Trinidad by H.W.I.A i t: their second visit to uver the week end on hi* way ados are MY. and Mrs back home after spending a holiE I Man ilx>. day .slaying at the Hastings Hotel. %  nved last He i, employed with Consumers taring! at ParaIron and Metal Company. h Club U the Shell On Business Company m \MH. NORMAN. MARSHAIX. 11 reLrtstnUlive of the Silver i ending a hohdav here Sewing Mr.rhine Co. left over the Q lg at •Pfcrnduc Beach Club are WP ek end by B.W.LA. for Grenada ion's mother and Mrs. where he has gone on a business Urtoo's parents who came in vsiL C in-du by T CA. on Thwr day. The parly plan to remain for For Aviation Talks *~V weeks' holiday staying W ING COMMANDER L. A. Faradise Beach Club, Mr. and Mr*. KIT in Dtractor lurd, ft*? v n f zu H u .£ Civil aviation in thr lurne o home on Saturday by D ASS i-ft ve" g-WJA ,2^ JS accompanied ag by B.W 1 A for b> J^'JJX'Z ?fiE2 PII.TU. Woo gnV— Mi. Smith is a lawyer Spent Three Weeks A FTER spending about three [ awyer employed UsetM Cret] Aviation *'<*> J2K£ !" ">**" !" Com-.ffecung the area, with I"" 1 •" Carlpito. i Aviation Authorities. —.. -__. %  .. . On. Monday, he will meet a OtUdenl Kctun.s • the American A LAN REEKIE, a student of Aviation Board In St. J\ the Lodge School, relumed the American Virgin from Trinidad over the week end Island and will also wislt Tortola. by B.W.LA. after spending the V i 'in Island in conRaster Holidays with his parents. with Search and Hesrue He is the son of Mr. R. Fraser re. Tortola comes within Reekie. Resident Partner in the •he San Juan Search and Rescue v/esl Indies of Messrs W. A. WatArea_ kins and Partner*, Architects of The Director General expects Eijiand and the West Indies and i n to Barbados on May 19 *.*.,, Reekie. a, .luan. Two We ska Manafdr, Central Agency rived from Caracas. *** %  Manager of the Centra .'. bv IIW.I.A. for a A^Xi returnedI ram Trinidad They expect to remain hy B.W.I .A. on Saturday after a for Uvo weeks and are slaying at busineas visit the si LawrtoM Hotel: Mr? llayner is emploved with the Shell 'Caribbean Petrol, u CompanyJn Caracas. Yfl —We Wanted to Know By MAX I KM I TEDDY, the Staffed Bear, asked some very funny question*. "But the) arent funny at ail." Teddy kept saying to Knarf and Hanid. "1 mean, they don't maae you laugh But I would like to know why cats meow and dogs bark. Why don't catbark and dogs go meow*" Knsrf aid: "Docs can't go meow. Teddy. And cats can't bark Maybe they'd like to. But they can't 'Why can'I they?" • They'e* got different kinds of voices." said Hanid. "1 think they speak a different kind of language 'tats.speak cat-language. That's a language wfterr'all the wurds are m?ows. Dogs apeak doirlangusge. All their words are barks." •Just the same" began Teddy doubtfully, for he didn't think very much of Knarf and Hanld's explanation ; "just the um 1 think that— Another question And thon Teddy thought of another question. "Why don't trees move?" he asked •'! mean, why dent they walk and jump and run. or even fly Has Mrda do? Why do they always stay just in one place? Why!" "Thiii** the way they are. Teddy." said Hanid. "They stay wherever Iht-y're planted." I ii.y don't move around because th. v haven't any legs," said Knarf. But Teddy shook hi. head and i-ni.J that couldn't be the only reason He said Iota of things didn't hive legs and moved around quite a bit. "What things*" ":'nails have no legs. They move %  round. Earthworms have no legs. T ... nmve around, too." 'Snails slide." said Knsrf. T-rthworms wriggle." • Ml right. Why don't tiers slide? ft hi deal they wriggle?" Kr.arf couldn't say. Then Han!d said: "It would I* for funny. Teddy, if trees got up out of the ground !.•] alerted go%  wall. You'd see them ni-.r.hmg down the road on their roots, swinging their branches as they went They'd go to visit esrh ot*icr The big elm tree in our garil -i would go to visit the willow tree down at tli %  brook. And the button Why Cats Didn't Hark— ball tree wtjld walk all around the hill and visit the oak tree. "And somedays you'd look out of your window," Hanid went on. "and see your whole garden full of trees. They'd all be having a pienir. And maybe a great, great many of them would all come together, and you'd have a great big forest." Rapping on Door "And one of them," Knarf put in, "might want to tome into this house right hare in You'd be aittlng here, Teddy, and there'.! be a rapping on tha door. You'd open the door and In would come a great big tree! It would knock the whole house over!" "Oh:" exclaimed Teddy, not liking the Idea at all. "And think of how the birds would feel if their trees all of I den got up and went oh? _. I where." Hsnld said again. "They'd i have their nests in the trees nnd 'they wouldn't be able to find Ihem. '_ They have to fly around and around searching for them." "I never thought of tnat." i Teddy. "It's a good thing that tree* way stay where they are. Yi you'll always find them ahere y 'saw them last. You know they'll ir l there, waiting for you to climb ; 1 their branches, or to pick the f they've been growing. Yi like an apple tree to walk off with j all your apples, oh no!" And Teddy I agreed, a < itosswniin — r r T-r1 • 1J 1 w I i 1 I-SPY FASHION SPOTTER %  IN CROSVENOR SQUARE ^Iffft^rCoTxy Broathinc Comfort in Your Pocket! u it sfecbaalotiii docssat. (Si %  as sway, (ft Blpe Rind at TUB before la given out. (3) rreacberr :n thl Quite a number rest. (S> The Height of thst c: tliie. 13) Houte indicator, f31 r&e rrencn let the rent, so give . Harm. (Si i pigeon / was (Si to make the i Joiner Who let the Hah get In. IS) i Bv %  % %  the limb is tardy. IS) %  Bearing, (i| How u walk through a dew. 141 6. Advlsa. l) Sra in poelrv. (4) Utice doctorflower tlootnv. (8) Looking for fie fiarreit nat (n May/air KC found U off Qrotcenor Sossrr sxirs by a Canadian Mn Wallact-HadnU on holiday from Montreal rand loving entry swmeiil o/ if / think London U wondrrtnf) %  ays If t "wdc of a new kind of ttrait Actually U IookI tike plane and >iad a Unfed 'Hide oalilre stlffrnrd Ixw and iront underbnm lined with Mack rWref. With it the wore a tattle coat. leasee fi*>/our nose and head feel clear again! Use as of ten as needed.! * VICKS INHALEI y fjburc yourself After a Month B.B.C. Radio Programme Londoners 11 Diary OROVER LUCE, the SecriSh Bible Society SJ^ffl? „"',",. !" !i-£ & R F.V JAMES .NNES. FUXiS ^,cf"Vll.W I.A^TsInd^ I the BrVfsn for Puerto Rico en route to the nnd rVceign Blhle s. i*ty for th.t'.S.A. after spending about a West Indies with headquarters m month's holiday She was stayJamaira. nrrlve.1 here vewteroaxing w|th Rev> and Mr> A ^ E monilng to attend the Annual Armstrong of Graeme Hall Ter. f the Barbados Auxllth „ m '. %  IP Bible Sociely which %  %  the Empire Th %  fi:n':t who is Staying at the lisstlni;* HottL expects (O IHli> DPS Bn DsH "eek. Free Trip T MK I L'CKY winner of a free %  in tirenada bv B.W.I.A.. which v • Ihe Crane Dane on Satunl.'iv night, was Mrs. CharteWatklns of WewtdirTe. Mis W.itkins is of M log W.itkln*. well known s.lesinan of T. Syd;h 1.1.1. catlW as n nleasnnt •urprlga to Uwrn because it i thai tba lnePl ofll.e Of It W.I.A. rceelvwl %  i- from headquarters in Trinidad that Iho uriie could The dunce which Drag Bl Winifred's Building Fund wm ^n outstanding success and the Western cadumes were i Ml varied. IIMDAV M4T IS*f 1 I "~~"^"~ II p m Rrnrtriyuu* 1 4S I 4pm T"e New.. 10 p m The -o.,-l h„ir#U. b u i.rijna Daily Service. 4 IS p.m. New H^onU. S IS p ,„ Radio • •8 p m s..-:.lv abelTwTMHi. > p m Rrpwl from ttlU CricSei. >Hpui interlude, > is p.m. i>.Oe. %  *l p m rnxri the Nlghls >I ih* Opet*. a p m UUlei t o m Bapaa to Beed^S IS M. B a.. n S IS p m ee. Ih. OsWMUaiir. T.lk. %  Mp m iC.. -..llh. 4 p.m Sport. M-unO-up .nd M p n The Nr. 10 10 rrogramine rsntde. T p m The Newi Tl IS 15 p m William It T to p m Home Nei from BrlUln. ie p ., n WhiUvrr Crtcket JftaTS i ^ / marli M %  Attended ConvenUcr. M il. AND MRS. It. A. TATE of i"in:ida who were staying at lite Marine Hotel. left fur Grenada B W l A. on S.iturdav Mr. Tale is Mantgcr of tho il %  Division of the N'r 1 ;" Llffl Antasancs' ComToronto. Me came yver bodos to attend the Com%  nvtiktioii which waa held •( thfe MaliM Hotel nnd .....I over for a holiday. Vvith Crcol? Petroleum I N BARBAD08 for a gnsssTs holiday are Mr. nnd Mrs. W. W Adams from Venezuela T 1 rv %  rrlved ea Saturday by DW.I.A. accompanied by their two uklrvn and are staying at Beach Club. \ %  tail is with the Creole i Company in Junna. Canadian Medico A OKI last week by T.C.A.' from Canada were Dr. and W. Scripture Jnr.. ol Toi nto srbo have come over fo. oltnut ten days' holiday slaving I iiM.li Club. After a Month M R J LEAK of Caracas, VanasUSaa, lelugued home Saturday after spending about u uoliday staying at Paracb Club. She was aciod by her little jon Bruce. Hex daughter Ann* who is a student at Codrington High School Easter holidays with l.cr. Mr. Umk who was also hi Barturnad home eorlier to his duties as Instrument with the Shell Canbiitrclcum Company. Quiz for investors Men and women with money invested in building societies are vKlinta nt th*. UWaV uuU, Thev aie itcseVDig a Totir-i|i*fstMni uauer from their local tax in>(... [Ol %  Investors are asked for names and addresses of tsieir income-tux districts, and ihalr reference numbers: addresses of employers—or of their own businesses and if not employed or in businesi HUM private addresses when they made their last Income-lux returns. With ibis questlosiary is a prepaid reply envelops. The Inland Revenue toll me this is a periodical Inquiry math' to determine the composite rate of tax building s.>cte'iemust pay on behalf of their investors. But the Inland Revenue already possess all the Information K. Why this waste? A l-,t. k in idleness In Com iur\uit held Pefcin works Mr. (Mm T Crowe. First Secretary our motion t Chin;! He Is the son of Sir MwVjd Crowe, former Commercial Counsellor at Tokio. and later ^our Complmller-CieneraJ With /oung Crowe is the American-bom wife he met In China when he first went there as a language student. ..J^ S 1 ?* 0 ""V* Tampexl iff in Pfkln. They are cotiflned by Red decrees to a former princely palace. So Mrs. Crows* has turned her restriction to good account. She has written a second book. Fabulous Beasts. Mm. Crowe writes under hei maiden name of Peter Lum. TV dentistry THE llrst sclent i lie gathering In Britain to use cinema television wilt bo the International Dental Congress, which will bring about 5000 dentists to London In Jbly. The progress of dental operalions is to be relayed by closedcircuit television from the Hoyal Festival Hall to audiences In the" South Bank Tclecinenm. A studio operating room is to he equipped In the Festival Hall, where visiting dental surgeons from 22 countries wtll demonstrate operating techniques of mouth surgery. Instead of a few onlookers at his elbow, each surgeon will be watched by 400 dentists In the telecincma. Poated to Washington AFTER more than three years as a Press attache to the High Coinnussuoner for Pakistan. Mr. Salman All \p leaving Ixndon to Join his country's Ernbas.y In the United States. 'He will do the same work in Washington. He Is 37. Before the war he was at Oxforu. at Oriel College. He and Begum Salman AH have two sons, aged nine and 10, who go to school at Bradford-on-Avon. The family have a flat in Hampstead. New Press attache in London I is Mr. Shoriful Hassan. He had come here from the Pakistani r.mbussy in Cairo. Rupert and the Toy Scout—19 Ahst hakaeg ft*,, ow „, ,„, diith K,i| s r>—i#sySJ i-ft b a. ie p.m.. i.



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PAfit FOl-k BARBADOS ADVOCATt Tt'ESDAT MAT C. \Kl BARMpOSj&l i_AUvuvA U Tue-da>. May B. U52 PIIOIM 4 TIO\ THERE are three agents of production upon whose union depends the prosperity of a country. Nature provides raw materials. Without raw materials a country is handicapped and cannot expect to achieve more than a limited level of production. The second a^ent in production is human labour. Iir highly civilised countries human labour tends to mean less and less manual labour and more and more skilled labour engaged in the supervision, direction and control of machines which are gradually replacing manual labour. The third agent of production is capital, which is itself the fruit of nature and labour and which becomes productive when it is employed in creating new labour. Production is not therefore something which can be achieved by any one agent. Without raw materials, nature's contribution, production must be limited. Without human labour the contribution of nature cannot be exploited. And without capital the by-product of nature's contribution and man's endeavour no further work can be created. There are three methods of achieving union between the three agents of production. The first method is that of the small peasant farmer or skilled self-employed artisan. Little more than subsistence can he gained from this method. If higher than subsistence standards of living are to be attained there must be union between large scale capital on one hand and large numbers of workers on the other. One attempt to achieve this union is by cooperation, but co-operative production on a grand scale requires amongst the co-operators, sufficient supplies of capital, labour force, and skilled direction to make the enterprise successful. Unfortunately these are not often obtainable merely by the act of association. There are of course variations on the cooperative idea. Workers can join with capitalists to produce, as used to be done in agriculture, where the landowner supplied the land and the tenant farmer did the work, while both shared in the direction of the agricultural policy to be followed. Another co-operative idea permits the workers to borrow money and to maintain full control and to bear all risks of their undertakings. The* "self-sufficient" worker and the "co-operative" arc to be encouraged in countries where, as in Barbados, raw materials are limited. But even in Barbados self-owned organisations or co-operatives could not give employment or raise living standards to the level which is made possible by the existence in our midst of people whom the economists call < '-< pn nettru. The CHfrvpn ntttr is a man who takes the initiative in starting an enterprise : organises : shoulders the risk and assumes control. He it is who gives capitalists confidence in the enterprise either as Shareholders or as lenders of money and he will as a capitalist himself invest his own money in the enterprise. He has the responsibility too of engaging workmen, employees, technicians, supervisors. The ,,,!<, p>, m >i r will only succeed if he has great knowledge of commerce and affairs. But his chances of success are great because he is putting into the enterprise his time, money, ability, and reputation. The iiitrtprfMur, contrary to the superficial views often expressed in Barbados by those who repeat cliches from text-books unthinkingly, is the'most important agent of production. Just as human labour is superior in the role of production to the raw materials which it exploits and controls, so the work of the iNflNjHVMtfr is superior from a productive viewpoint to all other work in an undertaking. The tntifprtniur is the most active agent in the work of production. He is the capitalist or has the confidence of those who possess capital. Nothing is more necessary for the prosperity of a country than to have cntrtprenturt who are capable hard working and honest. Barbados owes the high level of prosperity it has attained precisely to this good fortune. How disappointing therefore to all those who are striving to attract capital to this island to read about "putting up a fight year after year to better conditions against the capitalists of the West Indies" as part of the oration which Mr. G. H. Adams, C.M.G.. is reported to have delivered on May Day. Capitalists have their role to play in promoting the prosperity of any country and only in industries where sufficient capital is available can workers obtain satisfactory conditions of employment. Trade Unions can play a helpful part in >ting capitalists to help workers to a tandard of IMi g through cooperation, not by invective. -U it fcr •••* %  Ol tilt*** HW, U IMVKMV T m. ret n ttxa nrf-aih lobour mtd witM tor it it MOB r •W a-d II, a-a* ttatm 90. •*, 10. HOW WRONG IS THE PSALMIST? ADENAUER ST. LAURENT MOSSADEQ IT'S AN OLD MAN'S -'OLD SOLDIaUS." ttld C.ener%  I M."Arthur in his dramatic fanwaU to i OBJJ M, imply fad* •way." It was always difficult tn believe th.it ,.,: Gencr. I could disappear cot from public life. But a few months ) it certainly appeared that, as presidential candidate at least the hero of Bataan was out of the tunning. Now, with *ome prospect of a deadlock developing between the supporters i.f Senator Taft and General Eisenhower, many Americans consider that General MacAiliiur could be the choke of th Republican Convention would )* an astonishing WORLD mid by CHARLES WINTOUR If '• I I'lH'U Wit men of the world he that man/ are of his own gc tion. Marshal Stalin is It. Herr Adenauer. Is 76; th? Can a din Prime Minister, Mr. St. Laurent, celebrated his 70th birthday February. nd Dr. Malan is 77, While President Auriol of France Is a comparative stripling at 67, Signor de Gasper i is 71. In the Middle East. Ibn Saud, credited with more lhan 30 gotta, ha already attaW-1 the Jge <>f the age of "%  Premier Moaiadaq, ,1 Persia, is increasing '* the m e age Nahas P; •* %  * £"c n "" on his 68th birthday. IBd nineteenth centurle* died dropped out of public life at Hurklcv: 74 earlier age than would be co THAT man was General Wil"Wered normal to-day. Iiam Henry Harrison, the ninth William Put was only 47 when Usd he can scarcely be c d "*>; anu regarded as a happy precedent, oni >. he survived his Inauguration r rcd igo, might have been considered old. There U Mr. Attlee, who i* 68. Mr. Chuter Bde, 69, and Mr. Barnes. 85. And who Is their prin_ ipal bugbear and needier? The Charles James Fox %  '•* terrible ef the Socialist 10 years older Peel suiP ar *y is a grey-haired gentleman fatal accident In his 82nd ' M Mr. Aneurin Bevan. by only one month" JameTBucn** %  %  Canning died in office worn Cicero said it anan was 65 when he entered the ou il ,h "Be of 57. WITHOUT question the adWhite House; he retired a dlsy ,rv? twentieth century, vance of medical science has credited man. having failed to *""e* me n were already noticelengthened man's acWve life bv master the slavery crisis. Gener*£'* *?,* T Wh,,e Lord Randolph several years even since the end al Zacharv Taylor, who was 64 Cn rc 1111 a'Cd In 1896 before he of the Itfth centurv. Perhaps also, his Inauguration in 1849 hfj reached 50. Joe Chamberlain the public have grown to be a survived only 16 months of office, did not drop out of the public eye little suspicious or really bright Surprisingly enough, General um he was 70, when he -uftered young men. They ana MacArthur U not in? oldest cona l r < ** Bo"*' La* died at 64 tender for the |>resirienry. On the Woolton: M Democratic side. VIce-President. NOW the life span has extended Alben Berkley has Indicjled that again. At the age of 77 Mr he is willing to run. And Barkley Churchill has just demonstrated is 74. I*st week he told a boy of that he retains complete comII that "when you get old enough mand of his Cabinet and his party. to vote you can vote for me. I'll One of his principal lieutenants still be running for public office." 'It Lord Wroltun. who show, no Barkley will then be 84. glgn of retiring at the age of 68. Wilde's Friend Mill Keeps I In in Guessing ran By efforts to rehabilitate the literary Itom.KI BOBS: 1 KltND OF reputation of his friend Mtlh.Mts. Kdlted by Margery Although Koss Inevitably sufROM. Cave, 36s. 3tt7 page*. Icrcd in spirit and repute as a art — "Now to come <<> the question consequt nee of the Wilde scandal, He of Rolu-ri Ros*. When I wtmrl it It remarhnble to what an extent War to uritf about Mm. / am wunndetl he retained, or regained, the trust expressed loo belli %  t i/if itJirose of St. Paul, the and affection of a wide circle of would hand them mysferu of iniyuliy'. The trouble persons of influence and standing. about Ross fms alti'dua been thai The list of his correspondents tWiat he did u>a so bad as to be, ranges from the wife of the Prime Interest'you on the face of it. Incredible."' Minister of the day. Mrs. Asqulth, He will, ho — "We shad not auain mevf ruc't lo the highest pundits of literature: bered best' tm a compouad nf loyalty and a d nrt. Shaw, Slckert, Wells, fhL^T' "L^HSSSH a d ££ A S, I ^ nn ''! K tC . T HlC He w "'d"tnv"ltrtr,em'w tfiiijitisiii. i./ i/nyinality mainly what Has the explanation of his rooms In Half Moon Street aWMtM to the help and motnirHosss ability to survive disaster? papered In dull gold and enter="„ n L'i'L',r„'nJ!^'' c '" ,, %  X "sss^r'jssssss: "ia^nJasa s s ood ,o imt in our midsi a man w,lh such In short, there is some dispute probably a fdlne charm of manmiration of their work about the character of Robert Ross ner coupled with a faint Canadian Ross died In his sleep in IBIR among those who knew him. accent. Many people may simply aged 49. He had paid Wlldc\ la-tf Opinion, < l >, which does not aphave refused to believe that this creditor and seen his books'once pear in this book, was written ov cultivated, amiable little man who more displayed in the bookshops' IttoB, IA CASINO IN ENGLAND? Don y t You Relieve It B> BEVKRL:;Y BAXTER IN his time a man plays many parts and • therefore we should not be surprised that at '• the ace of 72 Lord Beaverbrook will make \ub first appearance on television on the evening •i May 14. His purpose is to review the fourth volume of "History of the Times" (news-1 paper), with special reference to the proprietorship of Lord NorthcluTe. Northcliffe. But which Beaverbrook will you see? for my part I have not the faintest idea. HE is a son of the Manse and may be in <.ne of his Old Testament moods, or he might be seized by the spirit of Puck and make fun of the solemnities. He can be so vigorous that the leading statesl ^ e very studio will vibrate, or he can be so bored that the long neck of the television camera might wilt out of sheer exhaustion. I wonder if he will recall the gipsy's warning uttered to him by Northcliffe: "Whatever the size of your fortune you will lose it all if you go into the newspaper business." Northcliffe was wrong. My advice to Ixird Beaverbrook—and he has given so much advice that one should not begrudge a little in return—is to pretend that he is sitting in the evening on his verandah in Jamaica reminiscing with a few choice freinds about the sins of Stanley Baldwin, the coodness of Bonar Law. or the unexpectedness of Churchill, He might arrange for the soft, sweet monotony of the calypso to he hcrVd in the distance. It is his debut on the television screen, and he should leave nothing to chance. NO FEAR! THIS week the civic fathers of Brighton are to hear arguments in favour of opening a gambling casino In that Regency metropolis by the sea. What will those arguments be? First, that the profits will go to the corporation and be used for the benefit of Brighton: second, that it would attract foreign visitors, thus bringing business to the hotels and hard currency to the Treasury: third, that it would strike a blow against the monumental hypocrisy of the English in regard to betting THERE is nothing more respectable than a Continental casino. In all the large ones evening dress is essential, and in Monte Carlo you actually nave an opera house in the casino in case you tire of winning at the tables. But be not alarmed. There will not be a ^casino at Brighton, nor for that matter at Blackpool or Scarborough. The English conscience will demand that pools and dog racing and the horses must be the sole mediums for the gambler. The Portly ghost of the Prince Regent may walk at midnight, but it will be on the pier, not in a casino. WELCOME IT is good news that R. G. Menzies, the Prime Minister of Australia, will shortly be visiting this country again. Leaving aside the political aspect and the necessity of a quiet chat over those Australian import cuts, it is -v jHiy agree w Cice.ro who said: "Jusf as I approve of a poiino man in who there is a touch o/ aoe. so approve o/ the old man In who there U some of the flavour of youth He who strifes thus mi0le youthfulms* and aoe may grow old In body, but old in spirit he wilt never be." WORLD COPYBIOMT KrSEHVFU —L.K.S. 'riling and made liiile of it. Becoming an expert on pictures, he art gallery and acted as mvisei to the Inland Revenue, "as out ot sympathy with the . f 1 ?'?" 18 ln * wn *n 'rtends xxe opinions. ._ collection of photographs of dreadfully wound•a BWC —ylac Then these will ivever, be rememli'e patronage and help he gave to young poets and Lord Alfred Douglas. (2) iV that spoke f Sir Edmund Gosse. Rots was an untypical Canadian (born 18nm. ntu< %  ( the three sons ot the AUoiao-Ceneral of Upper Ciimid,i. was brought up and educated in London. He chose literatim.is .. 1.IH.I ,uul O i .ii Wilde as a friend. Some authorities look upon him led by Wilde's ivit Mnlugi a view and nly about art could He Is. al the moment of which has been given some en* testimonial to Ross couragement by St. John Ervlne. panled wllh it was a Fiom this new collection of letters £700. rilten to Ross (wllh n few writThere were, perhaps, some adpu--sil.lv I*, the sinister hypocrite the only member of the Refon whom Lord Alfred Douglas, that Club whose ashes arc buried i„ master with the pitch-brush, acOscar Wilde's tomb In Paris %  "M.I of vice, theft and blackmail. The Ross letters here published Certainly after the Douglasare an uneven lot. Gayest came ROM quarrel had reached the law from Wilde In exile"/( it a c*ricourta with somewhat Inconclusive ou thing, dear absurd Uttle Rob>' oun K community, %  esults 350 distinguished persons, bie. that you noualirayi think I rime Minister, a bishop „.„ in (he wrong The only thing me is that vour moral a passionate faith in Britain and the British Empire. The astonishing thing about Mr. Menzies is that he should ever have become Prime Minister of Australia, for he is a master of irony and a coiner of the devastating phrase. Such intellectual gifts delight an old civilisation but rarely find appreciation in a i dOMB peers, signed a thai console] ten by him) wh;it Ross's kindness to Wilde's after their father's downfall and Lord Alfred Dougla: rtis strenuous, finally successful. Ross had n modest talent for ind accomattitude I /wards youneff'is cheque for more severe." And true, over Ross's deeply livlded nature, presided a tornre vantages In being pursued by the nwntcd conscience In much of his sons shrill malignancy of a man like later behaviour, it is not fanciful lo trace the working of a profound guilt complex —L.E.S. Onr Header H Say; Crimp W'v? To the Editor, The Adi'ocalc— SIR.—Klnd.y allow me a part of your valuable, space to say what a serious situation has developed in Barbados now. I refer to the fiMiiinii iltacfel being de on people m cars and on pedestrian' Not long ago there was a wave of acid throwing but attacking dangerous theory to be afloat in cause a Christian Community. vir> exhaustive subject, but I i.m •ifr.nd lhat his arguments arc absolutely unconvincing as a theory to solve the economic Ills of human* ity. His submissions on the teeming populations of the -serve but lo prove that the Almighty in His Command to "be fruitful, multiply and replenish the earth" created a population which He is absolutely incompeand the Dlim q"uolat"lon^"had ^JZ, clo w *"* '^* d ~? v rr place. There must be perience. a knowledge of wiring, but otherwise a alight practical knowledge for next years exam. Just why can' 1 the Governmcnl decide lo spend some of the taxwor.d payers' money wisely, by introducng practical work in these classes" ELECTRONICS. CongratsTo (lie Editor. The Advocate— SIR,—May I presume to congratulate you on your editorial Birth Control, is a murderous |_ n *"* Aiweala, May I. You cfSsSSSi ^^x,-s OBftLfSarAR is a fact that pcople*do not gel so drastic, except there is 'omeIN 1941. as wartime Premier, he came to London, and we renewed acquaintance at a small political dinner. "Is your major ity safe?" I asked carelessly. He nodded his head. "Reasonably safe" he answered. "In fact. 1 brought it with me. I am my majority." It was perfectly true. His Government had a plurality of one, and faced certain defeat on his return. THE only time I ever saw him speechless was when an American said to him. with disarming artlessness: "What is the meaning of the phrase 'It isn't cricket"? Surely cricket is the one game where from the toss of the coin lo putting the other side in against a fading light you never give your opponent the benefit of the doubt" Menzies, who loves cricket with positive passion, nearly burst—but not into words. It was too bad. because I would have liked to PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF I8r. ••! • ADVOCATE MAIHIMin Best Bone China by Wellington of In. land—in choice of attractive colours. I Twenty-one Piece Tea Sets. Ph. 4172 a S. PITCHER & CO. STERNETTE DEEP FREEZE 3.9 cu. ft Capacity Hermetically Sealed Unit 5 Year Guarantee. PRICE 425.00 DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Electrical Dept. thing seriously wrong. U D. CLARKE. /'in ill mi,I lltitli-hi ha To the Editor. The Advocate — SIR, -I should be grateful if you would publish the following In your newspaper. "I should like to dr tention of all who F. G'a letter In Friday'* Arfvweatle ment, ke *P 't healthy both physically Birth Control Is a menace to and economically. Why the the happy family relations in!f"' efl tflU y es nf ,h e People cantended by Cod. Ihirhattn VERITAS. Eroning /natitut* not see the urent essentiality of these thing* i* mo re than the ordinary mind can understand Good luck to you and thank'. M BOTTAL, Cane* Fin>* to (he fact that this is only half the itory and to suggest to those who complele it (cr w film) to read Ihe 51st Psalm writ> ilw Edifor, The Advocate — Silt.—Permit me the necessary lo the at^ace in vour paper to publicise To The Editor, The Adeocflte rW "SUfi? *• ^oados Fining SIR.-I have rfwSJT"been In this eager to know h. Institute electrical %  : %  . u.ivv been ted theory for .,,,' 3 years, with very little practical Cane Fires experience Recent information L to the City and Guilds Exam foi -a used and it dow seem peculiar to me that ahe AgrlculPEERLESS AT the age of 64 Miss Lynn Fontanne has returned to her native country and. with her husband, will soon begin to rehearso a theatrical success. I know nothing about the play, but the Lunts do not seek success, they command it. 1 predict that Miss Fontanne will cover a lot of stage in the play because she walks superbly. She will also do some telephoning, for she was the first actress to discover that for a woman there should be eight distinct Society .hould si ISSSt movements of the arm, wrist, and fingers in fi?„ .-1m !" deny tnut xh y mn eauaed by some' taking up a receiver the very imcareless smoker* who th F m* R^ttir^ C^theotherha^r h usband,theincomUTUZSSi wSS?***?** S AreS i£W W Alfred, will be completely natural Home recognised urted in this manner and I wi In the early days of the war the LuntF almost KT^ve n J^M wer * %  * resistance drama here, and a t^and Ti -V"\i m *!!!, l' l aM myself| number of Greek shipping men in London A. n llirlh Control To the Editor, The Advocate — SIR.—For sometime I have been ham %  •' }' % %  "' experience In workshop. The senior students are employed by workshi eadtng several letters appearCVCTyiil ,y electrical iiiK in the Press on Birth Contr therefore are i If this is so, it is tune that invea-| myself to present them with a silver cup. !i""n<£^* "wSS^Tt 'K! H ve y **>> ">"""• s ** „. ? r,HK \'; "*'" ,nUT '"' lw "' unassuming as Mr. Ijint?" asked Jimmie in plaudit, tor the scholarly manDlojwd In atetrlcil work, so thai j-"^' % %  ri * > "• c !" lhis speech. "That is because he has so ir' You „ (allhru „ v I tensely studied how to be natural that there 1NDVSTR1A. *s n t a single secret hidden from him." and t have been much Impressed t, on iti far M .j^ exam j, by the one which appeared on the corned But the students of the 24th April, from the pen of Mr. advanced juniors with exams earlv John Beckles. I think Mr. next year, do not fare so well, deserves the warmest None of Ihesio student;, and the numerous quotations he for exam knowledge, therefore had advunevti in support vl um they have 3 years theoretical exDa t'osta's .Vwslfllrr for Mm! Among famous names those of WELCH MARGETSON and RADIAC are unsurpassed in shirts I We have them with Collars attached and detached. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. SJfegjgjgjgj! GTSA CHECK ON THESE: FRUIT in Tin. Victoria Plums Apricots Pears Peaches Pineapple Pineapple Crush Khubarb Gooseberries Fruit Salad Crapes FAT MORE dozen Salmon Frozen Haddock Smoked Kippers Herrings ft Tomatoes Cod Roes Mackerel Sardines Anchovies VEGETABLES in Tins Fresh Vegetables English Garden Peas Dutch Garden Peas South African Peas Mncedoines Kale Asparagus JUST ARRIVED from GENOVA Antipasto Round tin with glass face consisting of Mackerel. Sardines, M/i*hrooms. carrots Cauliflower Artichokes Olive Oil, Celery —11.56 and -68 Tomato Paste $1.00 .60 .27 Tomato Ketchup .46 Chili Sauce .72 '\IU>S FOR FINEST SERVICE. GROCERY




ESTABLISHED 1895



1954 Will Be U.S.A’s)

Most Dangerous Year

ES Sica ST

Russian Strength | kke’s Chances

Will Reach Peak
In Next 2 Years

WASHINGTON, May 5,

General Omar Bradley declared to-day that the Soviet
Union was building towards its peak military strength
which would make the “General period of +954 most danger-
ous to United States security. Bradley, Chairman of the
joint Chiefs of Staff was testifying before the Senate Appro-
priations Sub-committee.

Bradley was opposing the House approved ceiling of
$46,000,000,000 on United States defence spwnding in the
year starting July 1.
The Defence epartment’s

budget called for a spending pro- |
gramme of $52,000,000,000, The |
General's prepared statement read |
to the Sub-Committee at a closed |

door meeting was made public by |
that group, |

“Military considerations which |
today deter our enemies from war |
may have lost their deterring |
effect by 1954. Bradley said: “Our |
enemies will have capabilities of
endangering our country—doing it
most critical damage—at that

His implication was understood
to be that United States atomic
superiority might be lost by that
date.



U.S. Test
New A-Bomb
Planes

WASHINGTON, May 5.
The U.S. Air Force’s newest
weapon for carrying atomic bombs
comp = the Rpm ’s homeland
Ww: ea gh-flying elusive
\ fighter-bomber.

General Hoyt S. Vandenberg,
Air Force Chief of Staff, disclosed
in an interview that the Air Force
plans to add a new type of long
range fighter-bomber to the strik-
ing arm of its Strategic Air Com-
mand.



Russian Progress

The General said he believed
Russia had gained “considerable
research knowledge” in atomic!

weapons _developments prem Up to now the Air Force has
Germany and from “Fuchs’ be-! relied mainly on such intercon-
trayal.” ‘tinental bombers as radial engined

“You can see that the Soviet B.35 or jet-powered B.52 and
Union’s atomic progress with all B 60 for strategic atomic bombing.
the knowledge that she has gained Strategic bombing is aimed at
by these methods would be faster knocking out the enemy’s home
than our own progess in our first front such as industrial cities,

five-year period,” Bradley con-} railways, etc., as opposed to tacti-
tinued. ; cal bombing which is in support

“If they have intentions of of ground operations on the bat-
going to war — and they have) tlefield.

stateq that war with free nations |

is inevitable in their theory —! A _ fighter-bomber would be
then they would do everything! harder to detect and intercept in
logically within their power to long raids over enemy territory
slow down our readiness and! because of its greater speed, better

might decide to strike before we manoeuvreability and smaller size
are ‘str ng Se ' \in comparison with present strate-
igic heavy bombers. One of the

Bradley said this posed the first strategic fighter-bombers to
question, “Does the steady in-j be tried out will be XF 101 which

crease in strength from our own) was ordered recently from
efforts then tend to invite an early McDonald Aircraft Corporation
attack by Soviets?” He added,! of St. Louis in Missouri.

“the answer is probably ‘yes.’ "|
But it is better to accept this risk}
of attack to obtain a real increase
in Allied strength. Otherwise we
are in danger of offering them
western Europe and_ ultimately
the United States on a platter.’’|

—U-P.

Vandenberg said that the XF
101 and other similar new planes
will be tested at the Air Force’s
Proving Ground and by Strategic
Air Command before a decision is
made on which will be put into
operation. —U.P.

aprentoncllitnemnentt









| Democratic
}count also on heavy support from



Augmented B

Steel Crisis

(By HARRY W. FRANTZ)

WASHINGTON, ‘May
The impartial political

y

5.
reac-

tion to steel trouble is that it has |

strengthened the prospects that
the Republican Party will nomi-
nate General Dwight D. Eisen-
hower as Presidential candidate
but that the partisan struggle be-
tween. Republicans and Demo-
crats after nominating conven-
tions in July will grow tighter
The Democratic party will
have sustained the opportunity
to identify itself with judicial and
legislative interests of labour

Informed sources speculated that
the movement to “graft Governor
Adlai Stevenson of Illinois as a
Democratic nominee will grow
stronger because apparently he
has greater support among or-
ganized labour than any other
candidate. He can

the Middle Western farm states.
He is not at present an avowed
candidate,

Strikes in the steel, oil and cop-
per industries renewed the de~-
termination of the labour unions
with a total of 16,000,000 mem-
bers to continue the struggie
against Taft Hartley labour law
with corresponding handicap to
Senator Robert Taft’s candidacy.

The troubled steel situation
created a sense of social insecuri-
ty among the public at large
which impartial experts thought
would increase the middle class
and independent voters’ support
for Eisenhower. The general is
remote from the immediate man-
agement of labour strife and will
probably have the opportunity to
state his position on labour man-
agement relations after the
Supreme court has made funda-
mental clarifications of present

laws.
—UP.

Labourer’s Inquest
Adjourned,

The inquest into the circum-
Ss ances surrounding the deatir of
George Newton, a _ labourer of
Tyme Bottom, Ghrist Church, was
further adjourned until May 12



jby His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod

Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday.

Newton was rushed to the
General Hospital on the night of
May 1 suffering from a_ stab

wound on his throat, but he died
at about 8 p.m. the next = day.
br. A, S. Cato performed the post
mortem examination at the Gen-
eral Hospital Mortuary,

PHarbados



|
|
|
|

nected tc as emieneiacmtiians en are



T



}

hanna

Cigar Shaped Object

Baffles S. J

Reports that a “cigar shz
Southeast Australian sky j
puzzled air force and civilian

At least 13 persons from four areas of New South Wales
asserted they saw the mysterious object. Among them were

two Airline pilots and. one
officer who served in World
was within seven minutes of

Sydney’s south coast 100 miles away and Parks 200 miles

west of Sydney.

All the witnesses agreed that,
the object was Shaped like a,
cigar and travelled at speeds of;
hundreds of miles an hour and,

at altitudes ranging from 4,000!
to 25,000 feet.
A Royal Australian Air Force

spokesman said that no jet planes!
were over any of the areas at}
the time specified. Weather Bu-}
reau Officials said the object was,
“definitely not” a weather bal-!
oon,

Light Reflected

Dr. J. H, Piddington, prineyet
research officer in the radio
physic division of the Common. |
wealth Scientific and Industrial
Research Organization, suggested |
that watchers might have seen the
light reflected from a cloud, pos-|
sibly one containing ice crystals. |
But Reg Edwards, one of three
Post Office employees who re-
ported sighting the phenomenon
disagreed. He said the object ap-
peared to have many lighted}
windows much as a ship at sea |



UBSDAY “MAY =6,
* LOADING SUGAR












»ped object” flashed across the

Planes Collide



1952



Australians
SYDNEY, May 5,

ist after dawn on Saturday
scientists,

Royal Australian Air Force
War M. All of the sighting
one another and ranged from



Farnum For
tinland Fund

July is not very far away,
but the fund to defray the ex
penses of Ken Farnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki
next July is not half-way to
its goal of $2,880.

Donations are accepted at
Barclay’s Bank, Royal
Bank of Canada an ¢ Bar-
bados Advocate.

GG tise. «.. $2,880.00
Amt. Prev. Ack... 743.68
Mr. John Periera 5,00

Total . & 748,68





LONDON, May 5.
A United States Airforce Sabre

|
|

Some of the 25 lorries wich loaded sugar into lighters yesterday on the waterfront.

West Can Hit
Aggressor
At Will

PARIS, May

John Foster Dulles said
today that the free nations
power to hit the aggresso;,
it would hurt at times
their own choosing
gested they should
deterrent openly

He

5,
here
had
where
and place
and
organise

ug
thi
and unashamed

suggested that
world “might consider whether
open military aggression by Red
armies could not best be prevented
by readiness to take retaliatory
ection rather than by attempts to
meet ugression on the spots where
jit oecurs)"

Dulles former adviser on Far
Eastern affairs to Truman and the
Architect of the Japanese peace
treaty, said : “Is it not time that
Chinese Communists knew that if

the free

posed mainly of students training
for higher diplomatic service



Canada’s Atom
Bombs Grow

“It took us couple of seconds to|Jet and an R.A.F. Meteor Jet OTTAWA, May 5
realize we were not dreaming, COllided and exploded at an alti- The Canadian production — of
when the thing first flashed | ‘ude of 30,000 feet during secret}plutoniuin vital metal of atomi
across the sky.” He said. “It was!joint exercises to-day, bombs has been greatly increased
a long thing like a ship or sub-; ,, _ {through the development of a
marine and at least three or four The wreckage was scattered in}secret refining prove Canada’
times larger than a DOC-4 sky- |‘ puthern England but the pilots top atomic gcientist Dr, David A

Reade 7 a “bailed out, The Briton was not} yoy; i : ch
master. It made no sound ag it no’ pis ys said today Ke i hair
flew at about 500 miles an hour” jhurt and the American pilot only pinan of the Projeet Coordinating

—UP. |



| Village

Egypt Still Hopes. |











lightly injured.

Committee of Atomic Energy of

Children leaving school at the}Canada Limited,

Street scattered as the

wreckage rained down, and am-|,

munition caught fire and explod-







The increased output of Plu-
onium Keys said was made pos-





|
|

real dnerease in Co

for example they sent their
armies openly into Vietnam we
will not be content merely to try
and meet their armed forces at
the point they select for their
aggression, but by vetaliatory
ction of our own fashioning?
Dulles was explaining “this
doctrine of peace by deterrent
power” to the French National
Political Science Institute com-






ICE: FIVE CENTS

Senate Postpone



4 Debate On Foreign

Aid Programme

WASHINGTON, May 5,

The United States Senate voted Monday to send the

$6,900,000,000 mutual security programme to the Armed

Services Committee for another week before floor consid-
ation of the bili.

The Armed Services Committee is required to report to

the Senate on the bill by May 15, which will give abouta

week for study.

Leg. Co. Adopt |
‘Resolution On

The vote to send the Bill to the
Armed Services Committee would
not be considered a fair test of
sirength on any new moves to

duce the ond the ;
ec

$1.000,000000" eut~ Coed by

Foreign Relations Committee.

A number of Senators whe
veted in favour of Knowlands
motion are proponents of the pro-
siamme who are generally ex
sted to vote against further re<

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 5 ||

Trinidad’s Legislative Council] ductions. But it raised the possi~
this evening adopted by 16 votes| bility at least that some changes
to four the Government resola-| ight be made in the bill —

1 urging the establishment of] larly if the Armed a

British Caribbean territories} Committee decides to recommen

any amendments.

Chairman Richard Russell of
the Armed Services Committee
was absent Monday campaigning

vith political federation
The debate on the resolution
which favours the Customs Union

as outlined in the report of the ; i

ae , . a
Commission on the Customs of] !% eT eae oe
the British Caribbean territories} D°MOcTAatlc primar, —U-P.
was started last Friday and ad-



|
—~
journed this afternoon Pilot .
Passengers

\N JUAN, Puerto Rico, May 5.
Captain John C. Burn, pilot of

During the eight and one half
hours it lasted the majority of
inembers spoke strongly of the
benefits to be derived from a
Customs Union and stressed that
such a Union could only be suc-
cessful with political federation
which alone could provide execu-

tave authority. the D.C. 4 airliner that crashed
| A small section of the Houselat sea with the loss of lives on
argued that there should be self- "Good Friday said Monday he

|} government in the various terri- ved as many passengers as he
tories before the Customs Union|eould before his strength gave
which could wait, out.

Financial Secretary A, BR. Burn, husband of singer Jane
Robertson, mover of the resolu-| pyoman, told the Civil Aeronautics
|\ion emphasised that a Customs} pogrd of Investigators at a hear-
Union could not be brought about|jjg here that many of the
| immediately but would be a slow], ssengers were so frightened that
[hing that it would take some-|;¢)oy went down with the plane

hing like between one and 4}. )6n they refused to leave their
half to two years before it could rl



»stablished stats, :
si thing ot Twelve passengers and five
- crewmen survived the crash, The



pilot said he was able to set the
plane down “very gently” despite
ten foot waves. It sank about
three minutes after hitting the
water, He said as soon as he
“ditehed” the plane he went back
into the passenger cabin to help
passengers out.—U.P.

stillet kas Wl

pper
‘oreseen ln U.S.A.
NEW YORK, May

5.

Journal Commerce gaid “imper-







Congress to set up a National Sys-
tem of Flood Disaster Insuranee
backed by Government funds of
$1,500,000,000.

t temporarily,

ive defences” make it unlikely °
‘hot United States will embark
On a “buyers strike” in connection
with imports of Chilean copper. $1,500m For U.S.
yvournal Commerce in comment
id if Chile adheres to decision Ygood Insurance
ho serap copper agreement with
the United States “it presages WASHINGTON May 5.
possible inerease in copper costs President Truman to-day asked
United States consumers | at

However the added demand for

copper is less pressing than a few He suggested that under the Bill

eee when keen bidding} ino Reconstruction Finance Cor-
. voria’ price up to 95 cents} poration could provide direct in-
per pound. The Journal and the

surance or re-insurance for

New York Times were the only private companies’ policies to the

apers that commented on Chile’s

extent of $250,000 for any one

cCocision while the Wall Street person or business.
urnal reparted the Chilean Last month the President sign-
ction in detail. So far the Chil-|ed a bill’ making an emergency
‘1 action attracted little interest} appropriation of $25,000,000 for
ond dispatches were relegated to| disaster relief in flood ‘stricken

fnoancial pages of the newspapers.| Missouri and Mississippi.































. ~ (bus dhe tne ‘wee kurt sible through the construction of
s P a . a aw 23 ractic é at t > f
i or Settlement Of The pilgts landed six miles sontle lar cet is ‘Chalk BABY KNOWS HIS
. Te + 7 apart.—U.P, River in Ontario, The plant also .
Dispute With U.K. | turns out “purer” or more highly "9
we 99 refined plutonium BES i FOOD
CAIRO, May 5, | Fliers ‘Confess Tihis development means Can ee
High official source close 1)| s ada could increase shipments of
Premier Neguib El Hilaly Posha| Germ Bon plutonium to the United State
| aid Monday night that Ey spr | " ? rbings for the manufacture of atomic
: has not yet abandoned hope’ for TOKYO. May 5 bombs. The amount of metal
settlement of the Anglo-Egyptian | Communist Radio Peiping said being epee By, shin coun-
dispute over the Suez Canal and] to-day that two captured Ameri- d ie me ied a ee : "
' the Sudan, can airmen “confessed” that they ey. See. ave UP
© | P dropped germ bombs in North eed
e rasse rrt_ves f oO a lp itis ines iis fell 7 that new|Korea. The Peiping broadcast
f ; British proposals fell far short of ' identified the airmen as Pilot John . Vie ae
E typuian aims of British evacu+; Crane and Navigator Kenneth Ne Ww Guatenialan
The ss. DE GRASSE of the Barbados will be on May 6th classes—first class, cabin class ation of the Suez and recognition | Enook. .
Compagnie Generale Trans- from Europe proceeding to and tourist class. Prior to of Farouk as King of the Sudai he broadcast said the men | rotlest On B.H.
atlantique sailed from South- Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, her new service to the West But said that time had not y« ere shot down on January 13 at
ampton on the 24th April on Cartagena, Kingston, Jamaica Indies she operated on the come for bringing the disput snaju while flying a bomber GUATEMALA CITY
her first trip to the West In- and returning to Barbados on Transatlantic run—New York- || b2fore the United Nations “and |} Two other men in the crew were juatemala has protested
dies, where she will join the the 19th May on her first re- Southampton. | that in his opinion exp lorato y illed but Crane and Enook para-| , nally to Britain against any
8.8, COLOMBIE in supplying turn trip to England. For the past three months || t*!ks between Egypt anc = land| chuted to safety, Peiping snid posal to Include’ British. Hone
the West Indies with a regu- The gross tonnage of the 8.5. the DE GRASSE underwent a || would.dp. on for.some Sime bet nc.| The broadcast based its allega-|@iras in any West Indian Fed-
lar passenger , service to DE GRASSE is 19,665 tons, thorough overhauling and {| there was any definite rr be "ee su the admission that |#'ation, Guatemala maintains
Europe tely every nett tonnage 10,333 tons. She suitable alterations were made ae » two Americans had attended |t Britain forfeited its title %©
| three weeks. Her first call at carries 715 passengers in three for service in the West Indies. aan Laabiaye cae on bacteriological tl.» Colony by failing to live up to
D2 & 1 »” warfare several months ago. — the compensatory provisions of
ST aah a eh 6 i ER A fe (lyase sea 25. African M.I Ss ited ‘that oth rien “eon | tl 1859 treaty under which
° ° ° ° ' ° 7 . ; t Ae he .
} . ssed” they dropped germ bombs] Gintemala ceded the territory to
Saudi Arabian Oil| Qj] Rationing ‘ies Of Canadian | Regarded As _ {2254 iene ieee Brita
f 2 ! e. 2 ‘The radio broadcast recorded \ithough the two countries
Demand Denied I [ S Lik l } Officials Abroad Communists confessions which are alleged tojhave been unable to agree on the
NEW YORK, May 5 n eWe e y | a be the voiees of the two filers. terms of reference for ee
, + | t is . or a § Preig
An Arabian-American Oil | Tampered With CAPETOWN, May pie reggie Metis Mang com a
Company spokesman denied to-) 150 G eee aay 5. | The Selection emenene < tional Court of Justice, said the
day the London newspaper re-| ,, Hig overnment officials pre- | ‘ OTTAWA, May 5. |the House of Assembly founc Nols’ there ace Sil thes pebned
i dicted Monday that gasolin i Kah »mt mposer
port that Saudi Arabia was de- ions onday that g ie oa _ Assistant External Affairs Un-|to-day that Sam Ka 2 nee 2 sat: einai! ot Watitioa ia te wae
manding a new contract with the ane Po just Rye 3 | der-secretary H. O. Moran report- 2 the House ere ey Mi ed Sk wena Maka to eeitain withie
company giving it 60 per cent. Gaeata we Daag = tighter. (oc Monday that there had been ee wo . ws oe —— onour a; month reassertirig Guatemala’
profits. The agreement negotiated B wide o. ua en ug id some tampering with the files and} (TOvincial “ouncl sia ft th claim to the territory of British ih ee ‘ :
last year with King Ibn Saud for| But another hig Guthority Said diplomatic pouches of Canadian] bers and active supporters of the NEW YORK, May 5. |igonduras. LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY .. . HE’S
equal profits. The spokesman|there will be no rationing and oil |;epresentatives abroad. Communist party. Composer Maria Grever was _B.UP.
said that points of discussion on workers lowered their wage de- Carneson is a European mem~ 1h noured on Sunday by the Union ENJOYING —
routine matters were constantly mands from 25 to 18% cents per} Moran did not relate, however,|ber of the House of Assembly!es women of the Americas which | ; ‘ as
arising, but Saudi Arabian gov- hour lending hope that an early| whore the tampering occurred andj 'epresenting natives ‘n the west-j}ad selected her as “Women of lechteler No Pry
ernment had not made any re-|@8reement might be reached, on how many occasions. Ho said|¢r zone of the Cape Province.|{h¢ Americas in 1952” before her | ‘ 2
uest for larger share profits. Petroleum Administration for th. cases were “incidental”. _ The Committee was set up at the} death last December 15. Se I » Di ;
a —U.P. {defence meanwhile issueq an mii Pr instance of Minister Charles; At, musicale in Grever’s hon- Settle isputle
5 fee further po bye aerenr Moran's disclosure came during Swart to inquire votes Kahn eur her music was played and| sims ast
[_~- ARABIAN of most major old products to re= ) ings f “hi *xternal|#0& Carneson were former mem-| ging 2 ONDON, May 5 } E .
ee ee jtailers and large volume con- ee Onto me ta bers or officials in the now} Mexican Artists Flavia Acosta], Admiral William Fetchteler, @ It’s easily Digested
PACT sumers.—U.P, cussing external affairs expendi-| ned Communist party. The| Mezzosoprano, Raur De Palma|United States Chief of Naval @ it adds Vitamin and Iron
MADRID, Mey 5. ltures under which is listed the|auiry was conducted = agg Tenor and Nestor Chayres, Tenor, Gperetions, began talks with Bett | : a
A Spanish journalist who ac- be tae ; Supprescion of Communism Act. |. gored ar songs by Grever. | ain’s top defence officials to-day it ;
companied the country's official NINTH WIFE? | appropriation of $63,000 for new joffered popular songs by _Ur, lan attempt to settle the American | @ it’s a Complete Food
mission to Arab countries last | sini olor \Safes. The Committee, wiicte report “** ‘dispute over the command of}
vrote to-day that there -, May 65. was published to-day found both} Allied Force in the Mediterra-! LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES
pegs immediate question about} ene! ae ee a Pmt he! _,ite reported. that genre = mens to, be Comments as defined | SHEFFIELD TO \neen ; | . : EVERYWHERE
in’ tering a military or po-|1s sti etting oO e shock of © Ss were being taken to safe-/ jin the terms of the act. ; naT o a ap e conferred wit rit ( f > re s s 3 ,
iigal pact sith the Arab. kolweus Ses exmmeiiad Meakin MEN Gat tm Conatian dihematic|4ociece me meet oan be oat are te ane Dele te et ee
mez Aparicio who/| wee ago, announc onday Saic at in Canadian diplomatic! toni 1e next step wi ve for) > ay 5. o meet Defence Mini 5 pi
iat ins Porcien Minister Mar-|that his prospective ninth bride bffices at home and abroad care} Parliament to consider the report; Naval headquarters announced|Marshal Viscount Alex ’. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
tin Artajo to the Middle | moved into his 28 room mansion,| was taken to keep windows and/of the Select Committee and to. Monday that formal visits will be|]ir he y ane r ‘ Mi
E ished his comments in!said his fiancee was nightclub!doors locked. He said waste! decide what steps if any, should:made this month to Halifax and {Cl rill be é i for th —Agents
ast published : aoe 3 Pe g&
weekly newspapers Hoja Del/torch singer Ruth Webb patched paper was burned under super-|be taken against Khan andj Montreal y the British Navy ju State ,
Lunes, —U.P. : up.—U.P. vision —U.P. | Carneson.—U.P. iser Sheffield.—(U.P.) -U.P

OL LE a a ee




i ED

PAGE TWO

Carb

Fay SAINT, wife of Sir,John
Saint



x Edghill House, -St.
Puerto Rico yester-

lief

morning by B.W.LA. en
te. to the U.S.A,
Sie hes gone for a holiday ar

will be away for a month.
Back to Ver:2zuela
ETURNING to Maiquetia
‘over the week end by
B.Wd.A. on Saturday.- were a
number of residents in” Vene-
zuela who were holidaying here
staymg at Paradise Beach Club.
Affiong those leaving were
trs,"Ellen Duarte who had speni
Mr. and Mrs, Gilabert
who were here for
eeks and Mr. and Mrs,
de who had spent two weeks.
Secorid Visit
LYING their second visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs,
E. Urten from Maracaibo,
nézuela, They arrived © last
week and are staying at Para-
dise Beach Club.
Mr. Urton is with the Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Company in
Maracaibo.



von rt
}



Also spending a_ holiday here
‘ying at Paradise Beach Club are
Mir, Urton’s moMher and Mrs,
Urton’s parents who came in
from Canada by T.C.A. on Thurs-
day.

The party plan to remain for
thre® weeks.

For Aviation Talks
Wes COMMANDER lL, A.

EGGLESFIELD, Director

eral of Civil Aviation in the
itish Caribbean Area, left yes-

c
Br

terday morning by B.W.1LA, for
San.Juan, Puerto Rico where
he will discuss Civil Aviation

matters affecting the area, with
he Civil Aviation Authorities,
On. Monday, the will meet a
representative of the American
Civil’ Aviation Board in St,
Thomas, the American Virgin
Tsland and will also wisit Tortola,



Calling

Back From Races

ETURNING to Barbados over

the week end from British
Guiana via Trinidad was Jockey
Tommie Wilder who rode in the
B.G. Easter Meeting.

For U.S. Holiday

R. MAURICE LEACH, Secre-

tary ef the Barbados Co-
operative Cotton Factory Ltd.
left.on Sunday by B.W.IA, for
Puerto Rico on his way to the
U.S.A. where he will spend a
holiday,

Canadian Leaves

R. H. HARRIS. of Canada,
left for Trinidad by B,W.1.A.
over the week end on his way
back home after spending a holi-
day staying at the Hastings Hotel.
He is employed with Consumers

Iron and Metal Company.

-

On Business
R. NORMAN MARSHALL,
representative of the Singer
Sewing Machine Co. left over the
week end by B.W.1.A. for Grenada
where he has gone on a business
visit.

Spent Three Weeks

FTER spending about three
weeks’ holiday staying at
Paradise Beach Club, Mr. and Mrs.
Burdett Smith of Venezuela, re-
turned home on Saturday by
B.W.LA,. They were accompanied
by their thrée children.
Mr. Smith is a lawyer employed
with the Creole Petroleum Com-
pany in Caripito,

Student Returns
LAN REEKIE, a student of
the Lodge School, returned
from Trinidad over the week end
by B.W.LA,. after spending the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| Teddy Asked Funny Questions

—He Wanted to Know
By MAX TRELL

TEDDY, the Stuffed Bear, asked

| some very funny questions.
‘ “But they aren’t funny at all,”
Teddy kept saying to Knarf and
Hanid, “1 mean, they don’t make
| you laugh. But I wanld like to know
why cats meow and dogs bark. Why
don’t cats bark and dogs go meow?”

Knarf said: “Degs can’t go
meow, Teddy. And cats can’t bark.
Maybe they’d like te. But they
can’t.”

“Why can’t they?”

“They've got different kinds of
voices,” said Hanid. “1 think they
onene a different kind of language.

Jats,speak cat-language. That’s a
language where*all the words are
meoows. Dogs speak dog-language.
All their words are barks.”

“Just the same—” began Teddy
doubtfully, for he didn’t think very
much of Knarf and Hanid’s expla-
nation; “just the same I think
that—”

Another Question

And then Teddy thought of an-
other question,

“Why don’t trees move?” he
asked. “Il mean, why don't they
walk and jump and run, or even fly
like birds do? Why.do they always
stay just in one place? Why?”

“That's the way they are, Teddy,”
said Hanid. “They stay wherever
they're planted.”

“They don’t move around because
they haven’t any legs,” said Knarf.

But Teddy shook his head and
said that couldn't be the only rea-
son. He said lots-of things didn’t
have legs and moved around quite
u bit.

“What things?”

“Snails have no legs. They move
avound. Earthworms have no legs.
They move around, too.”

“Snails slide,” said Knarf.
“Furthworms wriggle.”

“All right. Why don’t trees slide?
Why don't they wriggle?”

the British Virgin Island in con- Easter Holidays with his parents.
nection with Search and Rescue He is the son of Mr. R. Fraser

Knarf couldn't say.
Then Hanid said: “It would be

Why Cats Didn't Bark~



Teddy plagued Knarf with
questions.

ball tree would walk all around the
hill and visit the oak tree.

“And somedays you'd look out of
your window,” Nanid went on, “and
see your whole garden full of trees.
They’d all be having a pienic. And
maybe a great, great many of them
would all come together, and you'd
have a great big forest,”

Rapping on Door

“And one of them,” Knarf put
in, “might want to come into this
house — right here in this room.
You'd be sitting here, Teddy, and
there’d be a rapping on the door.
You’d open the door and in would
come a great big tree! It would
knock the whole house over!”
“Oh!” exclaimed Teddy, not lik-
ing the idea at all.

“And think of how the birds
would feel if their trees all of a sud-
den got up and went off some-
where,” Hanid said again. “They'd
have their nests in the trees and
they wouldn’t be able to find them.
They have to fly around and around
searching for them.”

“I never thought of that,” said
| Teddy.

“It’s a good thing that trees ul

tg tenes nei

Procedure, Tortola comes within
the San Juan Search and Rescue
Area, -

The Director General expects

Reekie, Resident Partner in the
West Indies of Messrs W. A. Wat-
kins and Partners, Architects of
England and the West Indies and

vory funny, Teddy, if trees got up | way stay where they are. You know
out of the ground and stcrted go- | you'll always find them where you
ing for a walk. You'd see them | saw them last, You know they'll be
marching down the road on their | there, waiting for you to climb into



to return fo Barbados on May 19 Mrs. Reekie.
from San. lan,
_ “Two Weeks Manager, Cer:tral Agency
R. AND MRS. JOHN
BAYNES and theirdaughter, )Y[F ots area
have: just arrived from Caracas, anager 0 1) ee a
Venezuela by B.W.LA. for a Agency, returned from Trinida
holiday. They expect to remain by B.W.1.A. on Saturday after a

business visit.
After a Month

RS. GROVER LUCE, the
* . forme iss inch of the
Secretary Bible Society Gmc. Stan ar nets an
EV. JAMES INNES, F.R.G.S. Ltd., left by B.W.LA on Sunday
end Secretary of the British for Puerto Rico en route to the!
and Foreign Bible Society for the U.S.A. after spending about a
West Indies with headquarters in month’s holiday. She was stay-
Jamaica, arrived here yesterday ing with Rev. and Mrs. A. E.
morning to attend the Annual Armstrong of Graeme Hall Ter-
Meeting of the Barbados Auxil- y<¢¢, :
iarv of the Bible Society which
takes place at the Empire Theatre
on. Friday, ‘

Rev, Innes who is staying at
the Hastings Hotel, expects to be
here for one week. " a -

Free Trip i Quiz for investors
HE LUCKY winner of a free invested in building ee
trip to Grenada and. back victims. the. latest. “They

for two weeks and are staying at
the St. Lawrence Hotel:

Mr; Baynes is employed with
the -Shéll “Caribbean Petroleum
Company_in Caracas,

by B.W.LA., which was-aivV@n‘@S ara’ ree fhg’ a . Yolf-qlibstion
the door prize at the Crane Dance paper from their local tax in-
on Saturday night. was Mrs. spectors.

Charles Watkins of Westcliffe,

Investors are asked for names
nd addresses of their income-tax
districts, and. their reference
numbers; addresses of employ-
ers—or of their own businesses
and if not employed or in business

Navy Gardens. Mrs, Watkins is g
the wife of Mr, Charles Watkins,
well known salesman of T, Syd-
nev Kirch Ltd.

No doubt this came as a pleas-
ant surprise to them because it

. their private addresses when
was onlv on Friday last that the a
Joeal office of B.W.LA. received they made their last incomertax
confirmation from headquarters a

With this questionary is a pre-
paid reply envelope,
The Inland Revenue tell me
is is a periodical inquiry made
o determine the composite rate
of tax building societies must
pay on behalf of their investors.

But the Inland Revenue al-
ready possess all the information
Mhey seek, Why this waste?

in Trinidad that the prize could
be riven The dance. which was
in nid of St. Winifred’s Building th
Fund. was an outstanding success
and the Western costumes were
many and varied,

Attended Conventicn
R. AND MRS. R, A. FATE of
Canada who were staying at

the Marine Hotel, left for Grenada : ao *
by B.W.1LA. on Saturday. i A Rok. in. idleness .
Mr. Tate is Manager of the nike Min Ot : led Pekin
Group Sales Division of the Nerth ont » Re Be in-T, Crowe, First
American Lifa Assutlance Com- Chi 7 © 0ur “mission. to
“many in Toronto, He came over na, He is the son of Sir

Edward Crowe, former Commer-
cial ‘Counsellor at Tokio, and
later ,our Comptroller-General.
With Young Crowe is the Ameri-
can-born wife he met in China
nee he > ed went there as a
1 Ie anguage student,
With ‘Creole P etroleum k’s ,,,rhe Crowes have a cramped
3/ . life in Pekin. They are confined
holiday are Mr. and Mrs. py Red decrees to a former
Ww, W. Adams from Venezuela princely palace. So Mrs, Crowe’
They arrived on Saturday by has turned her restriction to good
BW.LA. accompanied by their account, She has written. a

to Barbados to attend the Com-
peny’s Convention ‘which was
held at the Marine Hotel and
afterwards stayed over for a holi-
day. ,

two children and are staying at
Paradise Beach Club,

Mr, Adams is with the Creole
Petroleum Company in Juana.



Canadian Medico ;

RRIVING last week by T.C.A.

from Canada were Dr. and
Mrs. E. W. Scripture Jnr., of
Toronto who have come over for
about ten days’ holiday. staying
at Paradise Beach Club:

Â¥

After a Month * ;
RS. W. J. LEAK of Caracas,
Venezuela, retuyned home
Saturday after spending about a
month’s holiday staying at Para-
ise Beach Club. She was ac-
sompanied by her little son Bruce.
Her daughter Anne who is a stu-
dent at Codrington High School,

Rupert and the



After helping Podgy out of the
ditch Rupert pauses in excitement.

spent the Easter holidays with "Did you sy mistletoe 2" he
her, : demands, “ 4

Mr. Leak who was also in Bar- look."" "hin Sndea.” : oe
bodes returned home earlier to Good gracious, so. it. ist
resume his duties as Instrument laughs the little bear. ** You've
Engineer with the Shell Carib- found the very thing we've ail

bean Petroleum Company.

|AERTEX

been searching for |

That Scout





B. B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, MAY 6,
400—7.15 p.m
4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. New Records,
4.45 p.m. Sandy MacPherson, 5 p.m.
Cricket; 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m.
Nights at the Opera;
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Meet the =
wealth; 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and
Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News.
7.10 p.m, Home News from Britain.

1952
- 9.76M & 25. 53M





Londoners’ Diary

second book, Fabulous Beasts.
Mrs, Crowe writes under her
maiden name of Peter Lum,

+ *
TV dentistry

THE first scientific gathering
in Britain to use cinema tele-
vision will be the International
Dental Congress, which will bring
anew 5000 dentists to London in

y. }

The progress of dental opera-
tions is to be relayed by closed=
circuit television from the Royal
Festival Hal) to audiences in the
South Bank Telecinema.

A studio operating room is to
be equipped in the Festival Hall,
where visiting deatal surgeons
from 22 countries wll deman-
strate operating techniques of
mouth surgery. Instead of a few
onlookers at his elbow, each sur-
geon will be watched by 400
dentists in the telecinema.

« ° *

Posted to Washington
more than three years
as a Press attache to the =
mmissioner for Pakistan, r.
zman Ali js leaving Leadon to
join his country’s Embas.y in the

United States. “He wilt do the
same work in W
He is 37. Before the war he

was at Oxfora, at Oriel College.
He and Begum Salman Ali have
two sons, aged nine and 10, who
go to school at Bradford-on-Avon.
The family have a flat in Hamp-
stead.

_ New Press attache in London
is Mr. Shariful Hassan. He had

come here from the Pakistani
Embassy in Cairo,

Toy Scout—19







Santa
Bur we

must have arranged for
Claus to come this way
mustn't stop here o: you'll catch

ur ‘death of cold Come on
et’s cun as fast as we can,

TH ell you all about it on +

way.” And he hustles his pai
over the hill to Mrs. Pig's
cottage,

TS RS VS

STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN

CLEARING ODD LOTS OF MEN’S VESTS AND SHIRTS
NG oe needa, a kdciecan ts I $2.00 — $2.30 — $2.40

MORNE 55 siisschidessereaclvis diciacshscouvachery



36” ALLOVER EMBROIDERED SHIOZE

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES

avenees seaeerserarsancene 94.50
sveedapeoniagtanese R75

DIAL 4606



6 p.m. Ulster. 9.p.m. Books to Read; 9.15 p.m. Thea-

roots, swinging their branches as | their branches, or to pick the fruit
they went. They'd go to visit each
other. The big elm tree in our gar-
den would go to visit the willow tree
down at the brook. And the button

j they've been growing. You wouldn't
| like an apple tree to walk off with
‘7 your gpples, oh no!” And Teddy
agreed,

—s





7.15—10.20 p.m 2 33 & 31.32 M

7.15 p.m. Rendezvous; 7.45 p.m
sonel Portrait; 8 p.m. ‘Linger Awhile;
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.30 pn.
Report from Britain; 8.45 p.m. Inter-
lude; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;



Per-

tre Talk; 9.30 p.m. Ray's A Laugh;
10 p.m. The News: 10.10 p.m. News
Talk; 10.15 p.m. William Holt Talking;
10.30 p»m. Whither Cricket

COLONY
CLUB

The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence

on SATURDAY, JUNE ‘7th.

DINNER JACKETS
or

LOUNGE SUITS
Dinner & Dancing $4.00

YOUR COOK'S
DAY OFF??

Why not phone for a table
and have lunch or dinner
any day

Phone 0107



GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
‘WODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M
Whole Serial —
“THE SPIDER'S WEB"
Warren HULL

THURSDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
HER FIRST ROMANCE
Margaret O'BRIEN &
DEAD RECKONING
Humphrey BOGART











RAINBOW OF






Your heart
will sing!

Your eyes
will dance!

oe

+. DAVID NIVEN

i: VERA- ELLEN

=> CESAR ROMERO
IN ’

B'TOWN
(DIAL. 2310)

Opening Thursday 8

PLAZ











CROSSWORD
a
a a
a










loally
Sway. (5)
ll. Ripe kind of sea-goer, (4)
as Be lore is given out. (3) |
re ery in this sea pigeon ?
ite ber rest. (5)
e height of that or this. (3)
Route

indicator. (3)
get the rent, so give

in to make the ass

P S8s5 55)

Pedder, (8)

Down
pois who let the fish get
2. By laws, the limb ts tardy. (9)
3. Bearing. (8)

B
4 How to walk

@ dew.
(4) ba ty (4)
6. Sea in poetry. (4)
. Make doctor’s flower gloomy, (6)
What Nigel atey (8)
ie oe Could be. (7)
la. Au same. when before the
ess. (5)
15, Transformation of a stag that
nothing. (5
1B. One age of veracity. (3)
or vesterday’s puzzle.—
‘Oss: ° Diversion. 8, onomise; 11,
Sunk 135. Cure: . Coach:
7 Arab: 19. Involee; 21,
. Newspaver wear
3 4 e: S Volume: .
rev: a" se a Smug; Val Te
‘ ' fing): a :
4 Cause: 17. act: 18. Reap:

FASHION SPOTTER -
IN GROSVENOR SQUARE

Looking for the smartest hat
in May. oH me found “a of
nor are, worn
Ganadian Mis. Wallace-Hadritt
on holiday from Montreal (“and

loving every moment of it; 17
think, Loni wonderful”)
cane it is made of a new kind
ty)

straw.

Actually it looked like piqué
and had a fluted back, outsize
stiffened bow and front under-
brim lined with black velvet.
With it she wore a sable coat.
t London Express Service.






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Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 & 8 15
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Friday only 430 & 8.15
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Starring: Richard MONTALBAN

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FOR THE

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TUESDAY. .MAY 6, i952

Administrator ‘Opens
Civil Service Talks

STRONG plea was made by Mr. C. A. Coppin, President
of the Federation of Civil Service Associations of the Carib-

bean, that Legislators and

Administrations in the Area

hasten materialisation of a Unification of Public Services.
He was moving a vote of thanks to His Honour the Aa-

ministrator, Mr. Wallace Macmillan who opened the Fifth

Biennial Conference of the Federation yesterday morning

at York House.

A large attendance of the general public in addition to
the visiting Conference delegates and local Civil Servants.
were present at the opening function.

Opening the proceedings, Mr. J. H. V. Redhead, Presi-
dent of the Grenada C.S.A., said:

“Your Honour, Mr. Coppin, President of tha C.S.A. in
the Caribbean Area, visiting delegates, ladies and gentle-

men.

It is not only a privilege but a great pleasure to me

to introduce His Honour the Administrator of Grenada, Mr.

Wallace Macmillan.

We regret very much the absence of

His Excellency the Governor, as perhaps it is well known
to all of us that Sir’ Robert Arundell is arriving back in the
colony this morning from a visit to the United Kingdom,
where he went in the interest of our sister colony, St. Lucia,
and therefore it is impossible to have him here with us.

His Honour very graciously and
spontaneously consented to be
present at the opening session of
this Fifth Conference of the
Federation of the Civil Service
Associations in the Caribbean
Area. Previous conferences were
held in Jamaica, British Guiana,
Trinidad and Barbados. This time
it is our pleasure te have with

us delegates from the other
colonies at the fifth biennial
session. y

Mr. Macmillan, our Adminis-

trator, is a Scotsman, an M.A. of
Glasgow University. He came to
us from Tanganyika where he was
Administrative Officer. What can
we say of him, or rather, what
can I say of him? From mere ob-
servation, you will agree with me
he is young, handsome, of fine
bearing and of .military carriage
as you will realise when he stands
to address you.

These attributes, however,
would not alone make of him a
good or successful Administrator,
but I have had the pleasure of a
few interviews with him and I
have found in him strength of
character, a capacity for and
ready grasp of -problems and a
perspicacity unequalled among
Administrators whom I have met
in these islands. He is thorough
and painstaking. These qualities,
coupled with those to which I
have already made reference,
have stamped on him the character
of a hard worker. In this last
respect, this may not be so good
as far as the local Civil Service is
concerned for the reason that he
goes to work very early and leaves
office very late—so, I am told. Of
course, the reason for that is not
far to be found. He is not yet a
victim of the ennervating tropical

CLIMB!



c.amate which holds us in its grip.
Thus, with his not yet emptied
reservoir of energy, fortified by
long residence in a temperate
climate, he can still set that fine
example of hard work and de-
votion to duty that might well be
emulated by the Civil Servants
of this colony. Allowance must,
however, be made for conditions
under which the average Civil
Servant lives and the small
balaries, minus “perqs” — which
they receive.

Administrators come and Ad-
ministrators go without leaving
any impression on the Adminis-
tration of the Colony to which the
public may point, but in the case
of Mr. Macmillan | believe he will
leave his mark if only his sound
judgment, his easy affability and
approachability are allowed
reasonable freedom of expression
in the discharge of his duties and
in his relations with the people
of this island,

May I express the hope that he
will facilitate the attendance at
meetings of this Conference of
members of the local Civil Service
and that the Governments of our
and your islands will demonstrate
a sympathetic interest in
resolutions passed by this Confer-
ence and forwarded to them.

The success of administration is
bound up with an efficient Civil
Service which is, in turn depend-
ent on a proper system of selec-
tion of personnel and on a satisfied
and contented Civil Service.

Once more I thank His Honour
for being present with us this

morning and | wish his Adminis-
tration every success (Applause).
His Honour
Thanking Mr. Redhead for his
introduction, His Honour said:

FROM THEIR FOXHOLES, ground troops observe the atomic

blast at Yucca Flats, Nev., from their position a scant three miles from
the tafget area. Lt. Gon. Jecoph 1. Swing, one of three generals in





the foxholes, said that “the w
of dirt.” The bomb exploded at a



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USEFUL

BROTHERS

DIAL 4269

§ ADVOCATE





Mr. President, delegates of the
Caribbean Civil Services—In the
absence from the Windward Is-
lands of His Excellency Sir Robert
Arundell—an absence which T‘am
sure is as disappointing to him
as to all of us—I have inherited
the honour of bidding you wei-
come to Grenada. It is a very
real honour. Your Conference
precedes by only a few months
the general conference on Federa-
tion which is to be held in London.
It is noteworthy that the report
of the Royal Commission which is
the true, if a remote, parent of
fhis London’ confdrence laid
particular stress upon the need for
integration of the Caribbean Civil
Services. Assimilation of terms
ef service is a_ self-evident
corollary of the integration of the
services themselves, and in this
sense all that you have done and
will do in the next few days is a
contribution toward the general
purpose which delegates to London
will pursue. TI ‘trust that ‘the
harmony of your proceeding and
the good sense that results from
them will offer a happy augury
for the early future.

Time was when the calling of
the public servant, always an hon-
ourable calling, was more jealous-
ly esteemed than it is today. In
ancient Greece a privafé’ person,
that is, one on whom no public
Office had been bestowed, was
termed ‘idiotes,’ an idiot: the cor-
responding word in modern Eng-
lish is defined by the Oxford
dictionary as meaning “a person
ko deficient in mind as to be per-
fectly incapable of rational con-
duct.” This generous distinction

the between ourselves and our clients

has vanished, ala’, with the
passage of years and the growth
of populations. The Civil Servant
is no longer accepted at his titular
value; he has to justify himself
by works. Nevertheless any Civil
Service worthy the name remains
the channel, in my opinion the
only true channel, between Gov-
ernment and the public. That this
channel should be cleared of the
anomalies, the inequalities and the
seeming iniquities which keep bé-
deviling it, and thus to provide a
stable and contented public ser-
vice, is ‘the genetal aim of any
Civil Service Association, To en-
large these benefits over a wider
area and thus to set up
common standards in public life
throughout the Caribbean is the
aim of this Conference. No mean
aim, I think, since differing
public standards have been a main
cause of most of the wars of

histoty from ancient Spatta to
Hitler's Germany.

Housekeeper
A country’s Government and

its Civil Service are not identical,
but in many contexts the
public sees them as one and the
saree thing. Certainly, they tend
oO
faults, perhaps on the logical
ground that near relations are
susceptible to each other's ¢ontagi-
ous diseases — Together Govern-
ment and’ Civil Service are the
housekeeper of the people, The
virtues required of them are the
virtues of the good housekeeper;
an honesty surpassing that bf
Caesar's wife (who Was’ not above
suspicion), industry, economy and
such consistency in these qualities
as breeds public confidence, (Talk-
ing of consistency—it is recorded
of a politician, not a West Indian
politician, that at the conclusion
of a public address he supported
his thumbs in the waist of his
trousers and perorated; “These
are my principles gentlemen,
and if you don’t like ‘em—well,
I guess I can change ‘em”, But it

; ’ is not recorded that this politician

, Was elected to office)—Now, it may
or may not be true!that a people
gets the kind of gevernmental
housekeeper that it deserves; but
jit is certainly true under modern
economic conditions that no coun-
try can indulge itself in a more
;expensive Civil Service than it
jean afford to pay, This economic
jtruism applies equally to all buy-
jing agencies which are subject

—a












CLEANER



be blamed for each other’s| -

—

Fab contains a
white things whiter and colours brighte,) Your
wholé wash looks fre: ‘
clothes last longer too!

to bankruptcy and to all commo-
diti¢s Which have a price: to public
service, also, as to motor-cars,
mink coats and systems of
plumbing.

The Civil Service Associations
therefore, which have to “market”
the Service of their members (if I
may be excused the term) in a
hard, competitive world, should
take account of this fact. Emolu-
ments and allowances are a pro-
portion of the colonial budget the
budget is a proportion of the col-
ony’s exportable wealth and, after
every allowance is made for purely
inflationary increases, no ene cad
honestly foretell either a rapid or
an indefinite expansion of the real
value of any of these proportions.
This is a fact of life and sould
be given open recognition. But i
is no cause for despair. Rather,
it should be a guide to the Associa-
tion in framing their policies, The
simple conclusion is that, if a pro-
gressive betterment of conditions
for the individual Civil Servant
is to be guaranteed, these condi-
tions must be more directly re-
lated to the éfficiency of the
service. To my way of thinking
numbers must be sacrificed fox

uality. The Associations should
fhink in terms of smaller, more
compact, highly efficient Civil
Services. Suggestions put
before the Whitley Councils for
partiéular amenities should be
balanced by recommendations
aimed at economy or improved
efficiency.

All of this may sound a litth
like advising a hungry quadruped
to eat his own tail. But a tail is
a useless appendage anyway and
my sho:t experience of the Carib-
bean gives me confidence that the
dog would’ operate in a
very sturdy, competent way with-
out it.

Movement
Of course, it is one thing, and
a very easy thing, to preach t

a general hel ning of effi
and it is quite another to
show practical means of achieving
it. One aspect of West Indian Civil
Service life does however leap to
the eyes of one who has only re-
cently entered these parts from
a much larger colony. It is the
comparative lack of movement
among Civil Service personnel,
particularly administrative per-
sonnel. The origins of this stag-
nancy are obvious in the small
size of the individual Caribbean
colonies, and the absence of inter-
relation between their (Civil
Services. Your presence here to-
ay is evidence, of ¥ feeling
‘or the need of at least, -
tion ‘between these Services. But
more than co-operation a
similar terms of service are ne
although these may Well be
first essential steps in the right
direction.

—,

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| NOW IN SERVICE BETWEE



/i OD fj V7
TOuGuT we

SCvITS AND A
ek

st
ftw

What should be made to
the capable and ambitious cer &-
is the great wealth of e ienee
which is sealed within sea-
walls of the colonies which lie
ever the horizon from his own.

Opportunities of transfer or
secondment do occur, of Course
fo, the lucky few. But they are
too few, Too many men of poten-

tial capacity linger behind the ¥.sesese<
same the same office of
the same island for all their

official lives, gradually ’ losing
their enthusiasm as the rut

Sch

Sch. Gardenia
see, and all speak for my- : ARRIVALS
self I I ay not widely ‘at SS. SENATOR, 4448 tons net, Capt
J. Richardson, from Dominica
variance the of the = CACIQUE DEL CARIBE, 162 tons
19 m in this os Be ees from Dominica
a ANDALAY 11, 30 tons net,
‘ a regular automatic Capt. K. Mitchell, from st Vincent

em of transfers of Officers

re the cleri@al service begins
to assume executive functions
Apart from the new experience
which would then benefit the civil
services and their officers per-
sonally the mere fact of move-
ment is a powerful stimulant te
initiative and ambition.

Whether the consideration of
such a question should stand over
until Federation is an accomplish-
éd tact or ‘whether favourable
pronouncements on it by the’ Civil
Services might not add ozone to
the atmosphere in whigh the
debits and credits of Federation 5
will shortly be discussed—these
are queries which I must leave
for your teflection.

When your last conference
commenced in Barbados two years
ago, you were welcomed to what
was described as “the most attrac-
tive island in the Caribbean.”
While it would be very wrong of

s.s

For St law

Cc. Hill, 'G
Mitchell

From
M.
Mayers, 1

Yip Young,
O'Toole, S

ton, E,

P,

Pierre, H
« hederton, E

by His Excellency the Governo:

of Barbados, your patron, I weuld

suggest that he who travels

farthest sees the most, And now

you have travelled beyond Barba-
e On Page 5

Mavnes,

DeLassen,
Elst

ren .
J. Dickie, M.
Creteau,
Poertner, L.' Poertner, A).





SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC



In Carlisle Bay

Marea Henriétta

DEPARTURES

Sch! LINDSYD If, for Fishing Banks

FISTA, for St

M.V. DAERWOOD, for St
the S.S. SKAUVANN



Seawell

OEPARTURES
Maroukain, A

For Venesucla—

Edith Leak, Bruce Leak, Lazard Kap

jan, Belem Duarte, William Sutherland
ePRIVALS—By

A. dantz, H
O'Toole, B
Hobson, F. Orio,

Martens, M

Stoute, 1

Carr-Brown, 6B



PAGE THREE .
ATEN

| From Maiquetia, Venesuela— S. Sondon, P. Roach, G. "McLaughijr
| Wallace Adams, Neld& Adams. Bellie ¢ McLaughlin, N. Cummins, R. Tropg
} Adams, ‘Carolyn Adams hin, Louis Fisher. Charles Men 3
Prem = %, Lucia Mendes, Selliér Nee, John Rae, B. le
Exymptiude Canipbell, Beryl Marshall. F. Smith, Raul Smith, C. Si J
Agatha Marshall, Richard Dixon Smith, A. Lawrence, Michael Sweeney
| DEPARTURES—By BWIA Erie Roach. Samuel Chung
Fer Trinida For Grenada—

& V. DaSilsa, S. Grinberg MreR. Tat, Mrs. G. Tate, N. Marshall?

$s. yors,
F.’ Grinberg, S

%

COLES SSSTSSS FS

—-_—————_——_.
GOCE AL EVOSS

M.V° Moneka,

John, N.B
Lucia and

Brace, J

}
'
{
BW LA.
onen #. Pau, V.. Mitchinson, H
Pierre, H. Bull, L ult, M
Nermudez, B. Burnmudes, BE. Bhrenreich,
reich renreich, D. Dickie
!
{

Stoute, E
A. ‘Christine, H
Poertner, J

Jantz, R
O'Toole, J

G. Quinn, C Apple-

Lakhan, D. Tucker, A. Reekie,
Lampe, B
I, Gotlib, J. Cramer, N
Minors, A, Greenidge, A

Bireh,
Cramer, D
Donegan, E
Martens, C

Farnum
From Venecucla—

Carlos De LaMadriz, Luis De LaMadriz,
Marta De La Madriz, Dora Moran
Joan Baynes,
rian Jackson. Phyliis Swne, Pedre Samu,
Maximiliane Miller,
Tan MeGibbon,
Vailunitle
worth, Serge Vintrin,
Charles Emtage.

John
Frances Baynes,

Clive Webster, Jan
Clive Davips,
Van Middle-
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SOIR





4
PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS $9) AD) XALE

May 6, 1952





Tuesday,

PRODUCTION

THERE are three agents of production
upon whose union depends the prosperity
of a country.

Nature provides raw materials. With-
out raw materials a country is handicap-
ped and cannot expect to achieve more
than a limited level of production.

The second agent in production is human
labour. lr highly civilised countries hu-
man labour tends to mean less and less
manual labour and more and more skilled
labour engaged in the supervision, direc-
tion and control of machines which are
gradually replacing manual labour.

The third agent of production is capital,
which is itself the fruit of nature and
labour and which becomes productive
when it is employed in creating new labour.

Production is not therefore something
which can be achieved by any one agent.
Without raw materials, nature’s contribu-
tion, production must be limited. Without
human labour the contribution of nature
cannot be exploited. And without capital
the by-product of nature’s contribution and
man’s endeavour no further work can be
created.

There are three methods of achieving
union between the three agents of produc-
tion.

The first method is that of the small
peasant farmer or skilled self-employed
artisan. Little more than subsistence can

__bé gained from this method. If higher. than
subsistence standards of living are to be
attained there must be union between
large scale capital on one hand and large
numbers of workers on the other. One
attempt to achieve this union is by co-
operation, but co-operative production on
a grand scale requires amongst the co-oper-
ators, sufficient supplies of capital, labour
force, and skilled direction to make the
enterprise successful.

“Unforturiately these are not often obtain-
able merely by the act. of association.
There are of course variations on the co-
operative idea. Workers can join with
capitalists to produce, as used to be done
in agriculture, where the landowner sup-
plied the land and the tenant farmer did
the work, while both shared in the direc-
tion of the agricultural policy to be follow-
ed. Another co-operative idea permits the
workers to borrow money and to main-
tain full control and to bear all risks of
their undertakings.

The “self-sufficient” worker ‘and the
“codoperative” are to be encouraged jin
countries where, as in Barbados, raw mate-
rials are limited. But even in Barbados
self-owned organisations or co-operatives
could not give employment or raise living
standards to the level which is made pos-
sible by the existence in our midst of peo-
ple whom the economists call entrepreneurs.

The entrepreneur is a rman who takes the
initiative in starting an enterprise : organ-
ises: shoulders the risk and assumes
control. He it is who gives capitalists
confidence in the enterprise either as

“Shareholders or as lenders of money and
he will as a capitalist himself invest his
own money in the enterprise. He has the
responsibility too of engaging workmen,
employees; technitians, supervisors. The
entrepreneur will only succeed if he has
great knowledge of commerce and affairs.
But his chances of success are great because
he is putting into the enterprise his time,
money, ability, and reputation. The
entrepreneur, contrary to the superficial
views often expressed in Barbados by
those who repeat cliches from text-books
unthinkingly, is the most: important agent
of production. Just as human labour is
superior in the role of production to the
raw materials which it exploits and con-
trols, so the work of the entrepreneur is
superior from a productive viewpoint to
all other work in an undertaking.

The entrepreneur is the most active
agent in the work of production. He is
the capitalist or has the confidence of those
who possess capital. Nothing is more
necessary for the prosperity of a country
than to have. entrepreneurs who are cap-
able hard Working and honest. Barbados
owes the high level of prosperity it has
attained precigely to this good fartune.
How disappointing therefore to all those
who are striving to attract capital to this
island to read about “putting up a fight
year after year to better conditions against
the capitalists of the West Indies” as part
of the oration which Mr. G. H. Adams,
C.M.G., is reported to have delivered on
May Day.

Capitalists have their role to play in
promoting the prosperity of any country
and only in industries where sufficient
capital is available can workers obtain
satisfactory conditions of employment.
Trade Unions can play a helpful part in
assisting capitalists to help workers to a
higher standard of living through co-
operation, not by invective.

.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







77
MALAN

“OLD SOLDIERS,” said Gener-
al MacArthur ein his dramatic
farewell to Congress, “simply fade
away.”

it was always difficult. to’ be-
lieve that the flamboyant Gen-
er.l could disappear completely
from public life. But a few months
ago it certainly appeared that, as
a presidential candidate at least
the hero of Bataan was out of the
running.



Now, with some prospect of a
deadlock developing between the
supporters of Senator Taft and
General Eisenhower, many Amer-
icans consider that General Mac-
Arthur could be the choice of the
Republican Convention. This
would be an astonishing break
with precedent, For General
MacArthur is already aged 72;
and only one man has ever been
inaugurated President of the
United States who had passed
his 68th birthday,

Barkley: 74

THAT man was General Wii-
liam Henry Harrison, the ninth
President, and he can scarcely be
regarded as a happy precedent,
as he survived his inauguration
by only one month, James Buch-
anan was 65 when he entered the
White House; he retired a dis-
credited man, having failed to
master the slavery crisis, Gener-
al Zachary Taylor, who was 64
at his inauguration in 1849
survived only 16 months of office.

Surprisingly enough, General
MacArthur is not the oldest con-
tender for the Presidency, On the
Democratic side,
Alben Barkley has indicated that
he is willing to run. And Barkley
is 74, Last week he told a boy of
11 that “when you get old enough
te vote you can vote for me. I’ll
still be running for public office.”
Barkley will then be 84.

'HE days of our years are threescore years and ten;
ond if by reason of strength they be fourscore years,

yet is their strength labour and sorrow : for it is soon cut @
off, and we fly away.—Psalm 90, verse 10. THE



CHURCHILL

IT’S AN

Vice-President.



e HOW



72
STALIN

OLD
WORLD

by CHARLES
WINTOUR

SORGRS OSS OaceeeseeeeeEereeseneesseeseeneen:

Without question, the age of
men in public life is increasing
rapidly. It is, of course, true
enough that Gladstone was 83
when he became Prime Minister
for the fourth time ; he was an
exception. Most of the figures
who adorned public life in this
country during the eighteenth
and nineteenth centuries died -or
dropped out of public life at an
earlier age than would be con-
sidered normal to-day.

William Pitt was only 47 when
he died, and Charles James Fox
only 10 years older. Peel suf-
fered a fatal accident in his 62nd
year. Canning died in office worn
out at the age of 57.

By the twentieth century;
statesmen were already notice-
ably older. While Lord Randolph
Churchill died in 1895 before he
had reached 50, Joe Chamberlain
did not drop out of the public eye
until he was 70, when he suffered
a stroke. Bonar Law died at 64,

Woolton: 68

NOW the life span has extended
again. At the age of 77 Mr.
Churchill has just demonstrated
that he retains complete com-
mand of his Cabinet and his party.
One of his principal lieutenants
is Lord Weolton, who show. no
sign of retiring at the age of 68.

qoeesouaessuneensuseese:



By
a tian ak FRIEND OF
i ited by Margery

Ross. Cape, 30s. 367 pages.
Boke to come to the question

of Robert Ross. When I start
to write about him, I am reminded
of that phrase of St. Paul, ‘the
mystery of iniquity’. The trouble
about Ross has)always been that
what he did was so bad as to be,
on the face of it, incredible!”

—"We shall not again meet such

a compound of loyalty and
affection, of shrewdness and en-
thusiasm, of originality mainly
directed to the help and encour-
agement of others. Robbie's char-
acter was nobly unselfish.”

In short, there is some dispute
about the character of Robert Ross
among those who knew him.

Opinion, (1), which does not ap-
pear in this bock, was written py
Lord Alfred Douglas, (2) fs that
of Sir Edmund Gosse.

Ross was an untypical Canadian
(born 1869), one of the three sons
of the Attorney-General, of Upper
Canada, was brought up and edu-
eated in London, He chose. litera-
ture as a career and Oscar Wilde

as a friend.

Some authorities look upon him
as Wilde’s evil genius, a view
which has been given some en-
couragement by St. John Ervine.
From this new collection of letters
written to Ross (with a few writ-
ten by him) what emerge are
Ross’s kindness to Wilde’s sons
after their father’s downfall and
his strenuous, finally successful,

Our Readers

Crime Wave?
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kind.y allow me a part
of your valuable space to say
what a serious situation has de-
veleped in Barbados now. I te-
fer to the frequent attacks being
made on people in cars and on
pedestrians

Not long ago there was a wave
of acid throwimg but attacking
and the numerous quotations had
its place.

There must be some cause
which is making the people in
Barbados adopt such methods;
.and I would suggest that a com-
mittee be appointed to go into the
facts, and see what is the cause, It
is a fact that people*do not get
so drastic, except there is some-
thing seriously wrong.

L. B. CLARKE,

David and Bathsheba
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I should) be grateful if
you would publish the following
in your newspaper.

“T should like to draw to the at-
tention of all who have read
F, G’s letter in Friday's Advocate
to the fact that.this is only half
the story and to suggest to those
who complete it (or who see the
film) to read the 51st Psalm writ-
ten after David realised just how
low he had fallen.

A. R.
Birth Control
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—For sometime I have been
reading several letters appear-
ing in the Press on Birth Control
and I have béen: much impressed
by the one which appeared on the
24th April, from the pen of Mr.

John Beckles. I think Mr.
Beckles deserves the warmest
plaudits for the scholarly man-

ner in which he presents his facts
and the numerous quotations he
had advanced in support of this



gg ——

Wilde's Friend Sull Keeps
Them Guessing

efforts to rehabilitate the literary
reputation of his friend.

Although Ross inevitably suf-
fered in spirit and repute as a
consequence of the Wilde scandal,
it is remarkable to what an extent
he retained, or regained, the trust
and affection of a wide circle of
persons of influence and standing,
The list of his correspondents
ranges from the wife of the Prime
Minister of the day, Mrs. Asquith,
to the highest pundits of literature
and art. Shaw, Sickert, Wells,
Arnold Bennett, ete.

What was the explanation of
Ross’s ability to survive disaster?
Real kindness and disinterested-
ness, immense circumspection,
probably a feline charm of man-
ner coupled with a faint Canadian
accent. Many people may simply
have refused to believe that this
cultivated, amiable little man who
spoke so warmly about art could
possibly be the sinister hypocrite
whom Lord Alfred Douglas, that
master with the pitch-brush, ac-
cused of vice, theft and blackmail.

Certainly, after the Douglas-
Ross quarrel had reached the law
courts with somewhat inconclusive
results 350 distinguished persons,
led by a Prime Minister, a bishop
and half a dozen peers, signed a
testimonial to Ross and accom-
peo with it was a cheque for

There were, perhaps, some ad-
vantages in being pursued by the
shrill malignancy of a man like
Lord Alfred Douglas.

Ross had a modest talent for

Say:

very exhaustive subject, but I am
afraid that his arguments are abso-
lutely unconvincing as a theory to
solve the economic ills of human-
ity. His submissions on the teem-
ing populations of the world
serve but to prove that the Al-
mighty in His Command to “be
fruitful, multiply and replenish
the earth” created a population
which He is absolutely incompe-
tent to clothe amd feed—a very
dangerous theory to be afloat in
a Christian Community.

Birth Control, is a murderous
theory from whatever angle it
may be considered and its advo-
cates no less fall within that
category without fear of punish-
ment,

Birth Control is a menace to
the happy family relations in-
tended by God.

VERITAS.

Barbados Evening Institute

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Permit me the necessary
space in your paper to publicise
my view of the Barbados Evening
Institute electrical class, In this
class, We have been fed theory for
3 years, with very little practical
experience. Recent information as
to the City and Guilds Exam for
seniors this year, is the very im-
portant clause that, a necessity for
this.exam is that the student must
have at least one year’s practical
experience in some recognised
workshop.

The senior students are almost
all employed by workshops in
everyday clectrical* work and
therefore are in a favourable posi-
tion as far as the exam is con-
cerned. But the students of the
advanced juniors with exanis early
next year, do not fare so well.
None of these students are em-
ployed in electrical work, so that
means they rely Only on classes
for exam knowledge, therefore
they have 3 years theoretical ex-

PSALMIST?






WRONG IS |































te

72

70
ADENAUER ST. LAURENT MOSSADEQ

MAN’S |

If Mr Churchill holds con-
ference with thé leading states-
men of the world he will find
that many are of his own genera-
tion. Marshal Stalin is 72, Herr
Adenauer, is 76; the Canadian
Prime Minister, Mr. St. Laurent,
celebrated his 70th birthday in
February; and Dr, Malan is 77,
While President Auriol of France
is a comparative stripling at 67,
Signor de Gasperi is 71.

In the’ Mi East, Ibn Saud,

credited with than 30 sons,
has already atifoed the age of
72; Premier Mossa of Persia,

is the same age. Nahas Pasha,
leader of the Egyptian Wafd, is
75, and Ali Maher Pasha, who
was Premier until a few weeks
ago, is approaching 70.

Facing Mr. Churchill on the
Opposition bench in the Commons
are men who, a few generations
ago, might have been considered
old, There is Mr. Attlee, who is
68, Mr. Chuter Ede, 69, and Mr.
Barnes, 65. And who is their prin-
cipal bugbear and needler? The
enfant le of the Socialist
Party is a grey-haired gentleman
of 54, Mr. Aneurin Bevan. .

Cicero said it
WITHOUT question the ad-
vance of medical science has
jengthened man’s active life by
several years even since the end
of the 19th century. Perhaps also,
the public have grown to be a
little suspicious of really bright
young men. They may agree with
Cicero who said: “Just as I ap-
prove of a young man in whom
there is a touch of age, so l
approve of the old man in whom
there is some of the flavour of
youth He who strives thus to
mingle youthfulness and age
may grow old in body, but ola
in spirit he will never be.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



writing and made little of it, Be-
coming an expert on pictures, he
ran an art gallery and acted as
art adviser to the Inland Revenue.
He was out of sympathy with the
war of 1914-18 and when. friends
expressed too bellicose opinions,
would hand them a collection of
photographs of dreadfully wound-
ed men, saying, “Then these will
interest you.”

He will, however, be remem-
bered best for the patronage and
help he gave to young poets and
writers. He would invite them to
his rooms in Half Moon Street,
papered in dull gold, and enter-
tain them with figs, Turkish De-
light, brandy and intelligent ad-
miration of their work.

Ross died in his sleep in 1918,
aged 49, He had paid Wilde’s last
creditor and seen his books once
more displayed in the bookshops.
He is, at the moment of writing,
the only member of the Reform
Club whose ashes are buried in
Oscar Wilde’s tomb in Paris.

The Ross letters here published
are an uneven lot, Gayest came
from Wilde in exile: “It is a curi-
ous thing, dear absurd little Rob-
bie, that you now always think I
am in the wrong. The only thing
that consoles me is that your moral
attitude towards yourself is even
be gt = nn

n rue, over Ross’s deepl
divided nature, presided a tone
mented conscience. In much of his
later behaviour, it is not fanciful
to trace the working of a profound
guilt complex.—L.E.S.

pe tbem, a knowledge of wiring,
ut otherwise a slight practical
knowledge for next year’s exam.

Just why can’t the Government
decide to spend some of the tax-
payers’ money wisely. by introduc-
ing practical work in these classes?

ELECTRONICS.

Congrats

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I presume to con-
gratulate you on your editorial
in the Advocate, May 1. You
have been doing everything that
a newspaper possibly can do, to
get action on the various schemes
that this island so badly needs to
keep it healthy both physically
‘and economically. Why the re-
presentatives of the people can-
not see the urgent essentiality
of these things is more than the
ordinary mind can understand,
Good luck to you and thanks,
H. BOTTAL,
.
Canes Fires
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I_ have always been
eager to know how Cane Fires
are caused and it does seem
peculiar to me that the Agricul-
tural Society should so strongly
deny that they are eaused by some
careless smokers who throw
lighted cigarette ends in fields
of canes, or by the heat. It is the
popular belief that cane fires are
started in this manner and I was
hoping that it was true, but now
that I have an ex cathedra tr
on the matter, I find myself
reluctantly believing that. cane
fires are not accidental after all!
Tf this is so, it is time that inves-
tigations be made or perhaps that
in not necessary, I wonder if the!
Society's next letter will let us|
nt the likely origin of Cane
ires,

Yours faithfully,
INDUSTRIA,

A CASINO IN ENGLAND?

Don’t You Believe It

By BEVERLZY BAXTER

IN his time a man plays many parts and
therefore we should not be surprised that at
the age of 72 Lord Beaverbrook will make his
first appearance on television on the evening
of May 14. His purpose is to review the fourth
volume of “History of the Times” (news-
paper), with special reference to the proe-
prietorship of Lord Northcliffe.

Northcliffe. ‘

But which Beaverbrook will you see? for
my part I have not the faintest idea.

HE is a son of the Manse and may be in
one of his Old Testament moods, or he might
be seized by the spirit of Puck and make fun
of the solemnities. He can be so vigorous that
the very studio will vibrate, or he can be so
bored that the long neck of the television
camera might wilt out of sheer exhaustion.

I wonder if he will recall the gipsy’s warn-
ing uttered to him by Northcliffe: “Whatever
the size of your fortune you will lose it all if
you go into the newspaper business.”’ North-
cliffe was wrong.

My advice to Lord Beaverbrook—and he
has given so much advice that one should
not begrudge a little in return—is to pre-
tend that he is sitting in the evening on his
verandah in Jamaica reminiscing with a
few choice freinds about the sins of Stanley
Baldwin, the goodness of Bonar Law, or the

unexpectedness of Churchill.
He might arrange for the soft, sweet

monotony of the calypso to be hest-d in the
distance. It is his debut on the television

screen, and he should leave nothing to
chance.

cents

NO FEAR!

THIS week the civic fathers of Brighton
are to hear arguments in favour of opening a
gambling casino in that Regency metropolis
by the sea. ,

What will those arguments be?

First, that the profits will go to the corpor-
ation and be used for the benefit of Brighton:
second, that it would attract foreign visitors,
thus bringing business to the hotels and hard
currency to the Treasury: third, that it would
strike a blow against the monumental
hypocrisy of the English in regard to betting.

THERE is nothing more respectable than a
Continental casino. In all the large ones eve-
ning dress is essential, and in Monte Carlo
you actually nave an opera house in the casino
in case you tire of winning at the tables.

But be not alarmed. There will not be a
asino at Brighton, nor for that matter at
Blackpool or Scarborough. The English con-
science will demand that pools and dog racing
and the horses must be the sole mediums for
the gambler.

The Portly ghost of the Prince Regent may
walk at rhidnight, but it will be on the pier,
not in a casino,

; WELCOME

IT is good news that R. G. Menzies, the
Prime Minister of Australia, will shortly be
visiting this country again. Leaving aside the
political aspect and the necessity of a quiet
chat over those Australian import cuts, it is
good to have in our midst a man with such
a passionate faith in Britain and the British
Empire.

The astonishing thing about Mr. Menzies is
that he should ever have become Prime
Minister of Australia, for he is a master of
irony and a coiner of the devastating phrase.
Such intellectual gifts delight an old civil-
isation but rarely find appreciation in a
young community.

IN 1941, as wartime Premier, he came
to London, and we renewed acquaintance
at a small political dinner. “Is your major-
ity safe?” I asked carelessly. He nodded
his head. “Reasonably safe” he answered.
“In fact, I brought it with me. I am my
majority.”

It was perfectly true. His Government
had a plurality of one, and faced certain
defeat on his return.

THE only time I ever saw him speechless
was when an American said to him, with dis-
arming artlessness: “What is the meaning of
the phrase ‘It isn’t cricket’? Surely cricket is
the one game where from the toss of the coin

to putting the other side in against a fading,

light you never. give your opponent the bene-
fit of the doubt”

Menzies, who loves cricket with positive
passion, nearly burst—but not into words, It
was too bad, because I would have liked to
know the answer.

PEERLESS

AT the age of 64 Miss Lynn Fontanne has
returned to her native country and, with her
husband, will’soon begin to rehearse a thea=
trical success. I know nothing about the play,
but the Lunts do not seek success, they com-
mand it.

I predict that Miss Fontanne will cover a
lot of stage in the play because she walks
superbly. She will also do some telephoning,
for she was the first actress to discover that
for a woman there should be eight distinct
movements of the arm, wrist, and fingers in
taking up a receiver.

On the other hand, her husband, the incom-
parable Alfred, will be completely natural,

In the early days of the war the Lunts
were playing a resistance drama here, and a
number of Greek shipping men in London
gave them a lunch, inviting James Agate and
myself to present them with a silver cup,

“Have you ever seen anyone so natural and
unassuming as Mr, Lunt?” asked Jimmie in
his speech. “That is because he has so in-
tensely studied how to be natural that there
is not a single secret hidden from him.”











TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952



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TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952



Advisory Secretary To
W.L ‘Y’ On Tour of Area

.
THE Young’ Women’s Christian Associations of the

Caribbean area are making

plans for a Caribbean Confer-

ence in Trinidad from August 8 to 15. Miss Margaret Hart,

Advisory Secretary to the Y.

the Advocate yesterday that

W.C.A. in the West Indies, told
she is quite convinced that this

Conference will be a success,

Miss Hart, formerly Executive Director to the Y.W.C.A.
at Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, is touring four colonies, She
has already visited British Guiana, and Paramaribo, Suri-
nam. From Barbados she will go on to Grenada. She is
Staying at the Y.W.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold Street.

When asked why she was so
convinced of the success of the
Caribbean Conference, Miss Hart
said: “Unless we get together and
share each others’ problems in-
stead of throwing them aside, we
will get nowhere.”

She said that if they encouraged
more of this sharing of mutual
difficulties end advantages, only
then cou'd they strengthen what
could be done in the Caribbean
by West Indians, “The whole
basis of my work is to help people
to help themselves and that is what
I would like to see West Indians
doing—helping themselves,”

First Visit To W.1.

Miss Hart’s first visit to the’
West Indies was on October 14,
1949 when she took up the ap-
pointment as Executive Director
of the Y.W.C.A. at Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad. The Trinidad organ-
isation sent out an appeal to the
Mutual Service Committee of the
World’s Y.W.C.A. at Geneva,
Switzerland. In answer to that
appeal, the Committee offered Miss
Hart's services,

Before coming to Trinidad
Miss Hart worked extensively
in Canada. During the last
World War she was in Van-
couver and her work included
services to men and women of
the Army, Air Force and Navy.
She has also worked in Toronto,
Edmonton, Regina and other
places. She has been working
with the “Y” organisation since
1934.

She is a native of Guelph,
Ontario, and a graduate in Social
Services from the University of

Toronto. She said: “In any com-
munity the Y.W.C.A. is a social
service. I was interested in how

peop.e spend their leisure time;
that is why I became so attached
to the Y.W.C.A. organisation.”

She recalls that a very interest-
ing period of her career was when
a Day Camp was kept for children
in Canada. The children who at-
tended this Camp had ne ex-
penses at all. They came in the
morning and left in the evening.
They were all very enthusiastic.
It was held on the Prairies.

Mutual Service

Her visit to Barbados is part of
Mutual Service and she may be
here until the end of May in order
to assist this new Association in
establishing a good working pro-
cedure and to illustrate what were
the services any International
Cnristian Women’s Association
could offer,

Miss Hart saiq that because of
their relationship with 62 other
countries they have a chance to
do some good when it comes to
international education.

She said that the local Y.W.C.A.
is doing good work in providing
inexpensive meals for young
people who work in the City.
She feel that this cafeteria has
really good possibilities as many of
these people could not get inex-
pensive meals in the City.

She felt that the “Y” was also
doing a splendid job in providing
inexpensive accommodation for
people from the country districts
wuo worked in the City and for
stranzers.

She said that considering it has
only been just started, it is .lready
doing much goog for the com-
munity and she is of the opinion
that it could be of real service to
Barbados. ’

Before Miss Hart was sent to
Trinidad, she attended a Y.W.C.A.
Leadership Training Course
Geneva where she met other West
Indians. Representatives from
29 different countries attended the
two months’ course.

Small Associations *

Of the CarTbbean Conference,
she said that it was the first time
such a Conference would be at-
tempted and the distances between
the island could present a very
serious problem. Another thing
that should be considered was that
the Associations were relative-
ly small and it. would, mean a
great dealsof effort to! make sure
that delegates attended. +

Miss Marion Royce will be the
special Leader at this Conference.
She is Senior staff member of the
world’s Y.W.C.A.

After this conference, the Trini-
dad Y.W.C.A. will have a special

—— —



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in’

two week camp and a limited
mumber of people from the other
colonies» are allowed to register
for this camp.

She said that the Y.W.C.A. at
Georgetown is 25 years old. There
is a branch club at New Amster-
dam and three Y.W.C.A. Groups
beyond New Amsterdam, She
found these groups very interest-
ing and said: “Sometimes we
tend to focus all our recreation in
the Cities.”

The Y.W.C.A. at Paramaribo is
ten years old. She held courses
in Leadership Training in both
Surinam and British Guiana and
did a lot of work on Boards, Com-
mittees and the Policy Making of
the Y.W.C.A,



Quinn To Lecture
To T.U. Students

Mr. G. I. Quinn, Senior Fac-
tory Inspector of Trinidad, is now
in Barbados to lecture to the
Trade Union Students attending
the Course at the Y.M.C.A,

He arrived on Sunday night by
B.W1A, and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Quinn is one of the In-
spectors of Factories who has
been loaned to Trinidad for the
purpose of setting up a factory
inspection system in that colony.
He has been working on that
task for the past four years.

While in Barbados, he hopes to
see certain officials of the Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisation
at Hastings House to discuss
questions of mutual interest re-
lating to labour problems in the
West Indies.

Mr, Quinn told the Advocate
yesterday that he was particu-
larly interested in the problems
of factory organisation in the
West Indies generally and hoped
to see more of the other islands

as time proceeded, so far as
suitable arrangements could be
made,

Accident Prevention

With regard to his work in
Trinidad, he said that there were
some 1,400 factories which pro-
duced about 1,700 accidents every
year, Part of his task was to
reduce the accidents by endeav~-
ouring to make the occupier of
the.factories conscious of the
dangers and also by making the
worker himself aware that much
could be done in the way of acci~
dent prevention by forethought
on the part of the person liable
to sustain the injury.

One of the big features of
accidents is that nowadays
those which are due to ma-
chinery are diminishing, but
these arising from strains,
dropping heavy articles, hand-
ling heavy tools and other
reasons very much under the
control of the worker are not
diminishing in the same de-
gree.” *

He said that he understood Mr,
Margetts, the newly appointed
Factory Inspector for Barbados
had arrived and he was looking
forward to meeting him as they
came from the same _Tnspection
Department in the United King-

dom and used to do the same
class of work.
Mr, Quinn was in Barbados

three years ago when Mr. C. W.
Burrows was Labour Adviser to
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare and Dean of the
Trade Union Course. During
that time he said that he spent

five days and lectured to the
Trade Union students,
Yachting

“Although this is. my second

visit to the island. have not

been able to have a real sholiday,
I am a member of the Trinidad
Yacht Club and I do get a bit of
sailing in Trinidad, but the time
is too short for me to see anything
of local yachting,” he said.

“On my next return to Barba-
dos, I hope it will be for a holi-
day so that I can see something
of the yachting which certainly
looks very pleasing fram the

” .

An Associate’ Member of the
Thstitution of Mechanical Engin-
eers, Mr. Quinn has the degree
of Master of Engineering obtain-
ed at the University of Liver-
pool. He was Factory Inspector
in the United Kingdom for
eleven years before coming out
to the West Indies.



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BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Y.W.C.A. PLAN CARIBBEAN C



MISS HART AT Y.W.C.A



MISS MARGARET HART (contre) chats with so

quarters, Pinfold Street.
She is on a tour of Barbados,

Miss Hart is

Surinam and will go to Grenada from here.





Cases Of Ambushing And

Wounding

THEIR Honours of the
J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.

: Dismissed

Assistant Court of Appeal Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday

agreed with a decision of His Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse who
dismissed without prejudice cases which 25-year-old Calvin

Browne, a carpenter of Sion Hiil, St. James. brought

Warrington Griffith and agai

accused of having ambushed and wounded

ber 22 last year,

Mr. G. B. Niles was counsel
for Griffith and Bradshaw and
argued that while Browne claim-
ed he had been wounded, the
doctor’s evidence was only to the
effect that there had been slight
abrasions and a swelling. The
nearest to a wound was caused,
as Browne had said, by an un-
known person who was among
those who had attacked him and
not by either of the two whom
he had charged. Besides, the evi-
cence was too conflicting and
presented too many doubts.

Browne's case was that he was
going home along Sion Hill that
night at about 8 o’clock when he
heard a rustling and about. five
or six men sallied out of the way-
side canes and attacked him with
knives and “dog whoppers”. Af-
ter striking him with a “dog
whopper”, Griffith pulled a knife
from his pocket and wounded
him on his left cheek.

Meanwhile he heard a call for,
“look out’! and swung, but not
in time to prevent himself from
gettmg cut on his head by Brad-’
shaw.

He added that one of the men

whom He did not know, wound-
ed him on his left cheek.
Doubt Felt
Their Lordships said that in
the case the Magistrate must
have felt some doubt. They

pointed oft that he had charged
Bradshaw of wounding him’ on
his head and the medical evi-
dence only spoke of a small
bruise. As tar as Griffith was con-
cerned, he (Browne) had charged
him with wounding him on the
left cheek with a knife and the
medical evidence was only of a
scratch and that did not support
the charge of wounding.

The Magistrate might have
been persuaded by such a techni-
eal incorrectness or he might
have felt that the evidence of
Hrowne’s witness—Prescod, who
stood some 20 yards away and
saw, left him in doubt as to what
exactly had happened and the
whole matter was too much in-
volved to make him feel safe in
convicting Griffith and Bradshaw,

Share First Prize
{From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 1.

First prize in the two-shilling
sweepstake drawn in connection
with the four-day Easter Race
Meeting of the New Union Park
Turf Club which was concluded
last Saturday, has been shared by
Rosette and Rock Diamond.

Rosette, the St. Vincent-owned
filly and Mrs, Rita Scott's four-
year-old bay colt, each scored 12
points, Rosette by chalking up
three Victories and Rock Dia-
mond by winning two races and
two second places, ;

Careful Annie was second
among the points-winning horses
with 11, while Brumine, Gallant
Rock and Honeymoon — shared
third place with 10 points each.

Holders of tickets drawing
Rock Diamond ‘and Rosette will
each draw $21,600.

Pore |

”»





HOSE in Khaki and

against
nst Gerald Bradshaw whom he
him on Novem-



Charged With
Having Unlicenced
Revolver
St. Michael, yesterday: apeeorea

before His. Worship Mr. C. L
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate

of District “A”. charged with hav+
ng in his possession an unlicenced
evolver and ammunition without
a permit.

The case was adjournéd until
May 12. Mr. J. E, T, Brancker
is appearing.on behalf of Jones.
Cpl. Babb attached to the Central

Investigation Department told the
court that on December 24, 1951,
he went to the residence of the
defendant with a search warrant
While searching the house “he
discovered a_ firearm and some
ammunition in a drawer of a
dressing. table in the room of the
defendant. The defendant on
being questioned, said that. his
nig had left: the :revolver “fdr
im

He asked the defendant if ‘he
had a licence for the revolver and

the defendant said that he never
used it So he did not think it was
necessary to getja licence. The
revolver, and the . ammunition
were taken away, ’

Police Constable Herbert
Downes of Ceéntral. Station said
hat he is the keeper of the fire=
arm rerords and on December 24
Cpl. Babb of the C.I.D. asked
him to search the records for the
name of Ernest Jones of Reed
Street to see whether he had
licence for a firearm.

To mede a searsh and. did not
find any record of such a name
> Murreil attached to the Cen-

tral Station is prosecuting for the
Police from information received

Case Cf Discharging
Firearm Adjourned

The case in which 42-year-old
Sydney Skinner of King Strect,

St. Michael, is charged by the
Police with discharging a firéarm
within 100 yards of a publie high-

way and being drunk while in
the possession of a loaded firearm,
was adjourned until May 7 by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” vesterday:

The charges state that the
offences were committed on May
3 while the defendant was in
Queen’s Park. Mr. E. W. Barrow
is appearing on behalf of the
defendant,

14 DAYS FOR “BAD”

LANGUAGE

His Worship Mr. G. B.. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday sentenced





Violet Joseph of Watkins Alley, St.
Michael, to 14-days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for using inde-
cent language on Nelson Street o1
May 5.

The case was brought by Police
Constable 124 Brewster. Emerson
Howard—keeper of the criminal
records—told the court that the
defendant had four previous con-
victions. f



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HARRIS

mo of the members of the ¥Y.W.OA, at the “Y” Hoaa-
Advisory Secretary to the Y.WG.A. in the West Indies.
Britisn Guiana, Surinam and Grenada

Having already visited B.G. and







Cacique Del Caribe,
Wallace In Port

THE 162 ton Cacique Del Carib
Lad.r Capt. Harg Wallace, arriv-
ed here yesterday (rom Dominic
with 261 bags of copra, coco:
beans and other cargo,

Ninety-five cases and 20 bag
of arrowroot, six tins of shark oil
and copra were among the carg
brought by the schooner Mandala.
ll yesterday,

The 59 ton Henry D. Wallace
captained by G. Wallace arrivec
from Trinidad with a variety o
cargo which included 60 drums o
colas, 50 drums of road oil, 3¢
drums of domestic gasolene ani
also mahogany and cedar.

Also arriving over the week
end from Trinidad with carg
was the 48 ton Gardenia W. Cara:
aboard this boat included beer
cyclinders gas, cedar boards anc
fresh fruit.

The waterfront was busy yes-
terday with unloading, especially
of wallaba wood and the regular
wood cutters were at work saw-~
ing this up,

Recently there has been a
shortage of coals and coal sellers
are looking forward to the arrival
of this commodity,



ADMINISTRATOR OPENS
CIVIL SERVICE TALKS

@ From Page 3

dos and will doubtless form your

own conclusions. I have never
been here as a holiday maker, or
even as a delegate, but I can
ertify that Grenada is a lovely
nd hospitable island. May your
sit among us be as pleasant as
it is profitable. I have pleasure in
declaring the Conference open
in commending it to the
guidance of the Almighty
(applause), -

Thanks

Moving a vote of thanks to His
fonour, Mr, C. A. Coppin, who
presides at the Conference, thank-
ed him for his welcome and its
inspiraion as well as the © apt
descriptions he had given of the
Civil Servant and his evident

» of ve yf

blems with which the service as
a whole was faced.

Continuing, Mr, Coppin gaid:

“IT wish this morning to stress
ow theme at rae]
marks most specifically to Legis-
lators and Administrators of the
the Caribbean area on the Uniti-
cation of the Public Services of
the. rea, Perhaps as Civil Servants
we are too apt to shelter meekly
under the term Civil and acquiesce
too = humbly as Servant;
but such self-effacement as Civil
Servants has not ebeen on our
vecord, nor retarded our militancy
in the matter of Unification,

Long before any idea of Closer
Union took shape and the Feder-
ation issue loomed up on the
horizon, cur Federation of As-~-
sociations, formed in Jamaica, in
1944, mainly through the zeal of



Mr. C.. H. Dukson, regretfully
absent today through _ illness,
asked the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to sponsor Unifica+
tion. When, for practical pur-
poses this request: became inter-
woven into the Federation or
Closer Union fabric itself, and
Sir Maurice Holmes wes ap-
pointed to deal with the matter,
tur: Federation funecgioned and

sted substantially in the
production of that report. It is

now with some regret that I ob-
serve the goal of political Fed-
eration receding somewhat in
the distance; we of the Federa-
tion of Associations fear that it
may be taking Unification with
it, and this is what we would im-
plore and with the assistance of
legislators try to prevent—to dis-
sect the two issues if needs arise,

Unification, though it is an in-

tegral part of any practical Fed- |

reality be pro-
independently. It
need not be encompassed with
the difficulties and dissentions
which beset political affairs, _In-
deed, I am earnestiy urging to-
day the implementation of Uni-
fication as a practical step in the
evolution of Political Federation.
I would go so far as to say that
with Unification achieved and
functioning, one of the, biggest
hurdles in Federation would be
cleared.

The cost of Unification appears
negligible, the alignment of cer-
tain services and the adoption
of uniform conditions of service
in the area do not- present in-
superable problems. A scheme
based on the Holmes recommen-
dations which our Federation
ies unanimously. supported, and
which some of our Governments
have already accepted in prin-
ciple, remains to be accomplish~
ed. We stand ready and anxi-
ous to play a maior part in any

eration, can in
ceeded with

.

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such accomplishment; we are
asking for speedy consideration
and implementation of such

schemes when approved by our
Legislators, We feel that they
will be doing much to realise
their own as well as our aspira-
tion toward eventual Federation.

The advantages which will
accrue to our services in having
them grown up and responsible
need not be elaborated by me. We
cannot, we must not, in fairness
to our decency and self-respect
always remain spoon fed and de
pendent on others; always bein;

told that we are infants. Wher
all is said and done, ladies anc
gentlemen, legislators and ad-
ministrators, the bedrock on
which you must build your
future edifice to Federation o
Dominion Status is the intes
rity and impeccability 0
these Services of ours and o
these men and women, Tas}

you to buttress them now, so that
they may better support the
structure of future unity when
ever it miaterialises, Politica’
Federation may be larassed b.
this or that case, but we can be
unanimous and determined or
Unification of Services. Let ther:
be no future delay. (Applause)

GARDENER ON STABBING
CHARGE REMANDED

Twenty-one-year-old Kenneth
Grant, a gardener of Church Vil-
lage, St. Michael, was yesterday
remanded without bail by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith A=.
ing Police Magistrate of District
“A' when he appeared before him
charged by the Police with wound-
ing Doreen Lashley on May 3
with intent to do her grievous
bodily harm.

Lashley was detained
General Hospital on May 3 at
about 6.15 p.m. after she was
stabbed while in a shop in Dottin’s
Alley, St. Michael. Reports from
the General Hospital say that her





at the

condition is not critical, but the
wounds are in the danger area,
eee
11 1.D.’'s
During last month there were
ten notifications of cases of
tuberculosis and one of enteric
fever, the Director of Medical

Services disclosed yesterday,



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PAGE Sm ’ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MAY §, 1952.
a

(ee ereentoner reece

CLASSIFIED ADS.) fet #st — rrimic sauxs | Swike Games saiara wunicone | SEEPPING NOTICES


























Sa GAPORE.
. REAL ESTATE Gae Rationi “D ing | — ecaner
a os as ationin A WHIRLWIND is roaring} en . im ,
TELEPHONE 2508 HOUSES aw tee uns through Malaya. Its name is| MONTREAL, AUSTRALaa, NEW
= USES—2 pieces of Land 5 ; ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. . The MV “CACIQUE DEL
OR SALE sgr-eeincsiniinneepicoseitininpaaphaitictichaisiacais LTRGRE: Senet teen Ee a nanan DENVER, Monday. General Sir Gerald Templer. | (M.A.N.Z. LINE) S cininm will accept tareo end
THANKS : F BEN-O-NI, Fitts Village, on sea, St.| Two (2) newly built pick pin ee, | Commercial airlines and motor- The new High Commissioner! s,s. “TEKOA” 1s scheduled to sail



James, 2 bedrooms, Dressing Room, WC

passengers for St. Lucia, Grenada,
Garage and Servants roont. Dial 2628.

ists in some midwest cities to-day in his jet-paced tours of this |from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne and Aruba, and Passengers only



292 * 14 and 22 x 1 at White Hall Read
to be removed. Two (2) Houses at Chad-

DOWERIDGE Mrs. Louise Doweridge of


















































March March Bris- | g
} 2.5.52—6n | derton Road, Carrington Vil felt the fuel shortage pinch as the troubled country is making @| hone ae ew ae as " fos *. Vincent, Sailing Tuesday
Hill Road, Bank Hall, begs through the AUTOMOTIVE oper chteeniniemeniomemasiisieiomeenemmnnaemisminns | 16 3 10 Giehh witty Ghee One 6 ae al = nationwide oil strike went into tremendous impression on the/| about April 22nd and Barbados about 2 The M.V. “GARIBBEE” will
medium’ ‘of this paper to thank hex . BUNGALOW —Modern furnished Bunga- hall out offices. Land can be rented atjits sixth day without settlement peoples — Malays, Chinese,jApril 25th | tos this ves accept Cargo atid’ Passengers for
friends.and all those who in any way low on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, | $3.00 per quarter. One (1) shop 20 x 10 in sight Indians and whites alike. 0 oe jon ge ane ome K Dominica, anne, Boar seg
nisbers yong Dower oe CAR—Austin A-70 HERETFORD, per-|2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold | with house and shed in good condition at " ome mene eatiioa hard | Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-

Water. All modern conveniences. Dial
72 6.5.52—t.f.n

Tweedside Road aiso other snail hohses
/ he @Wth of April, 1982.) lect condition, omly done 3,000 mules "
eee " @'5.82—in. | Call at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd ye pha as Freee, seb eee mors CaF, mileage, done
T. WILL —We the undersigned beg to vance asesnrssthienestiaclanea Giosiha Reale ‘calleeons, ent dos. hh Toei een. BE
. ye / ah P - ished. . a. § le
return thanks to our many friends and | CAR—-Qne Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5 good | giectr ae Peat _“@eeetient and|or Dial 4se7, 8 uction Mart

The girlines started work to -—-—————————__._---—_-—— [frozen cargo. ; day 9th inst.
: go. accepted through Bills of |} 3 iaiiamee ail s
draw up emergency schedules to Washington Sunday restricts do- | ot for conahinenbltt at Trinidad to | ¥ wae Sass a Pees: —
comply with the government’s mestic users for the next 28 days | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward | ¥

‘ Diominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
gasolene ration order which be- to 65 per cent, of the aviation Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday






































; | For further particulars apply — ieth i
6.5.52—2n. |come effective Tuesday. asolene they used during March, _ gz 16th inst.
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‘ due to the death of Sophia St, Hill of CAR—One 198 Fluid Drive Dodge ¢ -



TUESDAY 6th, and
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mez Barrow (neice), Clarence Barrow

- i 5D 4 BARBADOS. B.W.L
(nephew, U.K.) é's.82"in. | “CAR—aforis, Oxtora, Pertect_coudi- |) YURNISHED ROOMS — Private home | Doubie rooted & shingle House: GOVERNMENT NOTICE
tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2949. Vice. With or without meals. xi
aia'¥ Gannon Pom |Sombete Mesting”* " "3Bbanan
GOVERNMENT NOTICR |, car — Suncare © convertins, pene | ry, DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

AR AY Nenleied” Listing Wiest : APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of DISTRICT INSPEC-
w ‘atermill sepply. eebe Car Port, two TOR OF SCHOOLS in the Department of Education, Barbados.
oe be | Applicants must be Graduates of a University within the British
Commonwealth, preferably with qualifications in Mathematics and/or
Science. The possession of a recognised Teacher’s Training Certifi-

26.4.52—e.0.d.—1.f.n,























Ne CAR-—Hillman 1951 model. Mileage
I T N ti 6,500 ~ ay oo partes coma.
* > : | » Going cheap ele one . is
neome ax INO 1c€ -Office 3925. Home ae mate
ALU PERSONS who have not bs ea eee
yet submitted their income tax} CAR—() M,G







Pee eee agree ienge

; LEETON-on-Sea, | Maxwell, OTTAWA
Coupe in perfect|Church. Fully furnished. Available for For the past two years, Aus-






NEW YORK SERVICE

















































































































































































































































































































«w
bias amemid a wi Tene and from September. tralia has attracted more than| cate or Dipl id ied teachi i in Pri El - A STEAMER sails 18th April—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952.
yeturns for year of assessment} ’rder. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St a eae aachone ec. cate or Diploma and vari aching experience in Primary (Elemen. Fe Bs ie Ace. 1
1952 (eit of income 1951) are] [PR AEE SNe tea naan tre, tary) and Secondary Schools will be advantages. : er ee 2 eee jarbados eer. Mee
| asked to~do'so without delay p MOTOR CYCLES: (1) BSA. 3% (1) | MODERN PURNIAED TAT ome | Figures released By the United The salary will be on the scale $1,728x72—2,160x96—3,024x144— NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
N. D. OSBORNE, Contact Carlton folder: Upper byt Hil | For further particulars: Appiy fo. Alma Kingdom Information Office hera| 3,456. Previous experience, will be takén into consideration in fixing Dae
Commisélofier “of 4.6.08--Bn | Pashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. show that 111,881 British immi-| the point on the scale at which the successful applicant will be placed. 2 Frown eet Ae ae te anon ate Meo. 1082.
. - inéume Zag and TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.| a Grane Goasls w bed. Fea b8te he ache ae ee Travelling allowance at Government rates will be paid. The post is a ee
\ Fe ean eS 52a, | Pane Road. SO ME WETY sooty, “Fully furnished, lighting Plant. 157,230 and in 1950, 54,651. |PeBsionable in accordance with the provisions of the Barbados Pen- CANADIAN SERVICE
oT : 24.4.52—t ¢ n.| Watermill supply, Dou! rage, three However, total ' British immi- sions Act 1947 (1947-20).
snnlipiesemnenes age eg ih Wma el eration to Canada over the two Applications giving full details of qualifications and experience SOUTHBOUND
; PERSONAL ia hp. OE feceived; con be seen 10.4,52—t.f.n. | year riod wes only 53,918, a|should be sent to the Director of Education. The Garrison, Barbados. Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
; << ___________| m The Barbados Telephone Co. Lid.|SrsnaouTD Grane Coustdune ana |oifference of 57,963. Immigrants) py 3ist May, 1952. imal
J The publieare hereby warned against {8 @&™m.—4 p.m 4.5.52—3n ve song WOE So te |to Canada in 1951 totalled 33,924 8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Montreal April 30th May 19th
} : giving credit to any person or person z i —- ae ning gece tien | OT amounted to 14,994 in 1950 | 6.5.52—In. | s.g. INDRA : : | OSes Sey ae bees
if whomsoever. As I do not pola, myself ROOMS: Unfurnished Upstairs Rooms, —B.U.P. 38. “avRos” Montreal ie “13th June 23rd
: deth or Gghis an my namo uniew bet ELECTRICAL 57 jeemte’” us Browne "Terie, | RATES OF EXC S
} ff e ’ IP a siahdil veneliieicis tie ities atin adnan n . J ,
: written ofgEE paved by me. GARRARD _3-SPEED AUTOMATIC | Matthias Gap, near Boys” School. OF EXCHANGE SonEVROS" eee teen
| y ae Grape Hal’ Voluse SHANGERS—Just received a limited 3.5.52—3n Sth MAY, 1952 } . , ne “Lawrence. Ri er Ports
ot 4 a a + quantity. Call early. P. C. S. Maffei} ———___—__ ORK a e River Ports
wt Lucy. [& €o., Lid a 55.526 | SEA GAZB—on-the-sea, Maxwells Coast |72 1/107 chee x0SK | os, ae aa ae
a 52—2r rm ten _ }fully furnished, igeluding rae ry Bankers 70 3/10% ese vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
Wie wail aie “tunbaiee Gokenad mined OR-GENERATOR and CON-| refrigerator, for June, October onwards, Sil or Dems
Ce eee eae eain® [TROL SWITCHBOARD all in excellent | for further information—Dial 2290. Brits 20 10s
j (nee HUNTS». as I do not hold myseli waren. Ss $600.00 or offers. fGen, eae 7 aien atte 68 8/10: | ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
5 responsible her Or anyone else eon . ; aa ‘ees " Wwe ¥ i | '
G a e . Y * pet, [le 1 Motor Generator set consisting of |SPION KOP—Maxwel)l Coast, Furnished]... Coupons 68 1/1 { *
tracting any debt or debts in my nam o er | Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
unless by a wee ores signed by Ze. anak ee Z cat al ee ie beg ne on meme ee on ay CANADA . a : esd "
saparietaie Wihegs having an output, of 25 amps at a ens 175 6/10% Cheques on
‘ vo! w! a D.C. voltage range o Bankers 13 1/)10% : a
Christ Churen. 30/68 Volts by shunt control. Mount- aS Demand Drafts 73.58% RMINALS Cy
on combination bedplat te ‘ it atts T. %
; |2 Motor-starting panel consisting of . Phone 2959.) 75 5/10% Cable aye ee
} LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ; 27. 14% Currency 72 2/10 % ee —s Y ee
: he ‘pplication of Wm & U5 one, Starter Se = eters Coupons 71 6/10% |
a rading as «6 J ones 20... nolder of ALF ' _ rom s' une, + | 50% iver 20% |
Liquor License No. 40 of 1952 granted wrence, near Cable Office. For in- CANADIAN SERVICE ,
$e them in respect es hoard and shin- : fiber os le amaton’ a tone 8329, as ‘
gle shop at Eagle all, St ichael armatu r generator complee| © .5.52—3n. i
for pecmission to use said Liquor License with, SMe ; Epis From Montreal and Halifax
e it a board and shingle shop with arings for motor }
troot attached ot Ashford Landy Lowe 1 set of ball bearings for generator WANTED j Expected Arrival
le Hall, St, Michael 1 complete set of brushes. ‘ Montreal Halifax = Dates, Bridgetown,
{ ranige {hie nd day ot May 1060, Power Board and cabinet complete ss. “SUNDIAL” a ky oe Berbadeg
‘oO . A. MeLBOD, 2 Ee Ww) self supporting framework con- | ———————_$-______________-—- “ , : > o May ay
i Police Magistrate, Dist, “Av. © taining generator field | regulator, tag 14 May 19 May of June
NES Co., voltmeter, ammeter, change eae, E 5 3 a une une *
f “es oe w “. Jor raat over uit yam ‘atetribetion: \ HELP ‘ ae A VESSEL 14 June 19 June 4 July
—This application wi e consid- L ¥ ’ a. Se
P LADY with experience for om . io
Sihoiice” courte Dist CA" bh Ruetde” [Lawrence “Nelgghome “tatena* | Gaemette” Department Colling ‘ia. Bt Been EENGDOM SERVICE
the 13th day of May 1952, at 11 o'clock. Jappointment. Telephone 3553. hae Broad Street. 6.5.52—3n From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
a.m 2—3n ee onntatanhe ——_——$ $$$
E. A. McLEOD, , ‘| An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER, ) South ° -
Police Magistrate, Dist. (AY. |) — ee | CApAble of supervising a workshop and 4 Wales LtvateealGiaabaee Bane ee oer
SF ives LIVESTOCK . Penne i> Sule cee e j se a
repair work desirable. Applican’ ‘ s.s. “N. O. ROGENAES” .. 28 April 2 May >
; LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) ~ruprins~comer Goce Say ay, | Mst_nave Inowledue of scale drawing 8.s. “SUNMONT” sty de wat ae ia 7 May
E 4 q PUPPIES—Goiden Cocker Spaniei Pup- | and experience in the direction of labonr. ‘ S.s. “FEGGEN" O June 48 June 34 Tumé une
: The application of George Alleyn: | pies. International championship show pies of recent testimoninis must be = , Free breathing is restored just by , _ 10 July
i holder of Liquor License No. ,1085” of} \udge offers pedigree puppies bred ner« submitted with application by 3ist May a breathing the* Mentholatum’ vapours ——_—_———————
and and ingle "shop attached, to Joucn tc io Tne ae her reenauions a ‘to! the ’ Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on |
: hoar and si _to feach .. A . fa other conditions, app! : heed ee : ue :
: wotnee at Pat a tin, “Es ai wat” Dr. Acton, Kingstown, St. Vincent. li me iarbe ae «Foundry, Lim: your throat and chest. This breaks UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
5 Rin enett tleanier 1 premises Ll SR DY oe en , next bréath carries vapours up’ ion and relieves even From Antwerp, Rotterdam
1% fo o'Shate nwny. ‘Bugle Halls St. Mienael heer eo ee ST. MICHAEL'S ae eemitvcth dh ates which most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get ; Pp, Rottezdam and London
) ated this Ath eer z May 1952. MISCELLANEOUS An Assistant FOREMAN | capable of DIAMOND up the nasal passages immediately. a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day. Rxpowea aarivak
BA l . Esq. supervising our. Machine op - oe ETE ¢ * Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgeto
oliee Magistrate, Dist, “AY. ese: t. Applicant must have knowledge . ? ridgetown,
a. rie E. 6 ay raat ae q Per ee es Se int whakingy dketohes and reading blue ’ 2 bas Bartnges
: : et ; . lesale and | prints. mvs: : ++) se 16 April, 18 April 25 April 1
. Th Tis @pplieation will be consic- retail. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street testi jals must be Th § h la h mv,“ . ; a ee SS ee 11 May
od ie Mepeoaine Sere ty be Mail ae ae bam | Seni asm teaenint make | | AME SCHOLAESHL pauno” a Mur IB iiay 22 Say Sin
ai Bi Gevrt, Dist, “A” on Friday the : jeulars relati salary 3
in day of 1979 at 11 o'eiock a.m. Best quality ‘Enalish Galvanized | eee een een eae ig tor The Mane Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
; © A. McLBOD, | Sheets in’ 26 gauge—ft, at $4.90, Bft.| 226, The Barbados Foundry. Limited, nh c
| Pou: ten uate, Dut vA. Jat 546, sft. at $634, Enquire Auto Tyre | > 0! pox 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
65 $2—1n Sompany. Trafalgar Spry Streets. town, Barbados, 1.5.82-—-7n
Wetnon 2696. wn. i "
; —————————— ANAGER—For commission agency de- Tickets for the above are
ENT ope PDEDene | octie sttacse ane hapa ae’ | hime we, cones, Reese
, “ai : . ; le experience an $
ui a Cur I es 4.5.52—1n abhiity to. handle correspondence essen now available again
i icipation in profits.
it ix nu lomger necessary to suffer CEREALS — tial, lary plus part
pan, Sole oa rasa et tery | Wheat, Cream of Wheat. Ail Bran and | gaperience, “Appin »-0- Box 00% Port | 1 SINGER MACHINE. CO
; Yiowh es Chingroid). Hytex starts to | Alflakes in tins. W. M. Ford. Dial | of-spain, Trinidad. 90, 4. 53=0r. Z

work in {Oo minutes and not only stops 3489, 35 Roebuck Street
the patu vein ane et AL Sebald Dees .
oe t . stops ing and combat
t ine Align thereby curbing other trou- ore ose in § Yb. tins, 12 o7
4 bles caused by Piles such as Headache Pon olesate and Retail Ww. M.
Nervousness, Backache, Constipation, ‘ord, 35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489.





6.5.52—2n. | “SALESMAN — Immediately Salesman

and Office Clerk, good opportunity for
hardworking young man who is inter-
asted in this type of work, Apply





ATTENTION MANAGERS

“



54,

x “—
FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS

“Made Only B



The Mentholatum Go. Ltd.,



and PLANTATION OWNERS














































































SOSSSS 5$$5SSS9S8000S9

“
%
ne Street. . .
fas ot ‘enor, debaiy: anger le a} 00. [Cecil L, Straker & Co., Spry Street, Goins catsuit | (Est. 1889) Slough, Englano.
disposition et on SRO! 7. © ee
E guarantee Hyte ‘must stop your pile laatdry, convenient and. gany {o"operate MISCELLANEOUS GUESTS AND YOURSELF % LLLLLSELELELEL IE LPS LAEEOPCPRE CEFSOIOG DIS“ aia It has parcel ise penend doubt that one tractor
a e es , ers, 37. : .
Loader ght Lage Rae lana AEP aunts de Co Led, Lower Booed Warest WANTED TO PURCHA3E There is Nothing Better on > ¥ : 1 the cane carts is one hundred percent. more econom-
Dial 5196. 6.5.52—3n. | Gramaphones, Victrolas, Pickyps. Apply: the ad % Wi : ical than three lorries.
———— J Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Strect, Mark than x | TH [ & W f
5:00 0CGVOOCSOG9SUOO090SY | CHILD'S CRADLE complete with Mat- | Dial 3200 6,5.52—2n % ¢ hy delay see us right away. We can supply cane
ress - y: Mr. CWC ) ;
trea, | g00d as new-—apply: Mr. Field ee, Rf Recently received, do not wait until the last moment * carts without tyres and platforms for $650.00, or with
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH latina [vr Sng i | i ee ai ‘ $1 ° |] chasis supplied for $240.00. '
} : . —————- | denominations. A, R, Acton, Kingstown +12 BUY NOW % D t del v. 3 : .
: SG. GARYANTEED CORRUGATED | st." Vincent, 4.5.52—2n ais ts ‘ _Do not delay, the price of material is going up.
For NG aay EER s HERTS est British ‘make sft Sheets R um 12 CENTRAL EMPOKIUM é This offer is only good for a short time. We have one
sHTS an , HAE ‘ ; \ . in s :
\ MATHEMATICIANS: — ‘ STORE — Broad’ St. Tel. 2304 a PUBLIC NOTICES |} Corner Broad & Tudor Streets ip" stock for demonstration.
; Slide ules, Large et .5.52—3n BY) nceeenncne % Rae
> Squares, Black Board Com- GARDEN HOSE. tu" Garden Hose Blended and Bottled by Sy SoSSSSSCoSaL
a

NOTICE 6996996909
A ey yaa ve ‘were Applications for a vacant Bulkeley T SON
sd Trust Fund Exhibition tenable at any Ist
HAWAIAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN—|0F 2nd grade school in the island will be FI OO
Absolutely new in the market. Suitable | Teceived by me up to 17th May. ( 1 9 38) LID.
for skirts and shirts. Only $1.20 per| Candidates must be sons of parents ° |



Also large shipment of Glass

4 passes, t Squares .Etc.
mow opening.

% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Smith's Engineering Works

ED







___ Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

4 Sugar Plantations Notice
ree e

% and 4.8.52—in.| in straitened circumstances having a Roebuck Street tet PHONE: 4947
x HARDWARE , settlement in Bt. George, or Mabie to Headquarters for Best Rum. y c

r 5 HAIR DRYER—One (1) Helene Curtis|be ra ere and must no re . "
feces: (:SCSSSBSSS ~ | Halr Dryer in good worktnig order), one| than 13 years of age. A baptismal cer- SOSSSSSSSSSOON Want to give your floors that ....









5 S0<,
Head-
Of $SS93SSS09S", |.'1) Adjustable Shampoo” Board and |tificate and a letter from the
—oro | Stand. No reasonable ae seer : a of biel school ie
If not saved but secking g Apply: lL. Bernstein, No. 1, Swan Street. | attends mu accompany application,
Dial 8257 or 2384. 4.5.52—2n Forms of application must be obtained
tion, ple
3 Salvation, please write for %

from me,
MARINE ENGINE, 95 h.p., 6 cylinder, | °
$ FREE HOOK ;
:



NEW LOOK
We can do it by the...

NU-FLOCR METHOD
Call... EVELYN ROACH & CO., LTD.

} FOR SALE
cecnaearereererrriensseensiecccas| THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME
JUST RECEIVED


















D, H. A. JOHNSON,
Clerk, Vestry of St. George,




FURNISH in May

Gray Marine Engine, complete with


































































% sterngear and propeller. DaCosta & 4.5.52—4n,
% Which Makes Co., Ltd., Dial 4689. irene 3584 or 3585
§ Gyp OY ete de esheets NOTICE Start NOW—TODAY
% G ) S WAY OF $ MOSQUITO eee: Read, 5 mde aod I hereby inform OF. anes) Pubie
. ‘S. pSuperior Quality uble . jum, | that on the 28th day o ril 19 uring ~ ‘
> SALVATION x 80.99. Limited Quantity. Thani Brothers. | iny sickness I authorised Mr. J.C. Hut- saan a a Te 8 tank toclops
: a cco at ee bohm, Wow thee [ff tating, Beda, CradlensBurenuy #16
, ‘ sy USEFU: rreEMsS— fn i 0 oe 10 a G StS-or~ row. i "
® PLAIN” % |icad’ Hes 60, Ladies “Aprons” Bie | ‘orvea to cancel all authority on my be. {ff Drawers Tables for Dining An extremely well built, modern three bedroom (or. two
~ S._ Roberts, Gospet \ Children’s, Rainecats $2.40; Ladiew Rain: | halt which, was formerly vested in the PaRes Tt Chine ye estoam bedrooms and den) BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con-
% * [Tooate . an - * e ern ess | Game r.d ulson iS Mis . - +
* eee Seen ports a X 1 Sh ON oes Strest. 2:5.69-n | now be aid 19 me at Tur OMicw betwee ROOM Comforts — Desks struction. Combined forty feet living-room and gallery, fully
Ss ive., Bangor, oad SRM oe ci celery 6 to 8a m,, noon to 2 pum., 6 to ¢ cupboarded Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceiling cedar
x . RECORDS—Cl our stock of MGM/p.m. Telephone 4888, J . 7. CHAT- A ig
SOOO SAAT * | Records, Three for “Two ‘Dollare, yout | ANI, «indy: - Christian Proprietor



CCS it
SLSSSOI EOS SS LEO COO CTSS Clocks, $8.12 up.

choice. A. RARNES & CO., LTD. General Merchant, Office ond residence
9.4.62—t.f.n. | Corner Passage & Baxters Pres,

JUST RECEIVED MAEORT SHINTO: Docent of Qualities, | —-—SSOVAL NOTICE orn eal

and grown ups. Exelusive designs and
SMITH SHIPPING SERVICE

materials. ani Brothers.
4-5.62—In- | ask their Chiants to kindly note that their
fr Office is now located at Magazine Lane

SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUGAR a A rage
Pkes. Tate & Lyle Castor row Chisinablo trom all leading grover- )£0cins the Public Libr £.8.69-8n
Sugar ‘*
“so good for you’

Sliced Ham and Bacon ’ 30

4
Lge. and Small Tins Vienna oenneninas perinmeag een + come seal sins FOR SALE

lined double bedroom closets. Attractively laid out garden
with fruit trees ang ample room for vegetables. Garage with
breezeway to house and detached self-contained maid’s

quarters. The Property is coolly and delightfully situated

within easy reach of main road at Worthing. Ph, 8562,
STEWART. 2.5.62—3n.





















L.S. WILSON

SELF HEATERS


























Tailors, Seamstresses, Needleworkers and even for
your home, a Heater is a Necessity. Ours are good
and are priced right.








The Loyal Brothers














































teal tnujland’'s leading Dally, Newspaper nov HARDBOARD for Ceilings Partitions etc. 4 ft. x 8 ft
Pkgs. Goddard PI 0 5 i ice by AE BN aT re \ ‘or ngs Partitions etc. 4 ft. x 8 ft.

o agus Pow: & | mnty i, or publication Yn London. "Con MISCELLANEOUS of the Star CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS from 6 to 10
" », t S * ESE
The ‘icine Senetois alee Hocat Representative Fete ttn.| apoly Dow, Beate & Con lade, Whit 1952 BARBADOS

: “4 , 4.52-1.2.n., le . . ee
Ph. Bridal Ieing Sugar ar tare Park Road. f 1.5, 52-—t.f-n. CARNIVAL. feet lengths as low as $3.00 per sheet complete with Vacuum and Tower Pumps 3,600.00
Tins Gelative THREE RAPE TREES ae | VENETIAN BLINDS, : . B
Tins Asstd. Sweet Biscuits B] Gace fete Raney: Bigek wee A uminum ‘American siyle 10 Close $16.00 = wa Fane SCREWS and WASHERS Ten (10) GALVANISED STEEL BOXES
a ye Oh 2 THURSDAY. 5th and EVERITE RIDGES © MME WE sil ecdlnca: nna tence each 150.00
Tins Strawberries CELGEE to-dig up und renave “rege be YACHT—% ft. Cabin “Cruiser, built SATURDAY, 7th JUNE GALVANIZE NAILS, STAPLES etc. One (1) New Fletcher Centre Feed MUD PRESS
Ae May 18th 100. S0QUEAn| 1800, Price 91.700. Oriel, Gill. Telephone & Sa ae ' TRON and STEEL BARS in %, 14, 5%, 34, 7%, 1 Inch 36 Chambers 307 square .....0.0.0. csccccssseseeseee 2,000.00
TINNED MEATS — Luncheon Beef, 6.5.52—2n ny ADVERTISING BANDS EVERITE SOTL PIPES in 3 Inch and 4 Inch One (1) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE 12” x 24” :
TIN HAMS Corn Beef with cereal, Corned Mutton we Di ’









Corned Beef ond Tins Brisket Beef
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street. Dial
1489. 6.5, 52—gn

D. HISTORICAL BANDS
In order to raise the standard
of Carnival in this island the
ene | ie rie would
appreciate the co-o; tidn
of firms, clubs and individ.
uals being as original as
possible.

No entrance fee will be

charged,

Bookings for Booths and
Stands contact Mr. C. Morris,
Sobers Lane.

Closing date for above will
be closed on 3rd June, 1952.
MORE PARTICULARS




The necessary Bends—Ys and Tees GU TUNA» Gardiai carecsectcsecrosesastoce roticeccocavonvososasooa - 600.00

One (1) Set STEEL GEARINGS suitable for 48” Mill 1,000.86
One thousand (1,000) ft. 7” CAST IRON PIPE—per tb -10

One (1) Lot 8” Cast Iron Flanged GUTTERING
per IO visas. idshatbeenteadd sith: isis hohiee

One (1) Belt Driven DUPLEX PUMP 5” x 6” ............
One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN complete with
Steel Slats 36” wide x 110’ long ................ 600.00

One (1) MULTITUBULAR ROILER 8” x 14” .. Net 200.00
New STEEL BOILER TUBES 4” x 14”
long — each

Two (2) 26” x 44” New MILL ROLLS each ..

Spécial price to Shopkeepers
®






ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS

FROM INDIA. CHINA &
"CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466







ARRIVED

Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

84180 GAS COOKERS
A few of these have not yet
been booked,

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

Why not call at your Gas Show-
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and
Secure one of these cookers,

All these things get from - -

INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & %, ROFRYCK ST.























DIAL: if 4100

where
Qualities are HIGH
and
Prices are LOW















feet long.
IRON and GALVANIZE ETS in 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10













$9SS9S555456959 99ST FTE DIS FODOSFIIGDIOS OFFI IT TOS FIO FI

| PO@BOOROGL GOSCECSSOG

FOR SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY
A. E. TAYLOR LTD.








TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEREN

> PILES.

There is no need for us to tell you of the
maddening irritation, the day and night
torture caused by pile trouble. We tel
you that if you only start using Man Zao
at once it will stop the terrible pain,
soothe and completely heal blind or bleeding
piles. Read just these two from a host
of letters,

Mrs. M. a, A., Nuneaton, writes" For over
« year I suffered with terrible burning piles.
Fomentations and ointments gave ate only tem-
bocary relief. Then I heard of Man Zan, and

-| decided to try it, Now, in less than three weeks, I
am completely cured of this dreadful complaint.”

Mrs, J. T., Penrith, says :—" Itching and bleed-
img piles worried me for over two years, and I
could not obtain any relief. 1 was recommended
to try Man Zan, and immediately I found relief.
Now I am quite free of the terrible agony.”

Don’t suffer longer the nerve-destroying,
weakening misery of pile trouble. Man
Zan will most surely give you instant relief.

Sold in easy, clean-to-use tubes, with
special nozzle applicator, from all chemists,

ManZan
PILE REMEDY



HENR Y AR) ANDERSON

TRAE M/A TO
MPS OF LAZLON'S
CABIN, WiLi VOU?
14 TURNING IN.






The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort

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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES






——

)





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SPARTAN DEFEAT COLLEGE 1--0

Harrison College ———————|_ Pugh Fights

| PAGE EIGHT
t



TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952





a




Foreign Athletes |
In U.S, Seen As
Olympic Hopes












The GIRL
GUIDES’ FAIR












Always active at that age—but they are
using up energy.










B s
- pe. : (By CARL SHEPHERD)... will be held at Give aid
t ti SPORTS As the summer Olympic Games Th DRILI >
1ss ppor uni es draw closer, it seems likely that e . sure they don’t outgrow their
QUIZ For Health ¢imany United States athletes will HALL eee
SPARTAN defeated Harrison College one nil in their from other eure et athletes | On SATURDAY, 10th MAY, “This puredichondiover
Knock-Out fixture at Kensington yesterday evening. Allan dane, ee pe DEREK PUGH, who until been their teammates at American from 3 to 10 p.m.

Ishmael, playing at inside left for the Park team, scored the
lone goal of the match.

The game was slow with a few bright moments. Nearly

oil supplies in concen-
trated form the natural
fats and vitamins that

Btricken by illness was potentially schools of higher 1 ¥
one of the world’s greatest quar-~ Thirty-six foreign students
ter milers, is conducting a great.attending U.S. colleges are con-

Under the distinguished
patronage of His Excel-
lency the Governor

fight to regain his health and fit-' sidered excellent prospects for & Lady Savage
all of the good forward movements were organised by the || 1- ,CBICKET. no rep- |] 2CSS-_ Last November, he con~ their national Olympic teams, There will-be many youngsters need to keep
College forwards. They however threw away their chances sae a wane re tracted infantile paralysis while Four have already been chosen them well — now and

interesting
Ss

again and again when they failed to score. studying geology in Paris.
y,



g ’ 5 on to represent Australia at the games, —_— Te sais later in life.
College took the touch off with was put in an iron lung, and it Three are swimmers and one is a 1 &

Ginter” defending the northern i Teun oh 2 . as was thought that his running iunner, The swimmers are worid TEAS, ICES, CAKES.

goal. The College forwards were A uriba n May Be “spectacles” in any one of days were over. But Derek champion freestyler John Marshall LUCKY DIPS

first to attack. They were award- showed the same fighting quali- of Yale Unive:

WHEEL OF FORTUNE
The POLICE BAND will be
in attendance by kind per-
mission of the Commissioner.

; t ity; freestyler Gar-
ties which won him so many rick Agnew of Ohio State Univer-
victories on the track, including’ sity; and John Davies, the Univer-
the A.A.A. Champicnship last sity of Michigan's expert breast-

ed two early corners but no scor-
ing resulted.

The school boys kept up their
attack. Paul Tudor, their inside

Unrivalled As

9 year, and now only his arms ar@ stroker. The runner is Mo: iL ADMISSION:
left, took a beautiful shot from Boussac’s Best mek ae ees eeipoate. || still'affected by the illness. He ratte of Seton Hall College, who t is] Adults ame) ee ade
‘well putaise the penalty Sten but By JAMES PARK and yet score a goal? is already back at his studies im . uistanding in the 400-meter dash. Children & Nurses — 6d.
Ateins: dahon pat axe Se (Newly ret por 3. RACING Paris, and there js every hope jesides holding four world mid- Scouts & Guides in





that he will be able to return to 4jp-dists

the track next year, Itwas because - eee te
oi his determination to get well,
that he was. allowed to leave
hospital early. The doctors were
gonfident that he would carry out

Uniform — — 6d.

ly afterwards Mr. Williams at French racing stabl P
inside right took a shot which , There will be friendly but
went wide of the goal. keen competition between the
Grant at centre forward for '\Y0 Boussac stables this season.
Spartan received a pass, He took ‘While both are managed by the
a shot which Cammie Smith, Col- “omte de Brignac, the horses

freestyle records,
Marshall set an American inter-
collegiate mark of 19:03.7 for the
1,500 meter race. Breaststroker
Davies finished in fourth place in
‘the last Olympics and is again

dos Turf Club Handicap
Race?
4. WATER-POLO

LIQUID in bottles of 6, 8 or 16 fluid ox.
CAPSULES in tubes containing from 2$-

lege custodian, had no difficulty
in saving.

Play wes now concentrated in
the College goal area. Tony
Haynes at inside right took a long
shot which went wide of the cross

bar.
Only Goal

A few minutes later Allan Ish-
mael, Spartan inside ieft, opened
the aecount for his team, He
received a pass from Chase on
the left wing and shot well out
of the reaches of Cammie Smith
who was dut of goal.

Paul Tudor missed a golden op-
portunity to open the account for
his team. He was @ell inside the
area when he received a short pass
from centre-forward Griffith. In-
stead of taking a first time shot
he dribbled the ball and gave
Atkins an opportunity to clear.

A few minutes later Tudor
missed another good opportunity.
On this occasion he kicked wide
of the goal. At half time the

-$core was Spartan one, Harrison

College nil.

As soon as the ball was touched
in resumption Spartan went into
the attack. Griffith took a corner
but no scoring resulted.

From a kick out by goalie
Smith, Cadogan, Spartan centre
half, took a one time shot. The
ball struck the left upright and
rebounded into play.

Grant failed to increase the
score for his team after receiving

well placed pass from Chase.

e was then removed from cen-
tre forward position and placed
on the right wing. Haynes played
eentre forward and Griffith, in-
vithe ‘Cell

; e College forwards again at-
tacked. Griffith ouveds good

ss but kicked wide o; the goal.
‘ollege failed again to score the
equaliser. This time Morris cen-
tred beautifully from the left
wing but Griffith failed to score.
ane power Comets blew off
core was sti P

College nul. orm one,
@ teams were as follows:

' Harrison College: Smith, Trot-

‘vill oppose each other in worth-
while races if it is thought they
ore up to the required class.

Argur will be the Villa Djebel
representative in the (2000
Guineas. No doubt C. H, Sem-
blat and Rae Johnstone will be
hoping to find something better
among those at Villa Pharis for
the Derby.

Auriban was the best two-year-
old in the stable last year and
still retains pride of place. He is a
delightful colt in every way ex-
cept in temperament. Semblat
expects him to prove one of the
best of his year in France so long
as he pays attention to business.

I saw him work on two days
this week, and he is all action.
He may settle down when he
gets into fast work, but I have
a suspicion that he is a hand-
ful. As he is not in any of the
English classic races, we may
not see anything of him this
side of the Channel.

May be Brilliant

The stable’s best two-year-old
filly, Arbele, is not in the 1000
Guineas, but is in the Oaks.

Despite her rather mean ap-
pearance she may be brilliant this
year. She is bred to stay but I
prefer to await the racecourse
test Her best chance might have
heen in the 1000.Guineas.

The seniors are dominated by
Valma, Stymphale and Pharas.
The St. Leger winner, Talma, is
to be trained fog the Ascot Gold
Cup. He has grown since last
year and fined down’ he may
show in advance of three-year.
old form.

I thought Stymphale could do
with a bit more substance but is
a stylish colt of excellent quality.
I do not know much of Pharas,
whe has won twice, but there is
much to like about him.

There are a number of three-
year-old colts who have still to
run. They all have ample size and
scope, but none may challenge
the supremacy of Auriban. It
may be we shall hear of Caraval





What are the measure-
ments of a Table Tennis bat,
according to the Laws of
the Game ?

May 10.
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish-
ed in the Sunday Advocate

of May 11.
Each must

entry be
accompanied by A COUPON

as Set out below.
SPORTS QUIZ

and Pensacola, Dux is a half-
brother to Isocles, and Pensacola
is a half-sister to Argur. If looks
count, the Marsyas stock will do
well.

Outstanding Anyte

I thought the outstanding filly
was Anyte, an own sister to Pareo,
and full of quality. If on the
small side there is a sharp look
about the Coaraze filly, Gypsie,
and there are others who may
well prove to be better than they
look at present.

The two stables will be in
the picture as much as ever in
Englang and France but, unless
I am in error, I left with the

the prescribed exercises.

Boxing

JACKIE TURPIN does not in-
tend to let the boxing honours
remain with just One member of
the family. Jackie, a feather-
weight, emulated his younger*
middle-weight brother Randolph !
in a recent contest, when he
knocked his opponent Jimmy
Bird in 45 secs. showing the same
Turpin aggression, he went for
his opponent right from the start
with a vigorous two-handed at-
tack. The pay-off was a perfect
right to the point of the jaw,
which left the unfortunate Bird
unconscious for several minutes.

Cricket

EDDIE PAYNTER former Lan-
cashire and England left hander
who celebrated his fiftieth birth-
day last November, is again to be
seen in action. This summer he
will play as an amateur for En-
field in Lancashire League cricket.
His career has thus gone full
circle, for it was from Enfield’
that he joined Lancashire way
back in the nineteen twenties.
He has resigned from the list of;
first-class umpires, and become a’
hotel keeper in his native town of
Clayton-le-Moor. Eddie played
many great knocks for England.
But is best remembered for his
courageous innings in the fourth
test at Brisbane in 1933. Al4
though suffering from tonsilitis,
he got up from his sick bed and
with his neck wrapped in a thick
muffler, he stopped the England
batting collapse, and stayed to
score an invaluable 83 runs, In
the second innings he made the
hit which not only won England
the match, but also the Ashes.

Friendly Football
Association

expected to make an
showing.

graded as Olympic
because of their American records

excellent
Other foreign ‘swimmers re-
candidates
South

are: Graham Johnston,

African freestyler attending the

University of Oklahoma; Leo Por-
telance, Ohio State University’s
Canadian breaststroker; and three
Cubans who also attend Ohio State
—Nicasoi Silverio Arsenia Gon-
zalez, and Luis Mastorroll. The
last excel in swim sprints. :

torroll. The last excell in swim

Two top-flight Canadian ath-)$

jetes who swam for their country
during the 1948 Olympics are at
California schools. They are

‘Jerry McNamee at Southern Cal-

ifornia University and Allen
Gilchrist of Fullerton College.

More foreign athletes are at-
tending the University of Michi-
gan than any other school in the
United States. They inglude nine
Canadians, one Panamanian, and
one Swede, The last, Roland Nils-
son, surpassed the Swedish re-
cord when he won a midwestern
shot put title with a toss of 53
feet, 7} inches (15.9 meters,
16.69 centimeters). _

As in other Olympic years, the
Scandinavian athletes are consid-
ered the hardest to beat in dis-
tance running. Sweden’s Alf
Holmberg, Norway’s Frederick
Eckhoff, and Finland’s Denis
Johansson are combining educa~
tion with athletic training at US.

CT

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—-10.00 a.m.

Court of Original Jurisdiction
—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the’ Legislative
Council—2.00 p.m.

Meeting of the House of
Assembly—3.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.0.—
7.30 p.m.

——————————————
WEATHER REPORT





THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

By courtesy of The British
Council there will be a
Special Showing of
selected FILMS,
chiefly Documentary, in the

B m, on

WEDNESDAY, MAY 1TH,

at 8.30 p.m.
Members are cordially
invited.








(No Admission Charge)
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: 2s
man, Mr. Smith, S y m mons, and Dali, who have still to appear impression that if the Derby c TO-DAY ‘ ==
Squires, G. Squires, Morris, P on the racecourse, and Pharyllis, goes to France it may not be TO-DAY'S FIXTURE : Sunrise: 5.40 a.m, ==. ————— the world ever a
7 Griffith, Mr. Williams and who has run once. ‘ through the agency of a Bous- Practice match at Shell Sunset: 6.15 p.m. . ee

. ord, : - The two-year-olds at Villa sac colt. B.F.F.A. knock-out team meen St ee ee Best Results ADVERTISE \ =
partan: Atkins, Gibbons, Bow- Pharis are a giand lot, I was vs, the Rest Lighting: 7.00 p.m. cor ri { {
mar Mr. Smith Symmons, F. particularly struck by the way ‘There are plenty of other races 5 oF FA teat 3 High Tide: 1.19 a.m., 1.41 p.m. aad =:
) tigen Morrison, Chase, Griffith Marsyas has stamped his stock. in which the Villa Pharis and the Gcal; R Pinder Ta ited Low Tide: 7.52 a.m., 7.58 p.m. SE i 7 ==
en, Haynes, Cadogan, Gittens, I saw two colts and two fillies Villa Djebel will make their Haydes, R. Denny, Half-backe. | -—-_-—_—-—_—_—_—_——————e ee a Quality Tit Range =
me oe mael. ; by him who show much prom- presence felt and M. Marcel ¢, Phillips, E “th a ee ACKS! Te SD OST PTO TOD POOP VO PP POPSPPOEI IESE 30 o )
eree: Mr. O. S. Coppin. ise. Boussac will be out to complete Norville, CON) —D- o Morris build cars the world demands, Zac
See The colts are Dux and Tim- the hat-trick as the leading OwN- Forwards:—F, Linton c it) DES UNION TO-DAY % Cars that have covered thousands of = 2".
* s) anthe and the fillies are Calatis er in England. R. H rria, R- , C. Jones, 3 millions of miles in the service of satis- SS,
in. Curtails ‘wo Thorne, C. Year~ " fied owners. So when youcohiemplale = 7S
enepicer % buying a ma utom Z
Cou t Cri tk . | STANE Ty : Y The Rest: Goal: A. Dummett A LECTURE by % pemenaber that M. cus havoc: :
nm y A 1 el g wh ha (Rangers) Backs: C. Barker (Har- % = Ss
LONDON. M 5 4 orf 2 4 , s ore fa (Westerners) MR. J. D. M. BELL, M.A. (Oxon) $ SNe
ees vs 4 i Ad th rr t i CHT eae alf-backs: C. Maitland (Pen- ic History, University of Glasgow, S , a ND PS NOS SS SS
marted In sain on due 7 These Corie. and TAisbacics Mosthae ete (Advocate), S. So Goat Lovtarer tothe Caribbean Trades Union Course) : SS = FS SSSV
| i angers) . : i ( :
cr ay match now curtaile pve 1 d a a G. Williams (Westerners) H. At The BRITISH COUNCIL, ; ‘ me Ss a SS S
pid Teg Mien el he ave now e¢ n xp oae ’ panes (Rangers), H. Clarke, “Wakefield”, White Park > a Ss
Giles hit their way to a 135 stand Fer, 4 tong time the true o.dding The nana oeow b. Olton ia. On THURSDAY, 8TH MAY, at 5.00 P.M. % q =
Son eel eet ee ete ens een 5h et Sebeout pasar ites 98,” a good doube o! ‘ Mr. J. Hinds will be the ADMISSION FREE 3 "
8, Giles wa Ss only rec Ss Seals = ; a : ° s
76 not out at close of play. Kent YY Ttnority. r. _ ee ee ee Ae i oues >

which batted first were all out
201. “Or

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One popular fallac:
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The exploded theories of the

was to

Close of play scores were:—
Somerset vs. Yorkshire no play
owing to rain; Oxford University

rain stopped play for the day;
Kent 201, Nottinghamshire It
for one; MCC 116 for three vs
Surrey, rain restricted play; Cam
bridge University 168 for four vs.
Suessex, rain restricted play; Wor- e
cestershire 101 for six vs. the

Indian touring team, rain restrict-

Jartner's suit response and tne
distribution of the douoler ~
pees See es Or tre oand. The follow\an nar a
a 8S eb poimts oniy but is.a soun
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Poiiting cut chat 1 de Baa Tete Celene Ae Bais ue er alt
- Mg â„¢i tw three rounds ot
tactios to make. trap. passes on pace two! OF mae sina

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efficiency 41 h.p. engine,
“Mono-construction” of
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SP Pe OS Oe



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TENNIS RESULTS

The results of the Summerhayes

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T Q6—18 points. a good guard “yan three or four ‘mcks. tf ._ BLAZER CLOTH
Tournament on Saturday were as: in the opponent's suit. no parti: partner is very. weak in ® i, MORRIS SIX 70 hip.
follows: — cular interest m. the unbid doubled contract in one of she Green $3.13, per yard; Blue $3.51, $3.75 dependent eerwansl
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PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tl'ESUAY. MAY f, 1M2 SPARTAN DEFEAT COLLEGE 1--0 Harrison College ,~— Pugh Fights For Health Miss Opportunities SPARTAN defeated Harrison College one nil in thsjir Knock-Out fixture at Kensington yesterday evening Allan Ishmael. playing at inside left for the Park team, scored the lone goal of the match. The name was ->low with a few bright moments. Nearly all uf the good forward movements were organised by the College forwards. They however threw away their chances again and again when they failed lo scoreCollege look the touch off wilh ...... %  ..—— Auriban 3fay Be Unrivalled As Boussac's Best Spar t*i 11 dcfendlriK the northern goal. The College forwards were flrst lo attack. They were awarded two early corners but no scoring resulted. The school II>kept up their attack. Paul Tudor their inside left, took a beautiful shot from well outside thr penalty area but Atkins, the Spartan custodian, was In position and saved. Shortly afterwards Mr Williams at inside right took a shot which wmt wide of the goal. Grant at centre forward foi Spartan received a pas*. He took a shot which C;.mmic Smith. College custodian, had no difficulty in saving. Play was now concentrated m the College goal area. Tony By JAMES PARK • Newly returned from thin i li racing stabteog There wilt be fnendl> but l • -n competition between the i*ro Boussar stables this season. • lula both are managed by the rnmte dc Urignac, the horses -.til oppose each other in worthwhile race*, if it ia thought they re up lo the required class. Aigur will be the Villa Djebcl Havnes at "inside right took a long r.presenlative In the 2000 shot which went wide of the cross Guineas. No doubt C H Semba r lil.it and Rae Johnstone will be hoping lo find something belter among those at Villa Pharis for DM Derby. Auriban was the best two-yearold in the stable last year and still retains pride of place. He is a 1(h dilightful colt in every way ex" cept in temperament. Semblut expect* him to prove one of the best of his year in France so long I he pays attention to business. Only I.M.I A few minutes Idler Alhin Igh mael. Spartnn inside left opened the account for his team. He received a pa is from Chase on the left wing and shot well out of the reaches of Ci who wai'dUt of goal. Paul Tudor mused a golden opportunity to open the account for his team. Ho was fell inside the area when he received a short pass from centre-forward Griffith Instead of taking a first time shot he dribbled the ball and gave Atkins an opportunity tn clear A few minutes later Tudor miss e d another good opportunity On this occasion he kicked wide Of the oal. At half time the Score was Spartan one. Harrison College nil. As soon as the ball was touched filly. ._ in resumption Spartan went into Oaincas, but 1 saw him work on two day this week, and he is all action. He may settle down when he 4ets into fast work, but I have i suspicion that he is a handful. As he is not in any of the English classic races, wo may lot see anything of him this .'!•• of the Channel. May be Brilliant The stable's best two-year-old Is not in the 1000 s in the Oaks. the attack. Griffith took a corner Despite her rather mean apbut no scoring resulted. pearance she may be brilliant this From a kick out by goalie y.ar. She is bred to stay but 1 Smith. Cadogiin, Spartan centre ; refer to await the racecourse half, took £ one time shot. The lest Her best chance might have ball struck the left upright and t ecu in the 1000 Guineas, rebounded into play. The seniors are dominated by Grant failed lo increase ihe Talma, Klynsphaie and Pharaa. %  core for his team after receiving The St. Leger winner. Talma, is SPORTS QUIZ The Barbados Advoeat* will award a hash on sport tu lbs Aral parson who senda ihe earrcet assiwera to the following questions. 1. IKIlKil Nimr any player whs represented Barbados, Trinidad •r British Guiana lot thr prewar iruinsur Cricket Toarnsmeaias who asado opertarlea" In any sate of Uu <*aa cs tn those assies. 2. FOOTBALL. Can a player carry the ball In his hands over the goal* line, under the c r ass bar and between the two* goalpoate and vet aeore a goal? 3. RACING What la the minimum \wi-ht that can be Imposed aa Top weight In a Barbados Tarf Clab Handicap Race? 4. WATEE-POLO Can a goal-keeper stand on the bottom far the par•< %  of defending his goal ? 5. TABLE li \Ms What are the measure meals of a Table Tennis bat. according lo the Laws of the Gasee? NOTE: All en tries for "Sports Quo." abaodd be addressed "8 ports Oats", co Advocate Sports Editor. and mast reach thia office hr It noon an Saturday, May It. The correct answers and the name of the -Inner will be published In the Handay Advocate of May II. Eaeh entry mast be accompanied by A COUPON aa Het Ml below SPORTS QTJIZ DEREK ft CI gdjpj Foreign Athletes In U.S. Seen As Olympic Ifojtes (By CARL SHEPHERD).... As the summer Olympic Games drjw closer, n seems likely Out /many United States athletes will ft*competing against alhle.es 'ium "iher countries who have until been their teammates at AaMI lean ptrtrJpsa by illness wag potentially^ nhools of higher learning. one of the world'* greatest uu-'r'*' Thjrty-*ix foreign students ler milers, is conducting a gre.t aitending U.S. college* are eonfight to regain his health and litsidered excellent prospecu for ness. Last November, he conthalr nati'-nal Olympic teems traeted infantile paralysis while Tour have already been chosen studying geology in Paris. He te represent Australia at the games, waa put in an iron lung, and it Three are swimmers and one Is a was thought that his running ,unner. The swimmers are world days were over. But Derek u.ampion freeslyler John Marshall showed the s ame fighting quail( f Yale University, freeatyler Garlies which won him so many nek Agnew of Ohio State Univerv it tone* on the track, including giiyon d John Davies, the Ui the A.A A. Championship last ty of Michigan'* expert breastysjv, and now only his arms arebroker. The runner is Morrbj Curtill jfTected by the illness. He is already back at his studies pn Parts, and there is every hope hat he will be able to return to ihe track next year. Itwas because ui hi* determination to get well, that he was allowed to leave l.ospital early. The doctors were confident that he of Seton Hail College, who ulstanding In tho 400-meter dash liusldes holding four world midu-distance freestyle record*, .Marshall set an American intercollegiate mark of 19:03.7 for tt 1.500 meter race. Breaststmki ; Davic* finished In fourth place i Id carry out ^^ |Mt Olympics and is agal expected to make an cxcellei showing Other foreign swimmers n E nded as Olympic candidati cause of their American neon rem.un w.th just one member of "'<" "raham Johnston South Iba firmly. Jackie. .. featherAfHcan freestyler attending the weight, emulated his younger • University of Oklahoma; Leu WTmiddle-weight brotbar Randolph fiance Ohio State University's in a recem contest, when he Canadian breasutrokei knocked his opponent Jimmy Cubans Cirri In 45 sees, showing the same the prescribed exercises. Boxing JACKIE H HiIN does The GIRL GUIDES FAIR will be held at The mill l HAM. On SATURDAY. 10th MAY. from 3 lo 10 p.m. Under (lie distintnuahed polrotiaur of Hit Excellency (lie Governor A Lady Savtyr There will be many Interesting STALLS MILK & SNACK BARS TKAK. ICES, CAKES LUCKY DIPS WHEFJ. OK FORTUNE The POLICE BAND will be in attendance by kind permission of the Commissioner. ADMISSION ArfBtti — — 1/Children & Nurses — 6d Scouts & Guides in Uniform 6d Ahrays aciire at that age—but they arc unrig up energy. Give ihem SevenScaS to make sure they don't outgrow their strength. This pure rich cod liver od supplies m conorotrared lorra die natural fats and vicamini that youngster* need to keep them well — BOW and latex in life. A NATURAL SEA-HUSH VITAMIN FOOD SevenSeaS Turpin aggression, he went for his %  ppnnent right from the start with a vigorous two-handed attack. The pay-off was a perfect right to the point of the jaw. which left the unforlunnte Bird unconscious for several minutes. Cricket EDDIE PAVNTER former Lnnand three ho also attend Ohio Stale Sllverio Argagua fJOOalez, and Luis Mastonoll The IJSI excel in swim sprints. torroll. The last exeell m swim Two top-flight Canadian ath,'etes who swam for their country during the IMS Olympics are at California schcols. They are Jerry McNamee at Southern California University and Allen QlkbrlH of Fullcrtoii College. More foreign athletes are atTHE BARBADOS Ai.it mi il.li: i I Local Vasttans Masnbers | OaJy> By courtesy of The British Council there will be a Special Showing of * selected FILMS. chiefly Documentary, m the 5 Ballroom, on \ WEDNESDAY. MAY 7TH. ^ at 8.30 p.m. tars are cordially uvHed. (No Admission Charge) 4.5.52—3n. UQUID M SHOM f S, S •• 16 *** as. CATSULMS m aaM -I T htm 1%. W>^s ' t.mnmm... STOKES • BYNOE LTD AGBHTS y/.'-V/.V////-'' -', BUILDING NEEDS chiro and England led bander Icdlnj Ihe UiuverUly u MiclUwho celebraled his nflMth birtha "an any other •choM in u. day last November, is aia.n to be Un.led Stales. They mclud. seen In action. This summer he CatudtaM. one Panamijnian will play a. an ameUur lor En • Sw**Jh' "'• ??lSSh Jil field %  „ Lancashire Leajue cricket so... MirpaiMd 'he SwetohlJhas ihns tf^iic full cord when he won a mldweetern Cele. for i,"wa, .ronT'Enneld !" l "'£ *. J--" tha. he ioliied.Lanc^hire way ** £,£,. 5 "^^ As in other Olympic years, the Scandinavian athletes are considered the hardest to beat in dising. Sweden s AH way's Frederick Finland's Oenli ombinlng ed a well placed pass from Chai was Ihcn removed from tre forward position and placed on the right wing. Havnes plaved centre forward and Griffith, inside right. The College forwards again attacked. Griffith received a good pass but kicked wide n,' the goal. College failed again to score the equaliser. This time Morris centred beautifully from the left wine but Griffith failed to score. When Referee Coppin blew off year-old colts who h the score was still Spartan one. iim. They all have ample size and ^''ii^fe nil. scopa, but none may challenge The tenti,were u followf. the supremacy of Auriban. it Harrison Cellr**: Smith. Trotmay be we shall hear of Caraval hack m the nineteen twenties He has resigned from the list of tl rat-class umpires, and become a hotel keeper In his native town of Clayton-le-Moor. Eddie played H olmberg. N and Pensaeela. Dux Is a halfmany great knocks for England. Firknofli am i brother to Xsoclci, and Pensacola ,,ul '• o** 1 remembered for his j ( ,h anu0 n are is %  hall-sister to Argur If look*, courageous innings In jjj:MBjb Uon wlth othh count, the Marsyas stock will dr, test at Brisbane m 1933. A1-. wlU though suffering from tonsilitu. he got up from his sick bed and Outstanding Anyte with his neck wrapped in a thick .ffler, man. Mi. Smith, s v m m 0 li s, Souires G. Suuires. Morns, p Tudor, Griffith. Mr. William^ and Urdford. Sparun: AUtlns. Gibbons, Bowman. Mr Smith Svmmons. F. Granl. ilorrison, Chase. Griffith an, Ha.vnes. Cadofan Qhtam arid Ishmnel. Referee: Mr O. S. Coppin be Wanned for the Ascot Gold Cup. He has grown since last year and fined down* he may show in advance of three-ycarflhlmghl Stymphale could do 1 th^u^t"^hT"oubruuialng Ally muffler, he stopped the England vith a bit more substance but is was Anyte, an own slstar to Pareo. batting collapse, and stayed lo i lOlish coll of excellent quality, nnd full of quality. If on the score an Invaluable B3 d-i not know much of Phoras, small side there is a sharp look the second innings he made the r.'hr ha* won twice, but there is about the Coarase nlly. Gypaie. hit which not only won England i uch to like about him. nnd there are others who may the match, but also Ihe Ashes. well prove to be better than they There ,m u number of threelook at present. still to The two stables will be in the picture -is much as ever in Kngland and France but. unles: I am In error. I left with the impression thul if the Derby goes to France it may not be throush the agency of a BousPractice malch at Shell *ac colt. 11 F.F.A. knock-out team M . _. fc v *thc tost. There are plenty of other races n.p.p A team • ^^., Ph ?i! KS21 '„. KS: SSSSL& at UJJ. jnd n.iii who h n the ho has The two-year-olds i I'hons are a ginnd lot. particularly struck by the Marsyi still lo appear anil Faarytlk.. Villa Friendly Football Association TO-DAY'S FIXTURE : WHAT'S ON TODAY Follee Ooarta—10.0C a-av Court of Original JnriadlcUoii —10.00 am Masting of tho LagUUUv Connell—BOO p.m. Masting of tho Rouse of Asaambly—3 00 p m Baskst Ball at YMF 0 — 7 30 p m. %  Ifcliii Curtails Couniv Qrlckel The ...Unroll* slompea his stock. ills and two tlllles i>huw much ui 2 a.m., 7 M p.m WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY Timthe hat-trick as the leading ownl-orwards;—E. LJnton, i .1 a. in England. day 171 LONDON, Mav 5 County cricket ehnmpionshii started in rain on Saturday. The only match now curtailed— 1 by weather saw Nottingham openers Reg. Simpson and Ronald Giles hit their av to a 135 stand against ihe Kent bowlers Simpson was out for 77 runs, Giles was 7A not out at close of play Kent which baited rlrsl were all out for sol. ;-.ni Close of play score* were — Somerset vs Yorkshire no play owing to rain. Oxford University B2 for seven vs. Glouee-tershlre. rain stopped play for the day; Kent SOI, Nottinghamshire for one; MCC 11 if for thn Surrey, rain restricted pla>. Cambridge University 108 for four VS Suesncx. rain restricted plfty; Worcestershire 101 for six vs. the Indian touring team, rain restricted play.—OT • %< SUMMERHAYES TENNIS RESULTS The results of thc Summerhayci Tournament un Saturday were ai follows: — V. H. Chenery beat L G llutchlnson S—7, 8 3. 6—2 I. A. Harrison beat A D Hutchlnson 4—. 6—4, 6—4. V. H. Chenery and i. A Harnson will meet In th. Finalof the Men's Singles on Saturday. 'These theorie. md fallacies have now bein exploded ^tiLLISiiriiis^ Thorne, double was only recognised by a minority. One popular fallacy was to u*e %  primarilv 10 show srea honour strenitth regardless o* .i iiputitiii. condeta:ion The exploded tiieor.c* Ot tile pn.-. required %  weat'.h of h:gt cards as Drotection against a . double A wide.i-rea' -ext-book, for insiance ^LJ l.t tol!o.n hand held bv Houtr after last ho* ooened viui one Hear! *., ? K u ii > K n r 4> A It T. Po:n;;ng ouv thai II ts ban lacucjto make trap o..e* or sVOfig hands -.he advive gtvan "don't make a running pass but double nnd --•* %  ahi pens" in net. it u* tlie double an surii haml art) work a> ,. trap A One Ni>-irumV' >., < i describe/, the hand to a T (fa. in points -i sood iiuarn in Uie ouponen".* MI: no par:; cular inierer.: ai Hie unbd majorand leavea Ni>rtli Iroe u paas or to Old u be sec* III Tlirough sheer force ol .iabi the Vet.: riilt>er:.son ooos* sit' 1 refer to the double as showna • %  a'.ront mind bUi itw nil la conceded--:hai it to alien ute aateo. mean*, ot ie:t:ng into the dij-cr bro a* "• soon loan* One ^na0e' %  v K i %  ( e *i u i i The real saieiv lariorr %  nae ot a light .tonb.e %  I 1.1 IIV ol tie itUltiu uitai iinner* *u.t reaoonAe ana tru %  i MTibution ot "he a*in;er .and Tlie foiioama ns* i %  >>:nu< onlv nut is a *ouni rural doub> ol One Oiamor : i i, ii % %  v II I a, : i. i The fact thai earn lour— tuu ts nasaed a* 4ce o* K: imoouani. the numue r:.K.mav be dras:ira<:v -en< 1 :he rtrtence ^ sb .0 * **.th •" or # -hr#e round* m %  rumps The soove exaainic i> %  tor natter double ot one nsmn-.-i hail -he folio* r.s S" uTCvi r> • li s i For ' IU I* pniaU hi* t.oe ol hanq olten oroduce* -io more nan 'nree or finr -,ct* if •tanner uverv weas in a hiubled rontraein o-ie ji -jtr moid su'ts li mat ne :noooonettll u.> develno i .TOM-n.fl n defri" Hand ml" ** distribution and an** 'nan .s '>oin:* are ^e" 'iej*n '"• i* •me tie BS ft* either nn in %  R. Harrts. K WOflaJ Thm Rest: Goal A. Dummotl. Hungers) Backs C. Barker . Ollon (Advocate). Mr J. Hinds will be the lieferee. •n .ins 'limi.i.%  n A 11 Do It Everv Time •— By Jimmy Hntlo N RADIO, WhEKE Oy SEES THEA THE MUSICIANS ALVWyS DRESS UKE FlSST MKSMT AT THE HORSE SHOW-. J$A)T ON TELEVISION THEy IVEAR (5ET-CIPS THAT LOOK LIKE REJECTS FROM SUNCJLES FOR BRITAIN — ^ T^AMS AND A TIP /. 0= "t^C M4TLO HAT tKSA* *t /


Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



1954 Will Be U.S.A’s)

Most Dangerous Year

ES Sica ST

Russian Strength | kke’s Chances

Will Reach Peak
In Next 2 Years

WASHINGTON, May 5,

General Omar Bradley declared to-day that the Soviet
Union was building towards its peak military strength
which would make the “General period of +954 most danger-
ous to United States security. Bradley, Chairman of the
joint Chiefs of Staff was testifying before the Senate Appro-
priations Sub-committee.

Bradley was opposing the House approved ceiling of
$46,000,000,000 on United States defence spwnding in the
year starting July 1.
The Defence epartment’s

budget called for a spending pro- |
gramme of $52,000,000,000, The |
General's prepared statement read |
to the Sub-Committee at a closed |

door meeting was made public by |
that group, |

“Military considerations which |
today deter our enemies from war |
may have lost their deterring |
effect by 1954. Bradley said: “Our |
enemies will have capabilities of
endangering our country—doing it
most critical damage—at that

His implication was understood
to be that United States atomic
superiority might be lost by that
date.



U.S. Test
New A-Bomb
Planes

WASHINGTON, May 5.
The U.S. Air Force’s newest
weapon for carrying atomic bombs
comp = the Rpm ’s homeland
Ww: ea gh-flying elusive
\ fighter-bomber.

General Hoyt S. Vandenberg,
Air Force Chief of Staff, disclosed
in an interview that the Air Force
plans to add a new type of long
range fighter-bomber to the strik-
ing arm of its Strategic Air Com-
mand.



Russian Progress

The General said he believed
Russia had gained “considerable
research knowledge” in atomic!

weapons _developments prem Up to now the Air Force has
Germany and from “Fuchs’ be-! relied mainly on such intercon-
trayal.” ‘tinental bombers as radial engined

“You can see that the Soviet B.35 or jet-powered B.52 and
Union’s atomic progress with all B 60 for strategic atomic bombing.
the knowledge that she has gained Strategic bombing is aimed at
by these methods would be faster knocking out the enemy’s home
than our own progess in our first front such as industrial cities,

five-year period,” Bradley con-} railways, etc., as opposed to tacti-
tinued. ; cal bombing which is in support

“If they have intentions of of ground operations on the bat-
going to war — and they have) tlefield.

stateq that war with free nations |

is inevitable in their theory —! A _ fighter-bomber would be
then they would do everything! harder to detect and intercept in
logically within their power to long raids over enemy territory
slow down our readiness and! because of its greater speed, better

might decide to strike before we manoeuvreability and smaller size
are ‘str ng Se ' \in comparison with present strate-
igic heavy bombers. One of the

Bradley said this posed the first strategic fighter-bombers to
question, “Does the steady in-j be tried out will be XF 101 which

crease in strength from our own) was ordered recently from
efforts then tend to invite an early McDonald Aircraft Corporation
attack by Soviets?” He added,! of St. Louis in Missouri.

“the answer is probably ‘yes.’ "|
But it is better to accept this risk}
of attack to obtain a real increase
in Allied strength. Otherwise we
are in danger of offering them
western Europe and_ ultimately
the United States on a platter.’’|

—U-P.

Vandenberg said that the XF
101 and other similar new planes
will be tested at the Air Force’s
Proving Ground and by Strategic
Air Command before a decision is
made on which will be put into
operation. —U.P.

aprentoncllitnemnentt









| Democratic
}count also on heavy support from



Augmented B

Steel Crisis

(By HARRY W. FRANTZ)

WASHINGTON, ‘May
The impartial political

y

5.
reac-

tion to steel trouble is that it has |

strengthened the prospects that
the Republican Party will nomi-
nate General Dwight D. Eisen-
hower as Presidential candidate
but that the partisan struggle be-
tween. Republicans and Demo-
crats after nominating conven-
tions in July will grow tighter
The Democratic party will
have sustained the opportunity
to identify itself with judicial and
legislative interests of labour

Informed sources speculated that
the movement to “graft Governor
Adlai Stevenson of Illinois as a
Democratic nominee will grow
stronger because apparently he
has greater support among or-
ganized labour than any other
candidate. He can

the Middle Western farm states.
He is not at present an avowed
candidate,

Strikes in the steel, oil and cop-
per industries renewed the de~-
termination of the labour unions
with a total of 16,000,000 mem-
bers to continue the struggie
against Taft Hartley labour law
with corresponding handicap to
Senator Robert Taft’s candidacy.

The troubled steel situation
created a sense of social insecuri-
ty among the public at large
which impartial experts thought
would increase the middle class
and independent voters’ support
for Eisenhower. The general is
remote from the immediate man-
agement of labour strife and will
probably have the opportunity to
state his position on labour man-
agement relations after the
Supreme court has made funda-
mental clarifications of present

laws.
—UP.

Labourer’s Inquest
Adjourned,

The inquest into the circum-
Ss ances surrounding the deatir of
George Newton, a _ labourer of
Tyme Bottom, Ghrist Church, was
further adjourned until May 12



jby His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod

Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday.

Newton was rushed to the
General Hospital on the night of
May 1 suffering from a_ stab

wound on his throat, but he died
at about 8 p.m. the next = day.
br. A, S. Cato performed the post
mortem examination at the Gen-
eral Hospital Mortuary,

PHarbados



|
|
|
|

nected tc as emieneiacmtiians en are



T



}

hanna

Cigar Shaped Object

Baffles S. J

Reports that a “cigar shz
Southeast Australian sky j
puzzled air force and civilian

At least 13 persons from four areas of New South Wales
asserted they saw the mysterious object. Among them were

two Airline pilots and. one
officer who served in World
was within seven minutes of

Sydney’s south coast 100 miles away and Parks 200 miles

west of Sydney.

All the witnesses agreed that,
the object was Shaped like a,
cigar and travelled at speeds of;
hundreds of miles an hour and,

at altitudes ranging from 4,000!
to 25,000 feet.
A Royal Australian Air Force

spokesman said that no jet planes!
were over any of the areas at}
the time specified. Weather Bu-}
reau Officials said the object was,
“definitely not” a weather bal-!
oon,

Light Reflected

Dr. J. H, Piddington, prineyet
research officer in the radio
physic division of the Common. |
wealth Scientific and Industrial
Research Organization, suggested |
that watchers might have seen the
light reflected from a cloud, pos-|
sibly one containing ice crystals. |
But Reg Edwards, one of three
Post Office employees who re-
ported sighting the phenomenon
disagreed. He said the object ap-
peared to have many lighted}
windows much as a ship at sea |



UBSDAY “MAY =6,
* LOADING SUGAR












»ped object” flashed across the

Planes Collide



1952



Australians
SYDNEY, May 5,

ist after dawn on Saturday
scientists,

Royal Australian Air Force
War M. All of the sighting
one another and ranged from



Farnum For
tinland Fund

July is not very far away,
but the fund to defray the ex
penses of Ken Farnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki
next July is not half-way to
its goal of $2,880.

Donations are accepted at
Barclay’s Bank, Royal
Bank of Canada an ¢ Bar-
bados Advocate.

GG tise. «.. $2,880.00
Amt. Prev. Ack... 743.68
Mr. John Periera 5,00

Total . & 748,68





LONDON, May 5.
A United States Airforce Sabre

|
|

Some of the 25 lorries wich loaded sugar into lighters yesterday on the waterfront.

West Can Hit
Aggressor
At Will

PARIS, May

John Foster Dulles said
today that the free nations
power to hit the aggresso;,
it would hurt at times
their own choosing
gested they should
deterrent openly

He

5,
here
had
where
and place
and
organise

ug
thi
and unashamed

suggested that
world “might consider whether
open military aggression by Red
armies could not best be prevented
by readiness to take retaliatory
ection rather than by attempts to
meet ugression on the spots where
jit oecurs)"

Dulles former adviser on Far
Eastern affairs to Truman and the
Architect of the Japanese peace
treaty, said : “Is it not time that
Chinese Communists knew that if

the free

posed mainly of students training
for higher diplomatic service



Canada’s Atom
Bombs Grow

“It took us couple of seconds to|Jet and an R.A.F. Meteor Jet OTTAWA, May 5
realize we were not dreaming, COllided and exploded at an alti- The Canadian production — of
when the thing first flashed | ‘ude of 30,000 feet during secret}plutoniuin vital metal of atomi
across the sky.” He said. “It was!joint exercises to-day, bombs has been greatly increased
a long thing like a ship or sub-; ,, _ {through the development of a
marine and at least three or four The wreckage was scattered in}secret refining prove Canada’
times larger than a DOC-4 sky- |‘ puthern England but the pilots top atomic gcientist Dr, David A

Reade 7 a “bailed out, The Briton was not} yoy; i : ch
master. It made no sound ag it no’ pis ys said today Ke i hair
flew at about 500 miles an hour” jhurt and the American pilot only pinan of the Projeet Coordinating

—UP. |



| Village

Egypt Still Hopes. |











lightly injured.

Committee of Atomic Energy of

Children leaving school at the}Canada Limited,

Street scattered as the

wreckage rained down, and am-|,

munition caught fire and explod-







The increased output of Plu-
onium Keys said was made pos-





|
|

real dnerease in Co

for example they sent their
armies openly into Vietnam we
will not be content merely to try
and meet their armed forces at
the point they select for their
aggression, but by vetaliatory
ction of our own fashioning?
Dulles was explaining “this
doctrine of peace by deterrent
power” to the French National
Political Science Institute com-






ICE: FIVE CENTS

Senate Postpone



4 Debate On Foreign

Aid Programme

WASHINGTON, May 5,

The United States Senate voted Monday to send the

$6,900,000,000 mutual security programme to the Armed

Services Committee for another week before floor consid-
ation of the bili.

The Armed Services Committee is required to report to

the Senate on the bill by May 15, which will give abouta

week for study.

Leg. Co. Adopt |
‘Resolution On

The vote to send the Bill to the
Armed Services Committee would
not be considered a fair test of
sirength on any new moves to

duce the ond the ;
ec

$1.000,000000" eut~ Coed by

Foreign Relations Committee.

A number of Senators whe
veted in favour of Knowlands
motion are proponents of the pro-
siamme who are generally ex
sted to vote against further re<

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 5 ||

Trinidad’s Legislative Council] ductions. But it raised the possi~
this evening adopted by 16 votes| bility at least that some changes
to four the Government resola-| ight be made in the bill —

1 urging the establishment of] larly if the Armed a

British Caribbean territories} Committee decides to recommen

any amendments.

Chairman Richard Russell of
the Armed Services Committee
was absent Monday campaigning

vith political federation
The debate on the resolution
which favours the Customs Union

as outlined in the report of the ; i

ae , . a
Commission on the Customs of] !% eT eae oe
the British Caribbean territories} D°MOcTAatlc primar, —U-P.
was started last Friday and ad-



|
—~
journed this afternoon Pilot .
Passengers

\N JUAN, Puerto Rico, May 5.
Captain John C. Burn, pilot of

During the eight and one half
hours it lasted the majority of
inembers spoke strongly of the
benefits to be derived from a
Customs Union and stressed that
such a Union could only be suc-
cessful with political federation
which alone could provide execu-

tave authority. the D.C. 4 airliner that crashed
| A small section of the Houselat sea with the loss of lives on
argued that there should be self- "Good Friday said Monday he

|} government in the various terri- ved as many passengers as he
tories before the Customs Union|eould before his strength gave
which could wait, out.

Financial Secretary A, BR. Burn, husband of singer Jane
Robertson, mover of the resolu-| pyoman, told the Civil Aeronautics
|\ion emphasised that a Customs} pogrd of Investigators at a hear-
Union could not be brought about|jjg here that many of the
| immediately but would be a slow], ssengers were so frightened that
[hing that it would take some-|;¢)oy went down with the plane

hing like between one and 4}. )6n they refused to leave their
half to two years before it could rl



»stablished stats, :
si thing ot Twelve passengers and five
- crewmen survived the crash, The



pilot said he was able to set the
plane down “very gently” despite
ten foot waves. It sank about
three minutes after hitting the
water, He said as soon as he
“ditehed” the plane he went back
into the passenger cabin to help
passengers out.—U.P.

stillet kas Wl

pper
‘oreseen ln U.S.A.
NEW YORK, May

5.

Journal Commerce gaid “imper-







Congress to set up a National Sys-
tem of Flood Disaster Insuranee
backed by Government funds of
$1,500,000,000.

t temporarily,

ive defences” make it unlikely °
‘hot United States will embark
On a “buyers strike” in connection
with imports of Chilean copper. $1,500m For U.S.
yvournal Commerce in comment
id if Chile adheres to decision Ygood Insurance
ho serap copper agreement with
the United States “it presages WASHINGTON May 5.
possible inerease in copper costs President Truman to-day asked
United States consumers | at

However the added demand for

copper is less pressing than a few He suggested that under the Bill

eee when keen bidding} ino Reconstruction Finance Cor-
. voria’ price up to 95 cents} poration could provide direct in-
per pound. The Journal and the

surance or re-insurance for

New York Times were the only private companies’ policies to the

apers that commented on Chile’s

extent of $250,000 for any one

cCocision while the Wall Street person or business.
urnal reparted the Chilean Last month the President sign-
ction in detail. So far the Chil-|ed a bill’ making an emergency
‘1 action attracted little interest} appropriation of $25,000,000 for
ond dispatches were relegated to| disaster relief in flood ‘stricken

fnoancial pages of the newspapers.| Missouri and Mississippi.































. ~ (bus dhe tne ‘wee kurt sible through the construction of
s P a . a aw 23 ractic é at t > f
i or Settlement Of The pilgts landed six miles sontle lar cet is ‘Chalk BABY KNOWS HIS
. Te + 7 apart.—U.P, River in Ontario, The plant also .
Dispute With U.K. | turns out “purer” or more highly "9
we 99 refined plutonium BES i FOOD
CAIRO, May 5, | Fliers ‘Confess Tihis development means Can ee
High official source close 1)| s ada could increase shipments of
Premier Neguib El Hilaly Posha| Germ Bon plutonium to the United State
| aid Monday night that Ey spr | " ? rbings for the manufacture of atomic
: has not yet abandoned hope’ for TOKYO. May 5 bombs. The amount of metal
settlement of the Anglo-Egyptian | Communist Radio Peiping said being epee By, shin coun-
dispute over the Suez Canal and] to-day that two captured Ameri- d ie me ied a ee : "
' the Sudan, can airmen “confessed” that they ey. See. ave UP
© | P dropped germ bombs in North eed
e rasse rrt_ves f oO a lp itis ines iis fell 7 that new|Korea. The Peiping broadcast
f ; British proposals fell far short of ' identified the airmen as Pilot John . Vie ae
E typuian aims of British evacu+; Crane and Navigator Kenneth Ne Ww Guatenialan
The ss. DE GRASSE of the Barbados will be on May 6th classes—first class, cabin class ation of the Suez and recognition | Enook. .
Compagnie Generale Trans- from Europe proceeding to and tourist class. Prior to of Farouk as King of the Sudai he broadcast said the men | rotlest On B.H.
atlantique sailed from South- Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, her new service to the West But said that time had not y« ere shot down on January 13 at
ampton on the 24th April on Cartagena, Kingston, Jamaica Indies she operated on the come for bringing the disput snaju while flying a bomber GUATEMALA CITY
her first trip to the West In- and returning to Barbados on Transatlantic run—New York- || b2fore the United Nations “and |} Two other men in the crew were juatemala has protested
dies, where she will join the the 19th May on her first re- Southampton. | that in his opinion exp lorato y illed but Crane and Enook para-| , nally to Britain against any
8.8, COLOMBIE in supplying turn trip to England. For the past three months || t*!ks between Egypt anc = land| chuted to safety, Peiping snid posal to Include’ British. Hone
the West Indies with a regu- The gross tonnage of the 8.5. the DE GRASSE underwent a || would.dp. on for.some Sime bet nc.| The broadcast based its allega-|@iras in any West Indian Fed-
lar passenger , service to DE GRASSE is 19,665 tons, thorough overhauling and {| there was any definite rr be "ee su the admission that |#'ation, Guatemala maintains
Europe tely every nett tonnage 10,333 tons. She suitable alterations were made ae » two Americans had attended |t Britain forfeited its title %©
| three weeks. Her first call at carries 715 passengers in three for service in the West Indies. aan Laabiaye cae on bacteriological tl.» Colony by failing to live up to
D2 & 1 »” warfare several months ago. — the compensatory provisions of
ST aah a eh 6 i ER A fe (lyase sea 25. African M.I Ss ited ‘that oth rien “eon | tl 1859 treaty under which
° ° ° ° ' ° 7 . ; t Ae he .
} . ssed” they dropped germ bombs] Gintemala ceded the territory to
Saudi Arabian Oil| Qj] Rationing ‘ies Of Canadian | Regarded As _ {2254 iene ieee Brita
f 2 ! e. 2 ‘The radio broadcast recorded \ithough the two countries
Demand Denied I [ S Lik l } Officials Abroad Communists confessions which are alleged tojhave been unable to agree on the
NEW YORK, May 5 n eWe e y | a be the voiees of the two filers. terms of reference for ee
, + | t is . or a § Preig
An Arabian-American Oil | Tampered With CAPETOWN, May pie reggie Metis Mang com a
Company spokesman denied to-) 150 G eee aay 5. | The Selection emenene < tional Court of Justice, said the
day the London newspaper re-| ,, Hig overnment officials pre- | ‘ OTTAWA, May 5. |the House of Assembly founc Nols’ there ace Sil thes pebned
i dicted Monday that gasolin i Kah »mt mposer
port that Saudi Arabia was de- ions onday that g ie oa _ Assistant External Affairs Un-|to-day that Sam Ka 2 nee 2 sat: einai! ot Watitioa ia te wae
manding a new contract with the ane Po just Rye 3 | der-secretary H. O. Moran report- 2 the House ere ey Mi ed Sk wena Maka to eeitain withie
company giving it 60 per cent. Gaeata we Daag = tighter. (oc Monday that there had been ee wo . ws oe —— onour a; month reassertirig Guatemala’
profits. The agreement negotiated B wide o. ua en ug id some tampering with the files and} (TOvincial “ouncl sia ft th claim to the territory of British ih ee ‘ :
last year with King Ibn Saud for| But another hig Guthority Said diplomatic pouches of Canadian] bers and active supporters of the NEW YORK, May 5. |igonduras. LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY .. . HE’S
equal profits. The spokesman|there will be no rationing and oil |;epresentatives abroad. Communist party. Composer Maria Grever was _B.UP.
said that points of discussion on workers lowered their wage de- Carneson is a European mem~ 1h noured on Sunday by the Union ENJOYING —
routine matters were constantly mands from 25 to 18% cents per} Moran did not relate, however,|ber of the House of Assembly!es women of the Americas which | ; ‘ as
arising, but Saudi Arabian gov- hour lending hope that an early| whore the tampering occurred andj 'epresenting natives ‘n the west-j}ad selected her as “Women of lechteler No Pry
ernment had not made any re-|@8reement might be reached, on how many occasions. Ho said|¢r zone of the Cape Province.|{h¢ Americas in 1952” before her | ‘ 2
uest for larger share profits. Petroleum Administration for th. cases were “incidental”. _ The Committee was set up at the} death last December 15. Se I » Di ;
a —U.P. {defence meanwhile issueq an mii Pr instance of Minister Charles; At, musicale in Grever’s hon- Settle isputle
5 fee further po bye aerenr Moran's disclosure came during Swart to inquire votes Kahn eur her music was played and| sims ast
[_~- ARABIAN of most major old products to re= ) ings f “hi *xternal|#0& Carneson were former mem-| ging 2 ONDON, May 5 } E .
ee ee jtailers and large volume con- ee Onto me ta bers or officials in the now} Mexican Artists Flavia Acosta], Admiral William Fetchteler, @ It’s easily Digested
PACT sumers.—U.P, cussing external affairs expendi-| ned Communist party. The| Mezzosoprano, Raur De Palma|United States Chief of Naval @ it adds Vitamin and Iron
MADRID, Mey 5. ltures under which is listed the|auiry was conducted = agg Tenor and Nestor Chayres, Tenor, Gperetions, began talks with Bett | : a
A Spanish journalist who ac- be tae ; Supprescion of Communism Act. |. gored ar songs by Grever. | ain’s top defence officials to-day it ;
companied the country's official NINTH WIFE? | appropriation of $63,000 for new joffered popular songs by _Ur, lan attempt to settle the American | @ it’s a Complete Food
mission to Arab countries last | sini olor \Safes. The Committee, wiicte report “** ‘dispute over the command of}
vrote to-day that there -, May 65. was published to-day found both} Allied Force in the Mediterra-! LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES
pegs immediate question about} ene! ae ee a Pmt he! _,ite reported. that genre = mens to, be Comments as defined | SHEFFIELD TO \neen ; | . : EVERYWHERE
in’ tering a military or po-|1s sti etting oO e shock of © Ss were being taken to safe-/ jin the terms of the act. ; naT o a ap e conferred wit rit ( f > re s s 3 ,
iigal pact sith the Arab. kolweus Ses exmmeiiad Meakin MEN Gat tm Conatian dihematic|4ociece me meet oan be oat are te ane Dele te et ee
mez Aparicio who/| wee ago, announc onday Saic at in Canadian diplomatic! toni 1e next step wi ve for) > ay 5. o meet Defence Mini 5 pi
iat ins Porcien Minister Mar-|that his prospective ninth bride bffices at home and abroad care} Parliament to consider the report; Naval headquarters announced|Marshal Viscount Alex ’. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
tin Artajo to the Middle | moved into his 28 room mansion,| was taken to keep windows and/of the Select Committee and to. Monday that formal visits will be|]ir he y ane r ‘ Mi
E ished his comments in!said his fiancee was nightclub!doors locked. He said waste! decide what steps if any, should:made this month to Halifax and {Cl rill be é i for th —Agents
ast published : aoe 3 Pe g&
weekly newspapers Hoja Del/torch singer Ruth Webb patched paper was burned under super-|be taken against Khan andj Montreal y the British Navy ju State ,
Lunes, —U.P. : up.—U.P. vision —U.P. | Carneson.—U.P. iser Sheffield.—(U.P.) -U.P

OL LE a a ee







i ED

PAGE TWO

Carb

Fay SAINT, wife of Sir,John
Saint



x Edghill House, -St.
Puerto Rico yester-

lief

morning by B.W.LA. en
te. to the U.S.A,
Sie hes gone for a holiday ar

will be away for a month.
Back to Ver:2zuela
ETURNING to Maiquetia
‘over the week end by
B.Wd.A. on Saturday.- were a
number of residents in” Vene-
zuela who were holidaying here
staymg at Paradise Beach Club.
Affiong those leaving were
trs,"Ellen Duarte who had speni
Mr. and Mrs, Gilabert
who were here for
eeks and Mr. and Mrs,
de who had spent two weeks.
Secorid Visit
LYING their second visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs,
E. Urten from Maracaibo,
nézuela, They arrived © last
week and are staying at Para-
dise Beach Club.
Mr. Urton is with the Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Company in
Maracaibo.



von rt
}



Also spending a_ holiday here
‘ying at Paradise Beach Club are
Mir, Urton’s moMher and Mrs,
Urton’s parents who came in
from Canada by T.C.A. on Thurs-
day.

The party plan to remain for
thre® weeks.

For Aviation Talks
Wes COMMANDER lL, A.

EGGLESFIELD, Director

eral of Civil Aviation in the
itish Caribbean Area, left yes-

c
Br

terday morning by B.W.1LA, for
San.Juan, Puerto Rico where
he will discuss Civil Aviation

matters affecting the area, with
he Civil Aviation Authorities,
On. Monday, the will meet a
representative of the American
Civil’ Aviation Board in St,
Thomas, the American Virgin
Tsland and will also wisit Tortola,



Calling

Back From Races

ETURNING to Barbados over

the week end from British
Guiana via Trinidad was Jockey
Tommie Wilder who rode in the
B.G. Easter Meeting.

For U.S. Holiday

R. MAURICE LEACH, Secre-

tary ef the Barbados Co-
operative Cotton Factory Ltd.
left.on Sunday by B.W.IA, for
Puerto Rico on his way to the
U.S.A. where he will spend a
holiday,

Canadian Leaves

R. H. HARRIS. of Canada,
left for Trinidad by B,W.1.A.
over the week end on his way
back home after spending a holi-
day staying at the Hastings Hotel.
He is employed with Consumers

Iron and Metal Company.

-

On Business
R. NORMAN MARSHALL,
representative of the Singer
Sewing Machine Co. left over the
week end by B.W.1.A. for Grenada
where he has gone on a business
visit.

Spent Three Weeks

FTER spending about three
weeks’ holiday staying at
Paradise Beach Club, Mr. and Mrs.
Burdett Smith of Venezuela, re-
turned home on Saturday by
B.W.LA,. They were accompanied
by their thrée children.
Mr. Smith is a lawyer employed
with the Creole Petroleum Com-
pany in Caripito,

Student Returns
LAN REEKIE, a student of
the Lodge School, returned
from Trinidad over the week end
by B.W.LA,. after spending the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| Teddy Asked Funny Questions

—He Wanted to Know
By MAX TRELL

TEDDY, the Stuffed Bear, asked

| some very funny questions.
‘ “But they aren’t funny at all,”
Teddy kept saying to Knarf and
Hanid, “1 mean, they don’t make
| you laugh. But I wanld like to know
why cats meow and dogs bark. Why
don’t cats bark and dogs go meow?”

Knarf said: “Degs can’t go
meow, Teddy. And cats can’t bark.
Maybe they’d like te. But they
can’t.”

“Why can’t they?”

“They've got different kinds of
voices,” said Hanid. “1 think they
onene a different kind of language.

Jats,speak cat-language. That’s a
language where*all the words are
meoows. Dogs speak dog-language.
All their words are barks.”

“Just the same—” began Teddy
doubtfully, for he didn’t think very
much of Knarf and Hanid’s expla-
nation; “just the same I think
that—”

Another Question

And then Teddy thought of an-
other question,

“Why don’t trees move?” he
asked. “Il mean, why don't they
walk and jump and run, or even fly
like birds do? Why.do they always
stay just in one place? Why?”

“That's the way they are, Teddy,”
said Hanid. “They stay wherever
they're planted.”

“They don’t move around because
they haven’t any legs,” said Knarf.

But Teddy shook his head and
said that couldn't be the only rea-
son. He said lots-of things didn’t
have legs and moved around quite
u bit.

“What things?”

“Snails have no legs. They move
avound. Earthworms have no legs.
They move around, too.”

“Snails slide,” said Knarf.
“Furthworms wriggle.”

“All right. Why don’t trees slide?
Why don't they wriggle?”

the British Virgin Island in con- Easter Holidays with his parents.
nection with Search and Rescue He is the son of Mr. R. Fraser

Knarf couldn't say.
Then Hanid said: “It would be

Why Cats Didn't Bark~



Teddy plagued Knarf with
questions.

ball tree would walk all around the
hill and visit the oak tree.

“And somedays you'd look out of
your window,” Nanid went on, “and
see your whole garden full of trees.
They’d all be having a pienic. And
maybe a great, great many of them
would all come together, and you'd
have a great big forest,”

Rapping on Door

“And one of them,” Knarf put
in, “might want to come into this
house — right here in this room.
You'd be sitting here, Teddy, and
there’d be a rapping on the door.
You’d open the door and in would
come a great big tree! It would
knock the whole house over!”
“Oh!” exclaimed Teddy, not lik-
ing the idea at all.

“And think of how the birds
would feel if their trees all of a sud-
den got up and went off some-
where,” Hanid said again. “They'd
have their nests in the trees and
they wouldn’t be able to find them.
They have to fly around and around
searching for them.”

“I never thought of that,” said
| Teddy.

“It’s a good thing that trees ul

tg tenes nei

Procedure, Tortola comes within
the San Juan Search and Rescue
Area, -

The Director General expects

Reekie, Resident Partner in the
West Indies of Messrs W. A. Wat-
kins and Partners, Architects of
England and the West Indies and

vory funny, Teddy, if trees got up | way stay where they are. You know
out of the ground and stcrted go- | you'll always find them where you
ing for a walk. You'd see them | saw them last, You know they'll be
marching down the road on their | there, waiting for you to climb into



to return fo Barbados on May 19 Mrs. Reekie.
from San. lan,
_ “Two Weeks Manager, Cer:tral Agency
R. AND MRS. JOHN
BAYNES and theirdaughter, )Y[F ots area
have: just arrived from Caracas, anager 0 1) ee a
Venezuela by B.W.LA. for a Agency, returned from Trinida
holiday. They expect to remain by B.W.1.A. on Saturday after a

business visit.
After a Month

RS. GROVER LUCE, the
* . forme iss inch of the
Secretary Bible Society Gmc. Stan ar nets an
EV. JAMES INNES, F.R.G.S. Ltd., left by B.W.LA on Sunday
end Secretary of the British for Puerto Rico en route to the!
and Foreign Bible Society for the U.S.A. after spending about a
West Indies with headquarters in month’s holiday. She was stay-
Jamaica, arrived here yesterday ing with Rev. and Mrs. A. E.
morning to attend the Annual Armstrong of Graeme Hall Ter-
Meeting of the Barbados Auxil- y<¢¢, :
iarv of the Bible Society which
takes place at the Empire Theatre
on. Friday, ‘

Rev, Innes who is staying at
the Hastings Hotel, expects to be
here for one week. " a -

Free Trip i Quiz for investors
HE LUCKY winner of a free invested in building ee
trip to Grenada and. back victims. the. latest. “They

for two weeks and are staying at
the St. Lawrence Hotel:

Mr; Baynes is employed with
the -Shéll “Caribbean Petroleum
Company_in Caracas,

by B.W.LA., which was-aivV@n‘@S ara’ ree fhg’ a . Yolf-qlibstion
the door prize at the Crane Dance paper from their local tax in-
on Saturday night. was Mrs. spectors.

Charles Watkins of Westcliffe,

Investors are asked for names
nd addresses of their income-tax
districts, and. their reference
numbers; addresses of employ-
ers—or of their own businesses
and if not employed or in business

Navy Gardens. Mrs, Watkins is g
the wife of Mr, Charles Watkins,
well known salesman of T, Syd-
nev Kirch Ltd.

No doubt this came as a pleas-
ant surprise to them because it

. their private addresses when
was onlv on Friday last that the a
Joeal office of B.W.LA. received they made their last incomertax
confirmation from headquarters a

With this questionary is a pre-
paid reply envelope,
The Inland Revenue tell me
is is a periodical inquiry made
o determine the composite rate
of tax building societies must
pay on behalf of their investors.

But the Inland Revenue al-
ready possess all the information
Mhey seek, Why this waste?

in Trinidad that the prize could
be riven The dance. which was
in nid of St. Winifred’s Building th
Fund. was an outstanding success
and the Western costumes were
many and varied,

Attended Conventicn
R. AND MRS. R, A. FATE of
Canada who were staying at

the Marine Hotel, left for Grenada : ao *
by B.W.1LA. on Saturday. i A Rok. in. idleness .
Mr. Tate is Manager of the nike Min Ot : led Pekin
Group Sales Division of the Nerth ont » Re Be in-T, Crowe, First
American Lifa Assutlance Com- Chi 7 © 0ur “mission. to
“many in Toronto, He came over na, He is the son of Sir

Edward Crowe, former Commer-
cial ‘Counsellor at Tokio, and
later ,our Comptroller-General.
With Young Crowe is the Ameri-
can-born wife he met in China
nee he > ed went there as a
1 Ie anguage student,
With ‘Creole P etroleum k’s ,,,rhe Crowes have a cramped
3/ . life in Pekin. They are confined
holiday are Mr. and Mrs. py Red decrees to a former
Ww, W. Adams from Venezuela princely palace. So Mrs, Crowe’
They arrived on Saturday by has turned her restriction to good
BW.LA. accompanied by their account, She has written. a

to Barbados to attend the Com-
peny’s Convention ‘which was
held at the Marine Hotel and
afterwards stayed over for a holi-
day. ,

two children and are staying at
Paradise Beach Club,

Mr, Adams is with the Creole
Petroleum Company in Juana.



Canadian Medico ;

RRIVING last week by T.C.A.

from Canada were Dr. and
Mrs. E. W. Scripture Jnr., of
Toronto who have come over for
about ten days’ holiday. staying
at Paradise Beach Club:

Â¥

After a Month * ;
RS. W. J. LEAK of Caracas,
Venezuela, retuyned home
Saturday after spending about a
month’s holiday staying at Para-
ise Beach Club. She was ac-
sompanied by her little son Bruce.
Her daughter Anne who is a stu-
dent at Codrington High School,

Rupert and the



After helping Podgy out of the
ditch Rupert pauses in excitement.

spent the Easter holidays with "Did you sy mistletoe 2" he
her, : demands, “ 4

Mr. Leak who was also in Bar- look."" "hin Sndea.” : oe
bodes returned home earlier to Good gracious, so. it. ist
resume his duties as Instrument laughs the little bear. ** You've
Engineer with the Shell Carib- found the very thing we've ail

bean Petroleum Company.

|AERTEX

been searching for |

That Scout





B. B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, MAY 6,
400—7.15 p.m
4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. New Records,
4.45 p.m. Sandy MacPherson, 5 p.m.
Cricket; 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m.
Nights at the Opera;
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Meet the =
wealth; 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and
Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News.
7.10 p.m, Home News from Britain.

1952
- 9.76M & 25. 53M





Londoners’ Diary

second book, Fabulous Beasts.
Mrs, Crowe writes under her
maiden name of Peter Lum,

+ *
TV dentistry

THE first scientific gathering
in Britain to use cinema tele-
vision will be the International
Dental Congress, which will bring
anew 5000 dentists to London in

y. }

The progress of dental opera-
tions is to be relayed by closed=
circuit television from the Royal
Festival Hal) to audiences in the
South Bank Telecinema.

A studio operating room is to
be equipped in the Festival Hall,
where visiting deatal surgeons
from 22 countries wll deman-
strate operating techniques of
mouth surgery. Instead of a few
onlookers at his elbow, each sur-
geon will be watched by 400
dentists in the telecinema.

« ° *

Posted to Washington
more than three years
as a Press attache to the =
mmissioner for Pakistan, r.
zman Ali js leaving Leadon to
join his country’s Embas.y in the

United States. “He wilt do the
same work in W
He is 37. Before the war he

was at Oxfora, at Oriel College.
He and Begum Salman Ali have
two sons, aged nine and 10, who
go to school at Bradford-on-Avon.
The family have a flat in Hamp-
stead.

_ New Press attache in London
is Mr. Shariful Hassan. He had

come here from the Pakistani
Embassy in Cairo,

Toy Scout—19







Santa
Bur we

must have arranged for
Claus to come this way
mustn't stop here o: you'll catch

ur ‘death of cold Come on
et’s cun as fast as we can,

TH ell you all about it on +

way.” And he hustles his pai
over the hill to Mrs. Pig's
cottage,

TS RS VS

STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN

CLEARING ODD LOTS OF MEN’S VESTS AND SHIRTS
NG oe needa, a kdciecan ts I $2.00 — $2.30 — $2.40

MORNE 55 siisschidessereaclvis diciacshscouvachery



36” ALLOVER EMBROIDERED SHIOZE

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES

avenees seaeerserarsancene 94.50
sveedapeoniagtanese R75

DIAL 4606



6 p.m. Ulster. 9.p.m. Books to Read; 9.15 p.m. Thea-

roots, swinging their branches as | their branches, or to pick the fruit
they went. They'd go to visit each
other. The big elm tree in our gar-
den would go to visit the willow tree
down at the brook. And the button

j they've been growing. You wouldn't
| like an apple tree to walk off with
‘7 your gpples, oh no!” And Teddy
agreed,

—s





7.15—10.20 p.m 2 33 & 31.32 M

7.15 p.m. Rendezvous; 7.45 p.m
sonel Portrait; 8 p.m. ‘Linger Awhile;
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.30 pn.
Report from Britain; 8.45 p.m. Inter-
lude; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;



Per-

tre Talk; 9.30 p.m. Ray's A Laugh;
10 p.m. The News: 10.10 p.m. News
Talk; 10.15 p.m. William Holt Talking;
10.30 p»m. Whither Cricket

COLONY
CLUB

The weekly Club
Dinner Dances
will recommence

on SATURDAY, JUNE ‘7th.

DINNER JACKETS
or

LOUNGE SUITS
Dinner & Dancing $4.00

YOUR COOK'S
DAY OFF??

Why not phone for a table
and have lunch or dinner
any day

Phone 0107



GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
‘WODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M
Whole Serial —
“THE SPIDER'S WEB"
Warren HULL

THURSDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
HER FIRST ROMANCE
Margaret O'BRIEN &
DEAD RECKONING
Humphrey BOGART











RAINBOW OF






Your heart
will sing!

Your eyes
will dance!

oe

+. DAVID NIVEN

i: VERA- ELLEN

=> CESAR ROMERO
IN ’

B'TOWN
(DIAL. 2310)

Opening Thursday 8

PLAZ











CROSSWORD
a
a a
a










loally
Sway. (5)
ll. Ripe kind of sea-goer, (4)
as Be lore is given out. (3) |
re ery in this sea pigeon ?
ite ber rest. (5)
e height of that or this. (3)
Route

indicator. (3)
get the rent, so give

in to make the ass

P S8s5 55)

Pedder, (8)

Down
pois who let the fish get
2. By laws, the limb ts tardy. (9)
3. Bearing. (8)

B
4 How to walk

@ dew.
(4) ba ty (4)
6. Sea in poetry. (4)
. Make doctor’s flower gloomy, (6)
What Nigel atey (8)
ie oe Could be. (7)
la. Au same. when before the
ess. (5)
15, Transformation of a stag that
nothing. (5
1B. One age of veracity. (3)
or vesterday’s puzzle.—
‘Oss: ° Diversion. 8, onomise; 11,
Sunk 135. Cure: . Coach:
7 Arab: 19. Involee; 21,
. Newspaver wear
3 4 e: S Volume: .
rev: a" se a Smug; Val Te
‘ ' fing): a :
4 Cause: 17. act: 18. Reap:

FASHION SPOTTER -
IN GROSVENOR SQUARE

Looking for the smartest hat
in May. oH me found “a of
nor are, worn
Ganadian Mis. Wallace-Hadritt
on holiday from Montreal (“and

loving every moment of it; 17
think, Loni wonderful”)
cane it is made of a new kind
ty)

straw.

Actually it looked like piqué
and had a fluted back, outsize
stiffened bow and front under-
brim lined with black velvet.
With it she wore a sable coat.
t London Express Service.






— affect the whole s
irritati

joints are nature’s si;
lood Mix ture.

Many ailments are caused by poor blood which
ion, simple rheumatism and ——

PIMPLES
BONS

. Skin eruptions
that you need

is famous medicine helps SKJ/NV
to cleanse the blood stream of impurities and

keep you fit and free fom these and sin
CLARKE’S x.
Blood Mixture

‘ond
PAINS

5 NEURITIS
j OY rae LUMBAGO



S65

DRESSES

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










LtooK
SMART
‘Always

Obtainable at...
Knight's Ltd.

RETAIL i So
PRICF
3]-

Store
Stoute’s Drug Store
H. Pilgrim





EMPIRE

To-day Last 2 Shows 445 & 8.30
Ronald REAGAN—Ruth HUSSEY

in
“LOUISA”
Wed. & Thurs. 445 & 4 30
J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTS
“CAPTAIN BOYCOTT”

Starring: Stewart GRANGER
Kathleen RYAN

Opening Friday 9th 2.30 & 8.90
“THE FAMILY SECRET”

Starring:
John DEREK—Lee J. COBB

OLYMPIC

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Rod CAMERON

Yvonne De CARLO in

“RIVER LADY”
and

“JUNGLE CAPTIVE”
with
Otte KRIITTR

THURS. & SAT 1.30 p.m
Rod CAMERON in—

Lar~
DRUMS we

“TS «&
NGO

Thurs. erly 430 & $15

JON HALL DOUBLE—

MICHIGAN KID
and
“VIGILANTES RETURN” |

5699SS9"'

Prices Slashed to

use Pluko,

Just ask
for Pluko,

H. P. Harris’ Drug

and BOOKERS (B'DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)
Brov4 Street and Hastings
SOLE AGENTS



Ending of SALE

from $6.00

FINAL REDUCTIONS

Clear.

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

FE, C, Gill

P. A. Clarke

Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
“COUNTERSPY MEETS
SCOTLAND YARD"
Starring: Ron RANDELL
and
“PICKUP”
with
Beverly MICHAEL—Hugo HASS
Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 & 8 15
“STAGE TO TUCSON”
and
“MAKE BELIEVE BALL ROOM”
Starring:
Frankie LAINE
Jerome COURTLAND
Friday only 430 & 8.15
HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS
and
“HOLIDAY HAVANA"
Opening SAT. 10th 4.45 & 8.15

“MARK OF THE RENE GADE”
Starring: Richard MONTALBAN

ROYAL
af Shows 420 & 8 15
n—



To-day Last
Jon HALL

“THE MICHIGAN KID”
and

Nancy KELLY—Fuzzy KNIGHT

in
“SONG OF THE SARONG”

Wed. & Thurs 430 & 815
WHOLE SERIAL

“PIRATE TREASURE



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RESS SHOP

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|



ees

[PLAZA THEATRES |

MUSKETEERS"



TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952

MOWS carry Breathing go

£



HOW ABOUT enjoying life even if you have a stuffy
For instant brea' ais comers, wherever you fe just
your pocket or hdhdbag for your little Vicks Inhaler,

reach aed

‘IT’S TINY —but loaded full of volatile, nose-clearing medication)

Now, unscrew the cap, pat on the = oe a nae _
each stuffy nostril in turn. Inhale deeply. Right away—

breath! —your nose and head feel clear again ecadenantil.

mw” WICKS INHALE

.xure yourself
vsentzen
“i es







+... you'll be one of
a wonderful twosome.
You'll both be in the best
designed, best looking,
best wearing swimwear
. you've ever seen. For-
Jantzen has something.
And you can have it, too,
if you shop. soon.



IANTZEN .IMITED, BRENTFORD, MIDDLESEX, ENGLAND
a
»o™ GLOBE ~~.

YOUR MOVIE GUIDES ee

Present Today 5 & 8.30 p.ms. & Continuing Daily

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Written for tie Screen t

N.B.—RESERVATION BOXES ONLY — Book Early
Pit 24 — House 48 — Bal. — 72 — Box 100
Kids 14% Price at Matinee



BARBAREES ~ OISTIN
(DIAL 2310) (DIAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m Today & Tomorrow Today & Tomorrow

4.30 & 8.30 p.m?
FOR THE

445 & 830 PM
“SECRET FURY”
Claudette Colbert &
“ARIZONA RANGER”
Tim HOLT &
Richard Martin
Seeereenceenes eee

THURS.
445 & &8 38 om.
RIDER FROM TUCSON
Tim Holt &
BADMAN’'S

TERRITOSY
Iph SCOT’

RKO Technicolor
Thriller |

“SONS OF THE

LOVE

OF MARY
Deanna Durbin &
SUN NEVER SETS

(Technicolor) Douglas Fairbanks, Jr
—————_——

Cornel

Mauri
WILDE — RA

O'HARA ok?

THURS. 1.30 p.m
Please Note—
INDIAN FILM AAG
Non-Indians 36c Any-
“Fort Savage Raiders” —e R

Charles Starre lS
es Starrett Double! Opening FRI |
}

———————
Thurs. Special 1.30 pm
“Raiders of Tomahawk

Creek” A





i
HAYES

| SAT Special 1.30 p.m



Opening Thurs. 8th Bing Crosb I
“Happy Go Lovely” Wyman, Alexis Smit | «maiders of Tomahawk
(Technicolor eq Creek” &
ave Nee ELLEN HERE COMES Fort Savage Raiders”
CESAR ROMERO THE GROOM! charies starrett Double
= — eo OOOO













TUESDAY. .MAY 6, i952

Administrator ‘Opens
Civil Service Talks

STRONG plea was made by Mr. C. A. Coppin, President
of the Federation of Civil Service Associations of the Carib-

bean, that Legislators and

Administrations in the Area

hasten materialisation of a Unification of Public Services.
He was moving a vote of thanks to His Honour the Aa-

ministrator, Mr. Wallace Macmillan who opened the Fifth

Biennial Conference of the Federation yesterday morning

at York House.

A large attendance of the general public in addition to
the visiting Conference delegates and local Civil Servants.
were present at the opening function.

Opening the proceedings, Mr. J. H. V. Redhead, Presi-
dent of the Grenada C.S.A., said:

“Your Honour, Mr. Coppin, President of tha C.S.A. in
the Caribbean Area, visiting delegates, ladies and gentle-

men.

It is not only a privilege but a great pleasure to me

to introduce His Honour the Administrator of Grenada, Mr.

Wallace Macmillan.

We regret very much the absence of

His Excellency the Governor, as perhaps it is well known
to all of us that Sir’ Robert Arundell is arriving back in the
colony this morning from a visit to the United Kingdom,
where he went in the interest of our sister colony, St. Lucia,
and therefore it is impossible to have him here with us.

His Honour very graciously and
spontaneously consented to be
present at the opening session of
this Fifth Conference of the
Federation of the Civil Service
Associations in the Caribbean
Area. Previous conferences were
held in Jamaica, British Guiana,
Trinidad and Barbados. This time
it is our pleasure te have with

us delegates from the other
colonies at the fifth biennial
session. y

Mr. Macmillan, our Adminis-

trator, is a Scotsman, an M.A. of
Glasgow University. He came to
us from Tanganyika where he was
Administrative Officer. What can
we say of him, or rather, what
can I say of him? From mere ob-
servation, you will agree with me
he is young, handsome, of fine
bearing and of .military carriage
as you will realise when he stands
to address you.

These attributes, however,
would not alone make of him a
good or successful Administrator,
but I have had the pleasure of a
few interviews with him and I
have found in him strength of
character, a capacity for and
ready grasp of -problems and a
perspicacity unequalled among
Administrators whom I have met
in these islands. He is thorough
and painstaking. These qualities,
coupled with those to which I
have already made reference,
have stamped on him the character
of a hard worker. In this last
respect, this may not be so good
as far as the local Civil Service is
concerned for the reason that he
goes to work very early and leaves
office very late—so, I am told. Of
course, the reason for that is not
far to be found. He is not yet a
victim of the ennervating tropical

CLIMB!



c.amate which holds us in its grip.
Thus, with his not yet emptied
reservoir of energy, fortified by
long residence in a temperate
climate, he can still set that fine
example of hard work and de-
votion to duty that might well be
emulated by the Civil Servants
of this colony. Allowance must,
however, be made for conditions
under which the average Civil
Servant lives and the small
balaries, minus “perqs” — which
they receive.

Administrators come and Ad-
ministrators go without leaving
any impression on the Adminis-
tration of the Colony to which the
public may point, but in the case
of Mr. Macmillan | believe he will
leave his mark if only his sound
judgment, his easy affability and
approachability are allowed
reasonable freedom of expression
in the discharge of his duties and
in his relations with the people
of this island,

May I express the hope that he
will facilitate the attendance at
meetings of this Conference of
members of the local Civil Service
and that the Governments of our
and your islands will demonstrate
a sympathetic interest in
resolutions passed by this Confer-
ence and forwarded to them.

The success of administration is
bound up with an efficient Civil
Service which is, in turn depend-
ent on a proper system of selec-
tion of personnel and on a satisfied
and contented Civil Service.

Once more I thank His Honour
for being present with us this

morning and | wish his Adminis-
tration every success (Applause).
His Honour
Thanking Mr. Redhead for his
introduction, His Honour said:

FROM THEIR FOXHOLES, ground troops observe the atomic

blast at Yucca Flats, Nev., from their position a scant three miles from
the tafget area. Lt. Gon. Jecoph 1. Swing, one of three generals in





the foxholes, said that “the w
of dirt.” The bomb exploded at a



PSS SS = SS = :

OFFERING A FEW

MORE

ITEMS



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@ MASKING TAPE

@®RUBBING COMPOUND

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@LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL

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—_

ECKSTEIN"

BAY ST.



t that

most of us got was a mouthful
a foot altitude. (International)



USEFUL

BROTHERS

DIAL 4269

§ ADVOCATE





Mr. President, delegates of the
Caribbean Civil Services—In the
absence from the Windward Is-
lands of His Excellency Sir Robert
Arundell—an absence which T‘am
sure is as disappointing to him
as to all of us—I have inherited
the honour of bidding you wei-
come to Grenada. It is a very
real honour. Your Conference
precedes by only a few months
the general conference on Federa-
tion which is to be held in London.
It is noteworthy that the report
of the Royal Commission which is
the true, if a remote, parent of
fhis London’ confdrence laid
particular stress upon the need for
integration of the Caribbean Civil
Services. Assimilation of terms
ef service is a_ self-evident
corollary of the integration of the
services themselves, and in this
sense all that you have done and
will do in the next few days is a
contribution toward the general
purpose which delegates to London
will pursue. TI ‘trust that ‘the
harmony of your proceeding and
the good sense that results from
them will offer a happy augury
for the early future.

Time was when the calling of
the public servant, always an hon-
ourable calling, was more jealous-
ly esteemed than it is today. In
ancient Greece a privafé’ person,
that is, one on whom no public
Office had been bestowed, was
termed ‘idiotes,’ an idiot: the cor-
responding word in modern Eng-
lish is defined by the Oxford
dictionary as meaning “a person
ko deficient in mind as to be per-
fectly incapable of rational con-
duct.” This generous distinction

the between ourselves and our clients

has vanished, ala’, with the
passage of years and the growth
of populations. The Civil Servant
is no longer accepted at his titular
value; he has to justify himself
by works. Nevertheless any Civil
Service worthy the name remains
the channel, in my opinion the
only true channel, between Gov-
ernment and the public. That this
channel should be cleared of the
anomalies, the inequalities and the
seeming iniquities which keep bé-
deviling it, and thus to provide a
stable and contented public ser-
vice, is ‘the genetal aim of any
Civil Service Association, To en-
large these benefits over a wider
area and thus to set up
common standards in public life
throughout the Caribbean is the
aim of this Conference. No mean
aim, I think, since differing
public standards have been a main
cause of most of the wars of

histoty from ancient Spatta to
Hitler's Germany.

Housekeeper
A country’s Government and

its Civil Service are not identical,
but in many contexts the
public sees them as one and the
saree thing. Certainly, they tend
oO
faults, perhaps on the logical
ground that near relations are
susceptible to each other's ¢ontagi-
ous diseases — Together Govern-
ment and’ Civil Service are the
housekeeper of the people, The
virtues required of them are the
virtues of the good housekeeper;
an honesty surpassing that bf
Caesar's wife (who Was’ not above
suspicion), industry, economy and
such consistency in these qualities
as breeds public confidence, (Talk-
ing of consistency—it is recorded
of a politician, not a West Indian
politician, that at the conclusion
of a public address he supported
his thumbs in the waist of his
trousers and perorated; “These
are my principles gentlemen,
and if you don’t like ‘em—well,
I guess I can change ‘em”, But it

; ’ is not recorded that this politician

, Was elected to office)—Now, it may
or may not be true!that a people
gets the kind of gevernmental
housekeeper that it deserves; but
jit is certainly true under modern
economic conditions that no coun-
try can indulge itself in a more
;expensive Civil Service than it
jean afford to pay, This economic
jtruism applies equally to all buy-
jing agencies which are subject

—a












CLEANER



be blamed for each other’s| -

—

Fab contains a
white things whiter and colours brighte,) Your
wholé wash looks fre: ‘
clothes last longer too!

to bankruptcy and to all commo-
diti¢s Which have a price: to public
service, also, as to motor-cars,
mink coats and systems of
plumbing.

The Civil Service Associations
therefore, which have to “market”
the Service of their members (if I
may be excused the term) in a
hard, competitive world, should
take account of this fact. Emolu-
ments and allowances are a pro-
portion of the colonial budget the
budget is a proportion of the col-
ony’s exportable wealth and, after
every allowance is made for purely
inflationary increases, no ene cad
honestly foretell either a rapid or
an indefinite expansion of the real
value of any of these proportions.
This is a fact of life and sould
be given open recognition. But i
is no cause for despair. Rather,
it should be a guide to the Associa-
tion in framing their policies, The
simple conclusion is that, if a pro-
gressive betterment of conditions
for the individual Civil Servant
is to be guaranteed, these condi-
tions must be more directly re-
lated to the éfficiency of the
service. To my way of thinking
numbers must be sacrificed fox

uality. The Associations should
fhink in terms of smaller, more
compact, highly efficient Civil
Services. Suggestions put
before the Whitley Councils for
partiéular amenities should be
balanced by recommendations
aimed at economy or improved
efficiency.

All of this may sound a litth
like advising a hungry quadruped
to eat his own tail. But a tail is
a useless appendage anyway and
my sho:t experience of the Carib-
bean gives me confidence that the
dog would’ operate in a
very sturdy, competent way with-
out it.

Movement
Of course, it is one thing, and
a very easy thing, to preach t

a general hel ning of effi
and it is quite another to
show practical means of achieving
it. One aspect of West Indian Civil
Service life does however leap to
the eyes of one who has only re-
cently entered these parts from
a much larger colony. It is the
comparative lack of movement
among Civil Service personnel,
particularly administrative per-
sonnel. The origins of this stag-
nancy are obvious in the small
size of the individual Caribbean
colonies, and the absence of inter-
relation between their (Civil
Services. Your presence here to-
ay is evidence, of ¥ feeling
‘or the need of at least, -
tion ‘between these Services. But
more than co-operation a
similar terms of service are ne
although these may Well be
first essential steps in the right
direction.

—,

WATCHES

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SHOPPING CENTRE



WASHES
White Shirts
WHITER!

new ingrediern thal washes

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NO BOILING -
NO BLEACHING



than

me

ANY Soap!

cr. 3

“me to question a statement made

| NOW IN SERVICE BETWEE



/i OD fj V7
TOuGuT we

SCvITS AND A
ek

st
ftw

What should be made to
the capable and ambitious cer &-
is the great wealth of e ienee
which is sealed within sea-
walls of the colonies which lie
ever the horizon from his own.

Opportunities of transfer or
secondment do occur, of Course
fo, the lucky few. But they are
too few, Too many men of poten-

tial capacity linger behind the ¥.sesese<
same the same office of
the same island for all their

official lives, gradually ’ losing
their enthusiasm as the rut

Sch

Sch. Gardenia
see, and all speak for my- : ARRIVALS
self I I ay not widely ‘at SS. SENATOR, 4448 tons net, Capt
J. Richardson, from Dominica
variance the of the = CACIQUE DEL CARIBE, 162 tons
19 m in this os Be ees from Dominica
a ANDALAY 11, 30 tons net,
‘ a regular automatic Capt. K. Mitchell, from st Vincent

em of transfers of Officers

re the cleri@al service begins
to assume executive functions
Apart from the new experience
which would then benefit the civil
services and their officers per-
sonally the mere fact of move-
ment is a powerful stimulant te
initiative and ambition.

Whether the consideration of
such a question should stand over
until Federation is an accomplish-
éd tact or ‘whether favourable
pronouncements on it by the’ Civil
Services might not add ozone to
the atmosphere in whigh the
debits and credits of Federation 5
will shortly be discussed—these
are queries which I must leave
for your teflection.

When your last conference
commenced in Barbados two years
ago, you were welcomed to what
was described as “the most attrac-
tive island in the Caribbean.”
While it would be very wrong of

s.s

For St law

Cc. Hill, 'G
Mitchell

From
M.
Mayers, 1

Yip Young,
O'Toole, S

ton, E,

P,

Pierre, H
« hederton, E

by His Excellency the Governo:

of Barbados, your patron, I weuld

suggest that he who travels

farthest sees the most, And now

you have travelled beyond Barba-
e On Page 5

Mavnes,

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PAGE THREE .
ATEN

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4



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS $9) AD) XALE

May 6, 1952





Tuesday,

PRODUCTION

THERE are three agents of production
upon whose union depends the prosperity
of a country.

Nature provides raw materials. With-
out raw materials a country is handicap-
ped and cannot expect to achieve more
than a limited level of production.

The second agent in production is human
labour. lr highly civilised countries hu-
man labour tends to mean less and less
manual labour and more and more skilled
labour engaged in the supervision, direc-
tion and control of machines which are
gradually replacing manual labour.

The third agent of production is capital,
which is itself the fruit of nature and
labour and which becomes productive
when it is employed in creating new labour.

Production is not therefore something
which can be achieved by any one agent.
Without raw materials, nature’s contribu-
tion, production must be limited. Without
human labour the contribution of nature
cannot be exploited. And without capital
the by-product of nature’s contribution and
man’s endeavour no further work can be
created.

There are three methods of achieving
union between the three agents of produc-
tion.

The first method is that of the small
peasant farmer or skilled self-employed
artisan. Little more than subsistence can

__bé gained from this method. If higher. than
subsistence standards of living are to be
attained there must be union between
large scale capital on one hand and large
numbers of workers on the other. One
attempt to achieve this union is by co-
operation, but co-operative production on
a grand scale requires amongst the co-oper-
ators, sufficient supplies of capital, labour
force, and skilled direction to make the
enterprise successful.

“Unforturiately these are not often obtain-
able merely by the act. of association.
There are of course variations on the co-
operative idea. Workers can join with
capitalists to produce, as used to be done
in agriculture, where the landowner sup-
plied the land and the tenant farmer did
the work, while both shared in the direc-
tion of the agricultural policy to be follow-
ed. Another co-operative idea permits the
workers to borrow money and to main-
tain full control and to bear all risks of
their undertakings.

The “self-sufficient” worker ‘and the
“codoperative” are to be encouraged jin
countries where, as in Barbados, raw mate-
rials are limited. But even in Barbados
self-owned organisations or co-operatives
could not give employment or raise living
standards to the level which is made pos-
sible by the existence in our midst of peo-
ple whom the economists call entrepreneurs.

The entrepreneur is a rman who takes the
initiative in starting an enterprise : organ-
ises: shoulders the risk and assumes
control. He it is who gives capitalists
confidence in the enterprise either as

“Shareholders or as lenders of money and
he will as a capitalist himself invest his
own money in the enterprise. He has the
responsibility too of engaging workmen,
employees; technitians, supervisors. The
entrepreneur will only succeed if he has
great knowledge of commerce and affairs.
But his chances of success are great because
he is putting into the enterprise his time,
money, ability, and reputation. The
entrepreneur, contrary to the superficial
views often expressed in Barbados by
those who repeat cliches from text-books
unthinkingly, is the most: important agent
of production. Just as human labour is
superior in the role of production to the
raw materials which it exploits and con-
trols, so the work of the entrepreneur is
superior from a productive viewpoint to
all other work in an undertaking.

The entrepreneur is the most active
agent in the work of production. He is
the capitalist or has the confidence of those
who possess capital. Nothing is more
necessary for the prosperity of a country
than to have. entrepreneurs who are cap-
able hard Working and honest. Barbados
owes the high level of prosperity it has
attained precigely to this good fartune.
How disappointing therefore to all those
who are striving to attract capital to this
island to read about “putting up a fight
year after year to better conditions against
the capitalists of the West Indies” as part
of the oration which Mr. G. H. Adams,
C.M.G., is reported to have delivered on
May Day.

Capitalists have their role to play in
promoting the prosperity of any country
and only in industries where sufficient
capital is available can workers obtain
satisfactory conditions of employment.
Trade Unions can play a helpful part in
assisting capitalists to help workers to a
higher standard of living through co-
operation, not by invective.

.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







77
MALAN

“OLD SOLDIERS,” said Gener-
al MacArthur ein his dramatic
farewell to Congress, “simply fade
away.”

it was always difficult. to’ be-
lieve that the flamboyant Gen-
er.l could disappear completely
from public life. But a few months
ago it certainly appeared that, as
a presidential candidate at least
the hero of Bataan was out of the
running.



Now, with some prospect of a
deadlock developing between the
supporters of Senator Taft and
General Eisenhower, many Amer-
icans consider that General Mac-
Arthur could be the choice of the
Republican Convention. This
would be an astonishing break
with precedent, For General
MacArthur is already aged 72;
and only one man has ever been
inaugurated President of the
United States who had passed
his 68th birthday,

Barkley: 74

THAT man was General Wii-
liam Henry Harrison, the ninth
President, and he can scarcely be
regarded as a happy precedent,
as he survived his inauguration
by only one month, James Buch-
anan was 65 when he entered the
White House; he retired a dis-
credited man, having failed to
master the slavery crisis, Gener-
al Zachary Taylor, who was 64
at his inauguration in 1849
survived only 16 months of office.

Surprisingly enough, General
MacArthur is not the oldest con-
tender for the Presidency, On the
Democratic side,
Alben Barkley has indicated that
he is willing to run. And Barkley
is 74, Last week he told a boy of
11 that “when you get old enough
te vote you can vote for me. I’ll
still be running for public office.”
Barkley will then be 84.

'HE days of our years are threescore years and ten;
ond if by reason of strength they be fourscore years,

yet is their strength labour and sorrow : for it is soon cut @
off, and we fly away.—Psalm 90, verse 10. THE



CHURCHILL

IT’S AN

Vice-President.



e HOW



72
STALIN

OLD
WORLD

by CHARLES
WINTOUR

SORGRS OSS OaceeeseeeeeEereeseneesseeseeneen:

Without question, the age of
men in public life is increasing
rapidly. It is, of course, true
enough that Gladstone was 83
when he became Prime Minister
for the fourth time ; he was an
exception. Most of the figures
who adorned public life in this
country during the eighteenth
and nineteenth centuries died -or
dropped out of public life at an
earlier age than would be con-
sidered normal to-day.

William Pitt was only 47 when
he died, and Charles James Fox
only 10 years older. Peel suf-
fered a fatal accident in his 62nd
year. Canning died in office worn
out at the age of 57.

By the twentieth century;
statesmen were already notice-
ably older. While Lord Randolph
Churchill died in 1895 before he
had reached 50, Joe Chamberlain
did not drop out of the public eye
until he was 70, when he suffered
a stroke. Bonar Law died at 64,

Woolton: 68

NOW the life span has extended
again. At the age of 77 Mr.
Churchill has just demonstrated
that he retains complete com-
mand of his Cabinet and his party.
One of his principal lieutenants
is Lord Weolton, who show. no
sign of retiring at the age of 68.

qoeesouaessuneensuseese:



By
a tian ak FRIEND OF
i ited by Margery

Ross. Cape, 30s. 367 pages.
Boke to come to the question

of Robert Ross. When I start
to write about him, I am reminded
of that phrase of St. Paul, ‘the
mystery of iniquity’. The trouble
about Ross has)always been that
what he did was so bad as to be,
on the face of it, incredible!”

—"We shall not again meet such

a compound of loyalty and
affection, of shrewdness and en-
thusiasm, of originality mainly
directed to the help and encour-
agement of others. Robbie's char-
acter was nobly unselfish.”

In short, there is some dispute
about the character of Robert Ross
among those who knew him.

Opinion, (1), which does not ap-
pear in this bock, was written py
Lord Alfred Douglas, (2) fs that
of Sir Edmund Gosse.

Ross was an untypical Canadian
(born 1869), one of the three sons
of the Attorney-General, of Upper
Canada, was brought up and edu-
eated in London, He chose. litera-
ture as a career and Oscar Wilde

as a friend.

Some authorities look upon him
as Wilde’s evil genius, a view
which has been given some en-
couragement by St. John Ervine.
From this new collection of letters
written to Ross (with a few writ-
ten by him) what emerge are
Ross’s kindness to Wilde’s sons
after their father’s downfall and
his strenuous, finally successful,

Our Readers

Crime Wave?
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kind.y allow me a part
of your valuable space to say
what a serious situation has de-
veleped in Barbados now. I te-
fer to the frequent attacks being
made on people in cars and on
pedestrians

Not long ago there was a wave
of acid throwimg but attacking
and the numerous quotations had
its place.

There must be some cause
which is making the people in
Barbados adopt such methods;
.and I would suggest that a com-
mittee be appointed to go into the
facts, and see what is the cause, It
is a fact that people*do not get
so drastic, except there is some-
thing seriously wrong.

L. B. CLARKE,

David and Bathsheba
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I should) be grateful if
you would publish the following
in your newspaper.

“T should like to draw to the at-
tention of all who have read
F, G’s letter in Friday's Advocate
to the fact that.this is only half
the story and to suggest to those
who complete it (or who see the
film) to read the 51st Psalm writ-
ten after David realised just how
low he had fallen.

A. R.
Birth Control
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—For sometime I have been
reading several letters appear-
ing in the Press on Birth Control
and I have béen: much impressed
by the one which appeared on the
24th April, from the pen of Mr.

John Beckles. I think Mr.
Beckles deserves the warmest
plaudits for the scholarly man-

ner in which he presents his facts
and the numerous quotations he
had advanced in support of this



gg ——

Wilde's Friend Sull Keeps
Them Guessing

efforts to rehabilitate the literary
reputation of his friend.

Although Ross inevitably suf-
fered in spirit and repute as a
consequence of the Wilde scandal,
it is remarkable to what an extent
he retained, or regained, the trust
and affection of a wide circle of
persons of influence and standing,
The list of his correspondents
ranges from the wife of the Prime
Minister of the day, Mrs. Asquith,
to the highest pundits of literature
and art. Shaw, Sickert, Wells,
Arnold Bennett, ete.

What was the explanation of
Ross’s ability to survive disaster?
Real kindness and disinterested-
ness, immense circumspection,
probably a feline charm of man-
ner coupled with a faint Canadian
accent. Many people may simply
have refused to believe that this
cultivated, amiable little man who
spoke so warmly about art could
possibly be the sinister hypocrite
whom Lord Alfred Douglas, that
master with the pitch-brush, ac-
cused of vice, theft and blackmail.

Certainly, after the Douglas-
Ross quarrel had reached the law
courts with somewhat inconclusive
results 350 distinguished persons,
led by a Prime Minister, a bishop
and half a dozen peers, signed a
testimonial to Ross and accom-
peo with it was a cheque for

There were, perhaps, some ad-
vantages in being pursued by the
shrill malignancy of a man like
Lord Alfred Douglas.

Ross had a modest talent for

Say:

very exhaustive subject, but I am
afraid that his arguments are abso-
lutely unconvincing as a theory to
solve the economic ills of human-
ity. His submissions on the teem-
ing populations of the world
serve but to prove that the Al-
mighty in His Command to “be
fruitful, multiply and replenish
the earth” created a population
which He is absolutely incompe-
tent to clothe amd feed—a very
dangerous theory to be afloat in
a Christian Community.

Birth Control, is a murderous
theory from whatever angle it
may be considered and its advo-
cates no less fall within that
category without fear of punish-
ment,

Birth Control is a menace to
the happy family relations in-
tended by God.

VERITAS.

Barbados Evening Institute

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Permit me the necessary
space in your paper to publicise
my view of the Barbados Evening
Institute electrical class, In this
class, We have been fed theory for
3 years, with very little practical
experience. Recent information as
to the City and Guilds Exam for
seniors this year, is the very im-
portant clause that, a necessity for
this.exam is that the student must
have at least one year’s practical
experience in some recognised
workshop.

The senior students are almost
all employed by workshops in
everyday clectrical* work and
therefore are in a favourable posi-
tion as far as the exam is con-
cerned. But the students of the
advanced juniors with exanis early
next year, do not fare so well.
None of these students are em-
ployed in electrical work, so that
means they rely Only on classes
for exam knowledge, therefore
they have 3 years theoretical ex-

PSALMIST?






WRONG IS |































te

72

70
ADENAUER ST. LAURENT MOSSADEQ

MAN’S |

If Mr Churchill holds con-
ference with thé leading states-
men of the world he will find
that many are of his own genera-
tion. Marshal Stalin is 72, Herr
Adenauer, is 76; the Canadian
Prime Minister, Mr. St. Laurent,
celebrated his 70th birthday in
February; and Dr, Malan is 77,
While President Auriol of France
is a comparative stripling at 67,
Signor de Gasperi is 71.

In the’ Mi East, Ibn Saud,

credited with than 30 sons,
has already atifoed the age of
72; Premier Mossa of Persia,

is the same age. Nahas Pasha,
leader of the Egyptian Wafd, is
75, and Ali Maher Pasha, who
was Premier until a few weeks
ago, is approaching 70.

Facing Mr. Churchill on the
Opposition bench in the Commons
are men who, a few generations
ago, might have been considered
old, There is Mr. Attlee, who is
68, Mr. Chuter Ede, 69, and Mr.
Barnes, 65. And who is their prin-
cipal bugbear and needler? The
enfant le of the Socialist
Party is a grey-haired gentleman
of 54, Mr. Aneurin Bevan. .

Cicero said it
WITHOUT question the ad-
vance of medical science has
jengthened man’s active life by
several years even since the end
of the 19th century. Perhaps also,
the public have grown to be a
little suspicious of really bright
young men. They may agree with
Cicero who said: “Just as I ap-
prove of a young man in whom
there is a touch of age, so l
approve of the old man in whom
there is some of the flavour of
youth He who strives thus to
mingle youthfulness and age
may grow old in body, but ola
in spirit he will never be.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



writing and made little of it, Be-
coming an expert on pictures, he
ran an art gallery and acted as
art adviser to the Inland Revenue.
He was out of sympathy with the
war of 1914-18 and when. friends
expressed too bellicose opinions,
would hand them a collection of
photographs of dreadfully wound-
ed men, saying, “Then these will
interest you.”

He will, however, be remem-
bered best for the patronage and
help he gave to young poets and
writers. He would invite them to
his rooms in Half Moon Street,
papered in dull gold, and enter-
tain them with figs, Turkish De-
light, brandy and intelligent ad-
miration of their work.

Ross died in his sleep in 1918,
aged 49, He had paid Wilde’s last
creditor and seen his books once
more displayed in the bookshops.
He is, at the moment of writing,
the only member of the Reform
Club whose ashes are buried in
Oscar Wilde’s tomb in Paris.

The Ross letters here published
are an uneven lot, Gayest came
from Wilde in exile: “It is a curi-
ous thing, dear absurd little Rob-
bie, that you now always think I
am in the wrong. The only thing
that consoles me is that your moral
attitude towards yourself is even
be gt = nn

n rue, over Ross’s deepl
divided nature, presided a tone
mented conscience. In much of his
later behaviour, it is not fanciful
to trace the working of a profound
guilt complex.—L.E.S.

pe tbem, a knowledge of wiring,
ut otherwise a slight practical
knowledge for next year’s exam.

Just why can’t the Government
decide to spend some of the tax-
payers’ money wisely. by introduc-
ing practical work in these classes?

ELECTRONICS.

Congrats

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I presume to con-
gratulate you on your editorial
in the Advocate, May 1. You
have been doing everything that
a newspaper possibly can do, to
get action on the various schemes
that this island so badly needs to
keep it healthy both physically
‘and economically. Why the re-
presentatives of the people can-
not see the urgent essentiality
of these things is more than the
ordinary mind can understand,
Good luck to you and thanks,
H. BOTTAL,
.
Canes Fires
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I_ have always been
eager to know how Cane Fires
are caused and it does seem
peculiar to me that the Agricul-
tural Society should so strongly
deny that they are eaused by some
careless smokers who throw
lighted cigarette ends in fields
of canes, or by the heat. It is the
popular belief that cane fires are
started in this manner and I was
hoping that it was true, but now
that I have an ex cathedra tr
on the matter, I find myself
reluctantly believing that. cane
fires are not accidental after all!
Tf this is so, it is time that inves-
tigations be made or perhaps that
in not necessary, I wonder if the!
Society's next letter will let us|
nt the likely origin of Cane
ires,

Yours faithfully,
INDUSTRIA,

A CASINO IN ENGLAND?

Don’t You Believe It

By BEVERLZY BAXTER

IN his time a man plays many parts and
therefore we should not be surprised that at
the age of 72 Lord Beaverbrook will make his
first appearance on television on the evening
of May 14. His purpose is to review the fourth
volume of “History of the Times” (news-
paper), with special reference to the proe-
prietorship of Lord Northcliffe.

Northcliffe. ‘

But which Beaverbrook will you see? for
my part I have not the faintest idea.

HE is a son of the Manse and may be in
one of his Old Testament moods, or he might
be seized by the spirit of Puck and make fun
of the solemnities. He can be so vigorous that
the very studio will vibrate, or he can be so
bored that the long neck of the television
camera might wilt out of sheer exhaustion.

I wonder if he will recall the gipsy’s warn-
ing uttered to him by Northcliffe: “Whatever
the size of your fortune you will lose it all if
you go into the newspaper business.”’ North-
cliffe was wrong.

My advice to Lord Beaverbrook—and he
has given so much advice that one should
not begrudge a little in return—is to pre-
tend that he is sitting in the evening on his
verandah in Jamaica reminiscing with a
few choice freinds about the sins of Stanley
Baldwin, the goodness of Bonar Law, or the

unexpectedness of Churchill.
He might arrange for the soft, sweet

monotony of the calypso to be hest-d in the
distance. It is his debut on the television

screen, and he should leave nothing to
chance.

cents

NO FEAR!

THIS week the civic fathers of Brighton
are to hear arguments in favour of opening a
gambling casino in that Regency metropolis
by the sea. ,

What will those arguments be?

First, that the profits will go to the corpor-
ation and be used for the benefit of Brighton:
second, that it would attract foreign visitors,
thus bringing business to the hotels and hard
currency to the Treasury: third, that it would
strike a blow against the monumental
hypocrisy of the English in regard to betting.

THERE is nothing more respectable than a
Continental casino. In all the large ones eve-
ning dress is essential, and in Monte Carlo
you actually nave an opera house in the casino
in case you tire of winning at the tables.

But be not alarmed. There will not be a
asino at Brighton, nor for that matter at
Blackpool or Scarborough. The English con-
science will demand that pools and dog racing
and the horses must be the sole mediums for
the gambler.

The Portly ghost of the Prince Regent may
walk at rhidnight, but it will be on the pier,
not in a casino,

; WELCOME

IT is good news that R. G. Menzies, the
Prime Minister of Australia, will shortly be
visiting this country again. Leaving aside the
political aspect and the necessity of a quiet
chat over those Australian import cuts, it is
good to have in our midst a man with such
a passionate faith in Britain and the British
Empire.

The astonishing thing about Mr. Menzies is
that he should ever have become Prime
Minister of Australia, for he is a master of
irony and a coiner of the devastating phrase.
Such intellectual gifts delight an old civil-
isation but rarely find appreciation in a
young community.

IN 1941, as wartime Premier, he came
to London, and we renewed acquaintance
at a small political dinner. “Is your major-
ity safe?” I asked carelessly. He nodded
his head. “Reasonably safe” he answered.
“In fact, I brought it with me. I am my
majority.”

It was perfectly true. His Government
had a plurality of one, and faced certain
defeat on his return.

THE only time I ever saw him speechless
was when an American said to him, with dis-
arming artlessness: “What is the meaning of
the phrase ‘It isn’t cricket’? Surely cricket is
the one game where from the toss of the coin

to putting the other side in against a fading,

light you never. give your opponent the bene-
fit of the doubt”

Menzies, who loves cricket with positive
passion, nearly burst—but not into words, It
was too bad, because I would have liked to
know the answer.

PEERLESS

AT the age of 64 Miss Lynn Fontanne has
returned to her native country and, with her
husband, will’soon begin to rehearse a thea=
trical success. I know nothing about the play,
but the Lunts do not seek success, they com-
mand it.

I predict that Miss Fontanne will cover a
lot of stage in the play because she walks
superbly. She will also do some telephoning,
for she was the first actress to discover that
for a woman there should be eight distinct
movements of the arm, wrist, and fingers in
taking up a receiver.

On the other hand, her husband, the incom-
parable Alfred, will be completely natural,

In the early days of the war the Lunts
were playing a resistance drama here, and a
number of Greek shipping men in London
gave them a lunch, inviting James Agate and
myself to present them with a silver cup,

“Have you ever seen anyone so natural and
unassuming as Mr, Lunt?” asked Jimmie in
his speech. “That is because he has so in-
tensely studied how to be natural that there
is not a single secret hidden from him.”











TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952



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TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952



Advisory Secretary To
W.L ‘Y’ On Tour of Area

.
THE Young’ Women’s Christian Associations of the

Caribbean area are making

plans for a Caribbean Confer-

ence in Trinidad from August 8 to 15. Miss Margaret Hart,

Advisory Secretary to the Y.

the Advocate yesterday that

W.C.A. in the West Indies, told
she is quite convinced that this

Conference will be a success,

Miss Hart, formerly Executive Director to the Y.W.C.A.
at Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, is touring four colonies, She
has already visited British Guiana, and Paramaribo, Suri-
nam. From Barbados she will go on to Grenada. She is
Staying at the Y.W.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold Street.

When asked why she was so
convinced of the success of the
Caribbean Conference, Miss Hart
said: “Unless we get together and
share each others’ problems in-
stead of throwing them aside, we
will get nowhere.”

She said that if they encouraged
more of this sharing of mutual
difficulties end advantages, only
then cou'd they strengthen what
could be done in the Caribbean
by West Indians, “The whole
basis of my work is to help people
to help themselves and that is what
I would like to see West Indians
doing—helping themselves,”

First Visit To W.1.

Miss Hart’s first visit to the’
West Indies was on October 14,
1949 when she took up the ap-
pointment as Executive Director
of the Y.W.C.A. at Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad. The Trinidad organ-
isation sent out an appeal to the
Mutual Service Committee of the
World’s Y.W.C.A. at Geneva,
Switzerland. In answer to that
appeal, the Committee offered Miss
Hart's services,

Before coming to Trinidad
Miss Hart worked extensively
in Canada. During the last
World War she was in Van-
couver and her work included
services to men and women of
the Army, Air Force and Navy.
She has also worked in Toronto,
Edmonton, Regina and other
places. She has been working
with the “Y” organisation since
1934.

She is a native of Guelph,
Ontario, and a graduate in Social
Services from the University of

Toronto. She said: “In any com-
munity the Y.W.C.A. is a social
service. I was interested in how

peop.e spend their leisure time;
that is why I became so attached
to the Y.W.C.A. organisation.”

She recalls that a very interest-
ing period of her career was when
a Day Camp was kept for children
in Canada. The children who at-
tended this Camp had ne ex-
penses at all. They came in the
morning and left in the evening.
They were all very enthusiastic.
It was held on the Prairies.

Mutual Service

Her visit to Barbados is part of
Mutual Service and she may be
here until the end of May in order
to assist this new Association in
establishing a good working pro-
cedure and to illustrate what were
the services any International
Cnristian Women’s Association
could offer,

Miss Hart saiq that because of
their relationship with 62 other
countries they have a chance to
do some good when it comes to
international education.

She said that the local Y.W.C.A.
is doing good work in providing
inexpensive meals for young
people who work in the City.
She feel that this cafeteria has
really good possibilities as many of
these people could not get inex-
pensive meals in the City.

She felt that the “Y” was also
doing a splendid job in providing
inexpensive accommodation for
people from the country districts
wuo worked in the City and for
stranzers.

She said that considering it has
only been just started, it is .lready
doing much goog for the com-
munity and she is of the opinion
that it could be of real service to
Barbados. ’

Before Miss Hart was sent to
Trinidad, she attended a Y.W.C.A.
Leadership Training Course
Geneva where she met other West
Indians. Representatives from
29 different countries attended the
two months’ course.

Small Associations *

Of the CarTbbean Conference,
she said that it was the first time
such a Conference would be at-
tempted and the distances between
the island could present a very
serious problem. Another thing
that should be considered was that
the Associations were relative-
ly small and it. would, mean a
great dealsof effort to! make sure
that delegates attended. +

Miss Marion Royce will be the
special Leader at this Conference.
She is Senior staff member of the
world’s Y.W.C.A.

After this conference, the Trini-
dad Y.W.C.A. will have a special

—— —



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in’

two week camp and a limited
mumber of people from the other
colonies» are allowed to register
for this camp.

She said that the Y.W.C.A. at
Georgetown is 25 years old. There
is a branch club at New Amster-
dam and three Y.W.C.A. Groups
beyond New Amsterdam, She
found these groups very interest-
ing and said: “Sometimes we
tend to focus all our recreation in
the Cities.”

The Y.W.C.A. at Paramaribo is
ten years old. She held courses
in Leadership Training in both
Surinam and British Guiana and
did a lot of work on Boards, Com-
mittees and the Policy Making of
the Y.W.C.A,



Quinn To Lecture
To T.U. Students

Mr. G. I. Quinn, Senior Fac-
tory Inspector of Trinidad, is now
in Barbados to lecture to the
Trade Union Students attending
the Course at the Y.M.C.A,

He arrived on Sunday night by
B.W1A, and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Quinn is one of the In-
spectors of Factories who has
been loaned to Trinidad for the
purpose of setting up a factory
inspection system in that colony.
He has been working on that
task for the past four years.

While in Barbados, he hopes to
see certain officials of the Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisation
at Hastings House to discuss
questions of mutual interest re-
lating to labour problems in the
West Indies.

Mr, Quinn told the Advocate
yesterday that he was particu-
larly interested in the problems
of factory organisation in the
West Indies generally and hoped
to see more of the other islands

as time proceeded, so far as
suitable arrangements could be
made,

Accident Prevention

With regard to his work in
Trinidad, he said that there were
some 1,400 factories which pro-
duced about 1,700 accidents every
year, Part of his task was to
reduce the accidents by endeav~-
ouring to make the occupier of
the.factories conscious of the
dangers and also by making the
worker himself aware that much
could be done in the way of acci~
dent prevention by forethought
on the part of the person liable
to sustain the injury.

One of the big features of
accidents is that nowadays
those which are due to ma-
chinery are diminishing, but
these arising from strains,
dropping heavy articles, hand-
ling heavy tools and other
reasons very much under the
control of the worker are not
diminishing in the same de-
gree.” *

He said that he understood Mr,
Margetts, the newly appointed
Factory Inspector for Barbados
had arrived and he was looking
forward to meeting him as they
came from the same _Tnspection
Department in the United King-

dom and used to do the same
class of work.
Mr, Quinn was in Barbados

three years ago when Mr. C. W.
Burrows was Labour Adviser to
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare and Dean of the
Trade Union Course. During
that time he said that he spent

five days and lectured to the
Trade Union students,
Yachting

“Although this is. my second

visit to the island. have not

been able to have a real sholiday,
I am a member of the Trinidad
Yacht Club and I do get a bit of
sailing in Trinidad, but the time
is too short for me to see anything
of local yachting,” he said.

“On my next return to Barba-
dos, I hope it will be for a holi-
day so that I can see something
of the yachting which certainly
looks very pleasing fram the

” .

An Associate’ Member of the
Thstitution of Mechanical Engin-
eers, Mr. Quinn has the degree
of Master of Engineering obtain-
ed at the University of Liver-
pool. He was Factory Inspector
in the United Kingdom for
eleven years before coming out
to the West Indies.



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BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Y.W.C.A. PLAN CARIBBEAN C



MISS HART AT Y.W.C.A



MISS MARGARET HART (contre) chats with so

quarters, Pinfold Street.
She is on a tour of Barbados,

Miss Hart is

Surinam and will go to Grenada from here.





Cases Of Ambushing And

Wounding

THEIR Honours of the
J. W. B. Chenery and Mr.

: Dismissed

Assistant Court of Appeal Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday

agreed with a decision of His Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse who
dismissed without prejudice cases which 25-year-old Calvin

Browne, a carpenter of Sion Hiil, St. James. brought

Warrington Griffith and agai

accused of having ambushed and wounded

ber 22 last year,

Mr. G. B. Niles was counsel
for Griffith and Bradshaw and
argued that while Browne claim-
ed he had been wounded, the
doctor’s evidence was only to the
effect that there had been slight
abrasions and a swelling. The
nearest to a wound was caused,
as Browne had said, by an un-
known person who was among
those who had attacked him and
not by either of the two whom
he had charged. Besides, the evi-
cence was too conflicting and
presented too many doubts.

Browne's case was that he was
going home along Sion Hill that
night at about 8 o’clock when he
heard a rustling and about. five
or six men sallied out of the way-
side canes and attacked him with
knives and “dog whoppers”. Af-
ter striking him with a “dog
whopper”, Griffith pulled a knife
from his pocket and wounded
him on his left cheek.

Meanwhile he heard a call for,
“look out’! and swung, but not
in time to prevent himself from
gettmg cut on his head by Brad-’
shaw.

He added that one of the men

whom He did not know, wound-
ed him on his left cheek.
Doubt Felt
Their Lordships said that in
the case the Magistrate must
have felt some doubt. They

pointed oft that he had charged
Bradshaw of wounding him’ on
his head and the medical evi-
dence only spoke of a small
bruise. As tar as Griffith was con-
cerned, he (Browne) had charged
him with wounding him on the
left cheek with a knife and the
medical evidence was only of a
scratch and that did not support
the charge of wounding.

The Magistrate might have
been persuaded by such a techni-
eal incorrectness or he might
have felt that the evidence of
Hrowne’s witness—Prescod, who
stood some 20 yards away and
saw, left him in doubt as to what
exactly had happened and the
whole matter was too much in-
volved to make him feel safe in
convicting Griffith and Bradshaw,

Share First Prize
{From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 1.

First prize in the two-shilling
sweepstake drawn in connection
with the four-day Easter Race
Meeting of the New Union Park
Turf Club which was concluded
last Saturday, has been shared by
Rosette and Rock Diamond.

Rosette, the St. Vincent-owned
filly and Mrs, Rita Scott's four-
year-old bay colt, each scored 12
points, Rosette by chalking up
three Victories and Rock Dia-
mond by winning two races and
two second places, ;

Careful Annie was second
among the points-winning horses
with 11, while Brumine, Gallant
Rock and Honeymoon — shared
third place with 10 points each.

Holders of tickets drawing
Rock Diamond ‘and Rosette will
each draw $21,600.

Pore |

”»





HOSE in Khaki and

against
nst Gerald Bradshaw whom he
him on Novem-



Charged With
Having Unlicenced
Revolver
St. Michael, yesterday: apeeorea

before His. Worship Mr. C. L
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate

of District “A”. charged with hav+
ng in his possession an unlicenced
evolver and ammunition without
a permit.

The case was adjournéd until
May 12. Mr. J. E, T, Brancker
is appearing.on behalf of Jones.
Cpl. Babb attached to the Central

Investigation Department told the
court that on December 24, 1951,
he went to the residence of the
defendant with a search warrant
While searching the house “he
discovered a_ firearm and some
ammunition in a drawer of a
dressing. table in the room of the
defendant. The defendant on
being questioned, said that. his
nig had left: the :revolver “fdr
im

He asked the defendant if ‘he
had a licence for the revolver and

the defendant said that he never
used it So he did not think it was
necessary to getja licence. The
revolver, and the . ammunition
were taken away, ’

Police Constable Herbert
Downes of Ceéntral. Station said
hat he is the keeper of the fire=
arm rerords and on December 24
Cpl. Babb of the C.I.D. asked
him to search the records for the
name of Ernest Jones of Reed
Street to see whether he had
licence for a firearm.

To mede a searsh and. did not
find any record of such a name
> Murreil attached to the Cen-

tral Station is prosecuting for the
Police from information received

Case Cf Discharging
Firearm Adjourned

The case in which 42-year-old
Sydney Skinner of King Strect,

St. Michael, is charged by the
Police with discharging a firéarm
within 100 yards of a publie high-

way and being drunk while in
the possession of a loaded firearm,
was adjourned until May 7 by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” vesterday:

The charges state that the
offences were committed on May
3 while the defendant was in
Queen’s Park. Mr. E. W. Barrow
is appearing on behalf of the
defendant,

14 DAYS FOR “BAD”

LANGUAGE

His Worship Mr. G. B.. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday sentenced





Violet Joseph of Watkins Alley, St.
Michael, to 14-days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for using inde-
cent language on Nelson Street o1
May 5.

The case was brought by Police
Constable 124 Brewster. Emerson
Howard—keeper of the criminal
records—told the court that the
defendant had four previous con-
victions. f



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HARRIS

mo of the members of the ¥Y.W.OA, at the “Y” Hoaa-
Advisory Secretary to the Y.WG.A. in the West Indies.
Britisn Guiana, Surinam and Grenada

Having already visited B.G. and







Cacique Del Caribe,
Wallace In Port

THE 162 ton Cacique Del Carib
Lad.r Capt. Harg Wallace, arriv-
ed here yesterday (rom Dominic
with 261 bags of copra, coco:
beans and other cargo,

Ninety-five cases and 20 bag
of arrowroot, six tins of shark oil
and copra were among the carg
brought by the schooner Mandala.
ll yesterday,

The 59 ton Henry D. Wallace
captained by G. Wallace arrivec
from Trinidad with a variety o
cargo which included 60 drums o
colas, 50 drums of road oil, 3¢
drums of domestic gasolene ani
also mahogany and cedar.

Also arriving over the week
end from Trinidad with carg
was the 48 ton Gardenia W. Cara:
aboard this boat included beer
cyclinders gas, cedar boards anc
fresh fruit.

The waterfront was busy yes-
terday with unloading, especially
of wallaba wood and the regular
wood cutters were at work saw-~
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Recently there has been a
shortage of coals and coal sellers
are looking forward to the arrival
of this commodity,



ADMINISTRATOR OPENS
CIVIL SERVICE TALKS

@ From Page 3

dos and will doubtless form your

own conclusions. I have never
been here as a holiday maker, or
even as a delegate, but I can
ertify that Grenada is a lovely
nd hospitable island. May your
sit among us be as pleasant as
it is profitable. I have pleasure in
declaring the Conference open
in commending it to the
guidance of the Almighty
(applause), -

Thanks

Moving a vote of thanks to His
fonour, Mr, C. A. Coppin, who
presides at the Conference, thank-
ed him for his welcome and its
inspiraion as well as the © apt
descriptions he had given of the
Civil Servant and his evident

» of ve yf

blems with which the service as
a whole was faced.

Continuing, Mr, Coppin gaid:

“IT wish this morning to stress
ow theme at rae]
marks most specifically to Legis-
lators and Administrators of the
the Caribbean area on the Uniti-
cation of the Public Services of
the. rea, Perhaps as Civil Servants
we are too apt to shelter meekly
under the term Civil and acquiesce
too = humbly as Servant;
but such self-effacement as Civil
Servants has not ebeen on our
vecord, nor retarded our militancy
in the matter of Unification,

Long before any idea of Closer
Union took shape and the Feder-
ation issue loomed up on the
horizon, cur Federation of As-~-
sociations, formed in Jamaica, in
1944, mainly through the zeal of



Mr. C.. H. Dukson, regretfully
absent today through _ illness,
asked the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to sponsor Unifica+
tion. When, for practical pur-
poses this request: became inter-
woven into the Federation or
Closer Union fabric itself, and
Sir Maurice Holmes wes ap-
pointed to deal with the matter,
tur: Federation funecgioned and

sted substantially in the
production of that report. It is

now with some regret that I ob-
serve the goal of political Fed-
eration receding somewhat in
the distance; we of the Federa-
tion of Associations fear that it
may be taking Unification with
it, and this is what we would im-
plore and with the assistance of
legislators try to prevent—to dis-
sect the two issues if needs arise,

Unification, though it is an in-

tegral part of any practical Fed- |

reality be pro-
independently. It
need not be encompassed with
the difficulties and dissentions
which beset political affairs, _In-
deed, I am earnestiy urging to-
day the implementation of Uni-
fication as a practical step in the
evolution of Political Federation.
I would go so far as to say that
with Unification achieved and
functioning, one of the, biggest
hurdles in Federation would be
cleared.

The cost of Unification appears
negligible, the alignment of cer-
tain services and the adoption
of uniform conditions of service
in the area do not- present in-
superable problems. A scheme
based on the Holmes recommen-
dations which our Federation
ies unanimously. supported, and
which some of our Governments
have already accepted in prin-
ciple, remains to be accomplish~
ed. We stand ready and anxi-
ous to play a maior part in any

eration, can in
ceeded with

.

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such accomplishment; we are
asking for speedy consideration
and implementation of such

schemes when approved by our
Legislators, We feel that they
will be doing much to realise
their own as well as our aspira-
tion toward eventual Federation.

The advantages which will
accrue to our services in having
them grown up and responsible
need not be elaborated by me. We
cannot, we must not, in fairness
to our decency and self-respect
always remain spoon fed and de
pendent on others; always bein;

told that we are infants. Wher
all is said and done, ladies anc
gentlemen, legislators and ad-
ministrators, the bedrock on
which you must build your
future edifice to Federation o
Dominion Status is the intes
rity and impeccability 0
these Services of ours and o
these men and women, Tas}

you to buttress them now, so that
they may better support the
structure of future unity when
ever it miaterialises, Politica’
Federation may be larassed b.
this or that case, but we can be
unanimous and determined or
Unification of Services. Let ther:
be no future delay. (Applause)

GARDENER ON STABBING
CHARGE REMANDED

Twenty-one-year-old Kenneth
Grant, a gardener of Church Vil-
lage, St. Michael, was yesterday
remanded without bail by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith A=.
ing Police Magistrate of District
“A' when he appeared before him
charged by the Police with wound-
ing Doreen Lashley on May 3
with intent to do her grievous
bodily harm.

Lashley was detained
General Hospital on May 3 at
about 6.15 p.m. after she was
stabbed while in a shop in Dottin’s
Alley, St. Michael. Reports from
the General Hospital say that her





at the

condition is not critical, but the
wounds are in the danger area,
eee
11 1.D.’'s
During last month there were
ten notifications of cases of
tuberculosis and one of enteric
fever, the Director of Medical

Services disclosed yesterday,



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PAGE Sm ’ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MAY §, 1952.
a

(ee ereentoner reece

CLASSIFIED ADS.) fet #st — rrimic sauxs | Swike Games saiara wunicone | SEEPPING NOTICES


























Sa GAPORE.
. REAL ESTATE Gae Rationi “D ing | — ecaner
a os as ationin A WHIRLWIND is roaring} en . im ,
TELEPHONE 2508 HOUSES aw tee uns through Malaya. Its name is| MONTREAL, AUSTRALaa, NEW
= USES—2 pieces of Land 5 ; ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. . The MV “CACIQUE DEL
OR SALE sgr-eeincsiniinneepicoseitininpaaphaitictichaisiacais LTRGRE: Senet teen Ee a nanan DENVER, Monday. General Sir Gerald Templer. | (M.A.N.Z. LINE) S cininm will accept tareo end
THANKS : F BEN-O-NI, Fitts Village, on sea, St.| Two (2) newly built pick pin ee, | Commercial airlines and motor- The new High Commissioner! s,s. “TEKOA” 1s scheduled to sail



James, 2 bedrooms, Dressing Room, WC

passengers for St. Lucia, Grenada,
Garage and Servants roont. Dial 2628.

ists in some midwest cities to-day in his jet-paced tours of this |from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne and Aruba, and Passengers only



292 * 14 and 22 x 1 at White Hall Read
to be removed. Two (2) Houses at Chad-

DOWERIDGE Mrs. Louise Doweridge of


















































March March Bris- | g
} 2.5.52—6n | derton Road, Carrington Vil felt the fuel shortage pinch as the troubled country is making @| hone ae ew ae as " fos *. Vincent, Sailing Tuesday
Hill Road, Bank Hall, begs through the AUTOMOTIVE oper chteeniniemeniomemasiisieiomeenemmnnaemisminns | 16 3 10 Giehh witty Ghee One 6 ae al = nationwide oil strike went into tremendous impression on the/| about April 22nd and Barbados about 2 The M.V. “GARIBBEE” will
medium’ ‘of this paper to thank hex . BUNGALOW —Modern furnished Bunga- hall out offices. Land can be rented atjits sixth day without settlement peoples — Malays, Chinese,jApril 25th | tos this ves accept Cargo atid’ Passengers for
friends.and all those who in any way low on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms, | $3.00 per quarter. One (1) shop 20 x 10 in sight Indians and whites alike. 0 oe jon ge ane ome K Dominica, anne, Boar seg
nisbers yong Dower oe CAR—Austin A-70 HERETFORD, per-|2 toilets and baths, running hot and cold | with house and shed in good condition at " ome mene eatiioa hard | Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-

Water. All modern conveniences. Dial
72 6.5.52—t.f.n

Tweedside Road aiso other snail hohses
/ he @Wth of April, 1982.) lect condition, omly done 3,000 mules "
eee " @'5.82—in. | Call at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd ye pha as Freee, seb eee mors CaF, mileage, done
T. WILL —We the undersigned beg to vance asesnrssthienestiaclanea Giosiha Reale ‘calleeons, ent dos. hh Toei een. BE
. ye / ah P - ished. . a. § le
return thanks to our many friends and | CAR—-Qne Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5 good | giectr ae Peat _“@eeetient and|or Dial 4se7, 8 uction Mart

The girlines started work to -—-—————————__._---—_-—— [frozen cargo. ; day 9th inst.
: go. accepted through Bills of |} 3 iaiiamee ail s
draw up emergency schedules to Washington Sunday restricts do- | ot for conahinenbltt at Trinidad to | ¥ wae Sass a Pees: —
comply with the government’s mestic users for the next 28 days | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward | ¥

‘ Diominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
gasolene ration order which be- to 65 per cent, of the aviation Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday






































; | For further particulars apply — ieth i
6.5.52—2n. |come effective Tuesday. asolene they used during March, _ gz 16th inst.
. sympathisers who so kindly sent }tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4534. Seabathing.’ Special Summer Rates. ig ff A ae al in gi ey id & UP. FURNESS WITHY @ ., LED. \ B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
wreaths, cards and other tokens of 30,.4.52—3n pply to “MARESOL” ST. LAWRENCE ‘ AUCTION government order ed -| . ‘TRINIDAD. oo ‘ ‘ASSOCIATION (INC)
j Sympathy in OUP PeCent DETEAVETICH) | LTT AP. Phone 8496. a » Consignee Tele. 4047
‘ due to the death of Sophia St, Hill of CAR—One 198 Fluid Drive Dodge ¢ -



TUESDAY 6th, and
reentrant

Bank Hall Road. Dial 4821 6.5.52—t.f.n. ¥ at 1 p.m, Hanschell DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,
mez Barrow (neice), Clarence Barrow

- i 5D 4 BARBADOS. B.W.L
(nephew, U.K.) é's.82"in. | “CAR—aforis, Oxtora, Pertect_coudi- |) YURNISHED ROOMS — Private home | Doubie rooted & shingle House: GOVERNMENT NOTICE
tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2949. Vice. With or without meals. xi
aia'¥ Gannon Pom |Sombete Mesting”* " "3Bbanan
GOVERNMENT NOTICR |, car — Suncare © convertins, pene | ry, DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

AR AY Nenleied” Listing Wiest : APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of DISTRICT INSPEC-
w ‘atermill sepply. eebe Car Port, two TOR OF SCHOOLS in the Department of Education, Barbados.
oe be | Applicants must be Graduates of a University within the British
Commonwealth, preferably with qualifications in Mathematics and/or
Science. The possession of a recognised Teacher’s Training Certifi-

26.4.52—e.0.d.—1.f.n,























Ne CAR-—Hillman 1951 model. Mileage
I T N ti 6,500 ~ ay oo partes coma.
* > : | » Going cheap ele one . is
neome ax INO 1c€ -Office 3925. Home ae mate
ALU PERSONS who have not bs ea eee
yet submitted their income tax} CAR—() M,G







Pee eee agree ienge

; LEETON-on-Sea, | Maxwell, OTTAWA
Coupe in perfect|Church. Fully furnished. Available for For the past two years, Aus-






NEW YORK SERVICE

















































































































































































































































































































«w
bias amemid a wi Tene and from September. tralia has attracted more than| cate or Dipl id ied teachi i in Pri El - A STEAMER sails 18th April—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952.
yeturns for year of assessment} ’rder. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St a eae aachone ec. cate or Diploma and vari aching experience in Primary (Elemen. Fe Bs ie Ace. 1
1952 (eit of income 1951) are] [PR AEE SNe tea naan tre, tary) and Secondary Schools will be advantages. : er ee 2 eee jarbados eer. Mee
| asked to~do'so without delay p MOTOR CYCLES: (1) BSA. 3% (1) | MODERN PURNIAED TAT ome | Figures released By the United The salary will be on the scale $1,728x72—2,160x96—3,024x144— NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
N. D. OSBORNE, Contact Carlton folder: Upper byt Hil | For further particulars: Appiy fo. Alma Kingdom Information Office hera| 3,456. Previous experience, will be takén into consideration in fixing Dae
Commisélofier “of 4.6.08--Bn | Pashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. show that 111,881 British immi-| the point on the scale at which the successful applicant will be placed. 2 Frown eet Ae ae te anon ate Meo. 1082.
. - inéume Zag and TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.| a Grane Goasls w bed. Fea b8te he ache ae ee Travelling allowance at Government rates will be paid. The post is a ee
\ Fe ean eS 52a, | Pane Road. SO ME WETY sooty, “Fully furnished, lighting Plant. 157,230 and in 1950, 54,651. |PeBsionable in accordance with the provisions of the Barbados Pen- CANADIAN SERVICE
oT : 24.4.52—t ¢ n.| Watermill supply, Dou! rage, three However, total ' British immi- sions Act 1947 (1947-20).
snnlipiesemnenes age eg ih Wma el eration to Canada over the two Applications giving full details of qualifications and experience SOUTHBOUND
; PERSONAL ia hp. OE feceived; con be seen 10.4,52—t.f.n. | year riod wes only 53,918, a|should be sent to the Director of Education. The Garrison, Barbados. Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
; << ___________| m The Barbados Telephone Co. Lid.|SrsnaouTD Grane Coustdune ana |oifference of 57,963. Immigrants) py 3ist May, 1952. imal
J The publieare hereby warned against {8 @&™m.—4 p.m 4.5.52—3n ve song WOE So te |to Canada in 1951 totalled 33,924 8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Montreal April 30th May 19th
} : giving credit to any person or person z i —- ae ning gece tien | OT amounted to 14,994 in 1950 | 6.5.52—In. | s.g. INDRA : : | OSes Sey ae bees
if whomsoever. As I do not pola, myself ROOMS: Unfurnished Upstairs Rooms, —B.U.P. 38. “avRos” Montreal ie “13th June 23rd
: deth or Gghis an my namo uniew bet ELECTRICAL 57 jeemte’” us Browne "Terie, | RATES OF EXC S
} ff e ’ IP a siahdil veneliieicis tie ities atin adnan n . J ,
: written ofgEE paved by me. GARRARD _3-SPEED AUTOMATIC | Matthias Gap, near Boys” School. OF EXCHANGE SonEVROS" eee teen
| y ae Grape Hal’ Voluse SHANGERS—Just received a limited 3.5.52—3n Sth MAY, 1952 } . , ne “Lawrence. Ri er Ports
ot 4 a a + quantity. Call early. P. C. S. Maffei} ———___—__ ORK a e River Ports
wt Lucy. [& €o., Lid a 55.526 | SEA GAZB—on-the-sea, Maxwells Coast |72 1/107 chee x0SK | os, ae aa ae
a 52—2r rm ten _ }fully furnished, igeluding rae ry Bankers 70 3/10% ese vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
Wie wail aie “tunbaiee Gokenad mined OR-GENERATOR and CON-| refrigerator, for June, October onwards, Sil or Dems
Ce eee eae eain® [TROL SWITCHBOARD all in excellent | for further information—Dial 2290. Brits 20 10s
j (nee HUNTS». as I do not hold myseli waren. Ss $600.00 or offers. fGen, eae 7 aien atte 68 8/10: | ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
5 responsible her Or anyone else eon . ; aa ‘ees " Wwe ¥ i | '
G a e . Y * pet, [le 1 Motor Generator set consisting of |SPION KOP—Maxwel)l Coast, Furnished]... Coupons 68 1/1 { *
tracting any debt or debts in my nam o er | Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
unless by a wee ores signed by Ze. anak ee Z cat al ee ie beg ne on meme ee on ay CANADA . a : esd "
saparietaie Wihegs having an output, of 25 amps at a ens 175 6/10% Cheques on
‘ vo! w! a D.C. voltage range o Bankers 13 1/)10% : a
Christ Churen. 30/68 Volts by shunt control. Mount- aS Demand Drafts 73.58% RMINALS Cy
on combination bedplat te ‘ it atts T. %
; |2 Motor-starting panel consisting of . Phone 2959.) 75 5/10% Cable aye ee
} LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ; 27. 14% Currency 72 2/10 % ee —s Y ee
: he ‘pplication of Wm & U5 one, Starter Se = eters Coupons 71 6/10% |
a rading as «6 J ones 20... nolder of ALF ' _ rom s' une, + | 50% iver 20% |
Liquor License No. 40 of 1952 granted wrence, near Cable Office. For in- CANADIAN SERVICE ,
$e them in respect es hoard and shin- : fiber os le amaton’ a tone 8329, as ‘
gle shop at Eagle all, St ichael armatu r generator complee| © .5.52—3n. i
for pecmission to use said Liquor License with, SMe ; Epis From Montreal and Halifax
e it a board and shingle shop with arings for motor }
troot attached ot Ashford Landy Lowe 1 set of ball bearings for generator WANTED j Expected Arrival
le Hall, St, Michael 1 complete set of brushes. ‘ Montreal Halifax = Dates, Bridgetown,
{ ranige {hie nd day ot May 1060, Power Board and cabinet complete ss. “SUNDIAL” a ky oe Berbadeg
‘oO . A. MeLBOD, 2 Ee Ww) self supporting framework con- | ———————_$-______________-—- “ , : > o May ay
i Police Magistrate, Dist, “Av. © taining generator field | regulator, tag 14 May 19 May of June
NES Co., voltmeter, ammeter, change eae, E 5 3 a une une *
f “es oe w “. Jor raat over uit yam ‘atetribetion: \ HELP ‘ ae A VESSEL 14 June 19 June 4 July
—This application wi e consid- L ¥ ’ a. Se
P LADY with experience for om . io
Sihoiice” courte Dist CA" bh Ruetde” [Lawrence “Nelgghome “tatena* | Gaemette” Department Colling ‘ia. Bt Been EENGDOM SERVICE
the 13th day of May 1952, at 11 o'clock. Jappointment. Telephone 3553. hae Broad Street. 6.5.52—3n From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
a.m 2—3n ee onntatanhe ——_——$ $$$
E. A. McLEOD, , ‘| An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER, ) South ° -
Police Magistrate, Dist. (AY. |) — ee | CApAble of supervising a workshop and 4 Wales LtvateealGiaabaee Bane ee oer
SF ives LIVESTOCK . Penne i> Sule cee e j se a
repair work desirable. Applican’ ‘ s.s. “N. O. ROGENAES” .. 28 April 2 May >
; LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) ~ruprins~comer Goce Say ay, | Mst_nave Inowledue of scale drawing 8.s. “SUNMONT” sty de wat ae ia 7 May
E 4 q PUPPIES—Goiden Cocker Spaniei Pup- | and experience in the direction of labonr. ‘ S.s. “FEGGEN" O June 48 June 34 Tumé une
: The application of George Alleyn: | pies. International championship show pies of recent testimoninis must be = , Free breathing is restored just by , _ 10 July
i holder of Liquor License No. ,1085” of} \udge offers pedigree puppies bred ner« submitted with application by 3ist May a breathing the* Mentholatum’ vapours ——_—_———————
and and ingle "shop attached, to Joucn tc io Tne ae her reenauions a ‘to! the ’ Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on |
: hoar and si _to feach .. A . fa other conditions, app! : heed ee : ue :
: wotnee at Pat a tin, “Es ai wat” Dr. Acton, Kingstown, St. Vincent. li me iarbe ae «Foundry, Lim: your throat and chest. This breaks UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
5 Rin enett tleanier 1 premises Ll SR DY oe en , next bréath carries vapours up’ ion and relieves even From Antwerp, Rotterdam
1% fo o'Shate nwny. ‘Bugle Halls St. Mienael heer eo ee ST. MICHAEL'S ae eemitvcth dh ates which most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get ; Pp, Rottezdam and London
) ated this Ath eer z May 1952. MISCELLANEOUS An Assistant FOREMAN | capable of DIAMOND up the nasal passages immediately. a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day. Rxpowea aarivak
BA l . Esq. supervising our. Machine op - oe ETE ¢ * Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgeto
oliee Magistrate, Dist, “AY. ese: t. Applicant must have knowledge . ? ridgetown,
a. rie E. 6 ay raat ae q Per ee es Se int whakingy dketohes and reading blue ’ 2 bas Bartnges
: : et ; . lesale and | prints. mvs: : ++) se 16 April, 18 April 25 April 1
. Th Tis @pplieation will be consic- retail. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street testi jals must be Th § h la h mv,“ . ; a ee SS ee 11 May
od ie Mepeoaine Sere ty be Mail ae ae bam | Seni asm teaenint make | | AME SCHOLAESHL pauno” a Mur IB iiay 22 Say Sin
ai Bi Gevrt, Dist, “A” on Friday the : jeulars relati salary 3
in day of 1979 at 11 o'eiock a.m. Best quality ‘Enalish Galvanized | eee een een eae ig tor The Mane Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
; © A. McLBOD, | Sheets in’ 26 gauge—ft, at $4.90, Bft.| 226, The Barbados Foundry. Limited, nh c
| Pou: ten uate, Dut vA. Jat 546, sft. at $634, Enquire Auto Tyre | > 0! pox 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
65 $2—1n Sompany. Trafalgar Spry Streets. town, Barbados, 1.5.82-—-7n
Wetnon 2696. wn. i "
; —————————— ANAGER—For commission agency de- Tickets for the above are
ENT ope PDEDene | octie sttacse ane hapa ae’ | hime we, cones, Reese
, “ai : . ; le experience an $
ui a Cur I es 4.5.52—1n abhiity to. handle correspondence essen now available again
i icipation in profits.
it ix nu lomger necessary to suffer CEREALS — tial, lary plus part
pan, Sole oa rasa et tery | Wheat, Cream of Wheat. Ail Bran and | gaperience, “Appin »-0- Box 00% Port | 1 SINGER MACHINE. CO
; Yiowh es Chingroid). Hytex starts to | Alflakes in tins. W. M. Ford. Dial | of-spain, Trinidad. 90, 4. 53=0r. Z

work in {Oo minutes and not only stops 3489, 35 Roebuck Street
the patu vein ane et AL Sebald Dees .
oe t . stops ing and combat
t ine Align thereby curbing other trou- ore ose in § Yb. tins, 12 o7
4 bles caused by Piles such as Headache Pon olesate and Retail Ww. M.
Nervousness, Backache, Constipation, ‘ord, 35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489.





6.5.52—2n. | “SALESMAN — Immediately Salesman

and Office Clerk, good opportunity for
hardworking young man who is inter-
asted in this type of work, Apply





ATTENTION MANAGERS

“



54,

x “—
FOR ALL YOUR FRIENDS

“Made Only B



The Mentholatum Go. Ltd.,



and PLANTATION OWNERS














































































SOSSSS 5$$5SSS9S8000S9

“
%
ne Street. . .
fas ot ‘enor, debaiy: anger le a} 00. [Cecil L, Straker & Co., Spry Street, Goins catsuit | (Est. 1889) Slough, Englano.
disposition et on SRO! 7. © ee
E guarantee Hyte ‘must stop your pile laatdry, convenient and. gany {o"operate MISCELLANEOUS GUESTS AND YOURSELF % LLLLLSELELELEL IE LPS LAEEOPCPRE CEFSOIOG DIS“ aia It has parcel ise penend doubt that one tractor
a e es , ers, 37. : .
Loader ght Lage Rae lana AEP aunts de Co Led, Lower Booed Warest WANTED TO PURCHA3E There is Nothing Better on > ¥ : 1 the cane carts is one hundred percent. more econom-
Dial 5196. 6.5.52—3n. | Gramaphones, Victrolas, Pickyps. Apply: the ad % Wi : ical than three lorries.
———— J Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Strect, Mark than x | TH [ & W f
5:00 0CGVOOCSOG9SUOO090SY | CHILD'S CRADLE complete with Mat- | Dial 3200 6,5.52—2n % ¢ hy delay see us right away. We can supply cane
ress - y: Mr. CWC ) ;
trea, | g00d as new-—apply: Mr. Field ee, Rf Recently received, do not wait until the last moment * carts without tyres and platforms for $650.00, or with
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH latina [vr Sng i | i ee ai ‘ $1 ° |] chasis supplied for $240.00. '
} : . —————- | denominations. A, R, Acton, Kingstown +12 BUY NOW % D t del v. 3 : .
: SG. GARYANTEED CORRUGATED | st." Vincent, 4.5.52—2n ais ts ‘ _Do not delay, the price of material is going up.
For NG aay EER s HERTS est British ‘make sft Sheets R um 12 CENTRAL EMPOKIUM é This offer is only good for a short time. We have one
sHTS an , HAE ‘ ; \ . in s :
\ MATHEMATICIANS: — ‘ STORE — Broad’ St. Tel. 2304 a PUBLIC NOTICES |} Corner Broad & Tudor Streets ip" stock for demonstration.
; Slide ules, Large et .5.52—3n BY) nceeenncne % Rae
> Squares, Black Board Com- GARDEN HOSE. tu" Garden Hose Blended and Bottled by Sy SoSSSSSCoSaL
a

NOTICE 6996996909
A ey yaa ve ‘were Applications for a vacant Bulkeley T SON
sd Trust Fund Exhibition tenable at any Ist
HAWAIAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN—|0F 2nd grade school in the island will be FI OO
Absolutely new in the market. Suitable | Teceived by me up to 17th May. ( 1 9 38) LID.
for skirts and shirts. Only $1.20 per| Candidates must be sons of parents ° |



Also large shipment of Glass

4 passes, t Squares .Etc.
mow opening.

% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Smith's Engineering Works

ED







___ Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

4 Sugar Plantations Notice
ree e

% and 4.8.52—in.| in straitened circumstances having a Roebuck Street tet PHONE: 4947
x HARDWARE , settlement in Bt. George, or Mabie to Headquarters for Best Rum. y c

r 5 HAIR DRYER—One (1) Helene Curtis|be ra ere and must no re . "
feces: (:SCSSSBSSS ~ | Halr Dryer in good worktnig order), one| than 13 years of age. A baptismal cer- SOSSSSSSSSSOON Want to give your floors that ....









5 S0<,
Head-
Of $SS93SSS09S", |.'1) Adjustable Shampoo” Board and |tificate and a letter from the
—oro | Stand. No reasonable ae seer : a of biel school ie
If not saved but secking g Apply: lL. Bernstein, No. 1, Swan Street. | attends mu accompany application,
Dial 8257 or 2384. 4.5.52—2n Forms of application must be obtained
tion, ple
3 Salvation, please write for %

from me,
MARINE ENGINE, 95 h.p., 6 cylinder, | °
$ FREE HOOK ;
:



NEW LOOK
We can do it by the...

NU-FLOCR METHOD
Call... EVELYN ROACH & CO., LTD.

} FOR SALE
cecnaearereererrriensseensiecccas| THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME
JUST RECEIVED


















D, H. A. JOHNSON,
Clerk, Vestry of St. George,




FURNISH in May

Gray Marine Engine, complete with


































































% sterngear and propeller. DaCosta & 4.5.52—4n,
% Which Makes Co., Ltd., Dial 4689. irene 3584 or 3585
§ Gyp OY ete de esheets NOTICE Start NOW—TODAY
% G ) S WAY OF $ MOSQUITO eee: Read, 5 mde aod I hereby inform OF. anes) Pubie
. ‘S. pSuperior Quality uble . jum, | that on the 28th day o ril 19 uring ~ ‘
> SALVATION x 80.99. Limited Quantity. Thani Brothers. | iny sickness I authorised Mr. J.C. Hut- saan a a Te 8 tank toclops
: a cco at ee bohm, Wow thee [ff tating, Beda, CradlensBurenuy #16
, ‘ sy USEFU: rreEMsS— fn i 0 oe 10 a G StS-or~ row. i "
® PLAIN” % |icad’ Hes 60, Ladies “Aprons” Bie | ‘orvea to cancel all authority on my be. {ff Drawers Tables for Dining An extremely well built, modern three bedroom (or. two
~ S._ Roberts, Gospet \ Children’s, Rainecats $2.40; Ladiew Rain: | halt which, was formerly vested in the PaRes Tt Chine ye estoam bedrooms and den) BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con-
% * [Tooate . an - * e ern ess | Game r.d ulson iS Mis . - +
* eee Seen ports a X 1 Sh ON oes Strest. 2:5.69-n | now be aid 19 me at Tur OMicw betwee ROOM Comforts — Desks struction. Combined forty feet living-room and gallery, fully
Ss ive., Bangor, oad SRM oe ci celery 6 to 8a m,, noon to 2 pum., 6 to ¢ cupboarded Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceiling cedar
x . RECORDS—Cl our stock of MGM/p.m. Telephone 4888, J . 7. CHAT- A ig
SOOO SAAT * | Records, Three for “Two ‘Dollare, yout | ANI, «indy: - Christian Proprietor



CCS it
SLSSSOI EOS SS LEO COO CTSS Clocks, $8.12 up.

choice. A. RARNES & CO., LTD. General Merchant, Office ond residence
9.4.62—t.f.n. | Corner Passage & Baxters Pres,

JUST RECEIVED MAEORT SHINTO: Docent of Qualities, | —-—SSOVAL NOTICE orn eal

and grown ups. Exelusive designs and
SMITH SHIPPING SERVICE

materials. ani Brothers.
4-5.62—In- | ask their Chiants to kindly note that their
fr Office is now located at Magazine Lane

SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUGAR a A rage
Pkes. Tate & Lyle Castor row Chisinablo trom all leading grover- )£0cins the Public Libr £.8.69-8n
Sugar ‘*
“so good for you’

Sliced Ham and Bacon ’ 30

4
Lge. and Small Tins Vienna oenneninas perinmeag een + come seal sins FOR SALE

lined double bedroom closets. Attractively laid out garden
with fruit trees ang ample room for vegetables. Garage with
breezeway to house and detached self-contained maid’s

quarters. The Property is coolly and delightfully situated

within easy reach of main road at Worthing. Ph, 8562,
STEWART. 2.5.62—3n.





















L.S. WILSON

SELF HEATERS


























Tailors, Seamstresses, Needleworkers and even for
your home, a Heater is a Necessity. Ours are good
and are priced right.








The Loyal Brothers














































teal tnujland’'s leading Dally, Newspaper nov HARDBOARD for Ceilings Partitions etc. 4 ft. x 8 ft
Pkgs. Goddard PI 0 5 i ice by AE BN aT re \ ‘or ngs Partitions etc. 4 ft. x 8 ft.

o agus Pow: & | mnty i, or publication Yn London. "Con MISCELLANEOUS of the Star CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS from 6 to 10
" », t S * ESE
The ‘icine Senetois alee Hocat Representative Fete ttn.| apoly Dow, Beate & Con lade, Whit 1952 BARBADOS

: “4 , 4.52-1.2.n., le . . ee
Ph. Bridal Ieing Sugar ar tare Park Road. f 1.5, 52-—t.f-n. CARNIVAL. feet lengths as low as $3.00 per sheet complete with Vacuum and Tower Pumps 3,600.00
Tins Gelative THREE RAPE TREES ae | VENETIAN BLINDS, : . B
Tins Asstd. Sweet Biscuits B] Gace fete Raney: Bigek wee A uminum ‘American siyle 10 Close $16.00 = wa Fane SCREWS and WASHERS Ten (10) GALVANISED STEEL BOXES
a ye Oh 2 THURSDAY. 5th and EVERITE RIDGES © MME WE sil ecdlnca: nna tence each 150.00
Tins Strawberries CELGEE to-dig up und renave “rege be YACHT—% ft. Cabin “Cruiser, built SATURDAY, 7th JUNE GALVANIZE NAILS, STAPLES etc. One (1) New Fletcher Centre Feed MUD PRESS
Ae May 18th 100. S0QUEAn| 1800, Price 91.700. Oriel, Gill. Telephone & Sa ae ' TRON and STEEL BARS in %, 14, 5%, 34, 7%, 1 Inch 36 Chambers 307 square .....0.0.0. csccccssseseeseee 2,000.00
TINNED MEATS — Luncheon Beef, 6.5.52—2n ny ADVERTISING BANDS EVERITE SOTL PIPES in 3 Inch and 4 Inch One (1) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE 12” x 24” :
TIN HAMS Corn Beef with cereal, Corned Mutton we Di ’









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W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street. Dial
1489. 6.5, 52—gn

D. HISTORICAL BANDS
In order to raise the standard
of Carnival in this island the
ene | ie rie would
appreciate the co-o; tidn
of firms, clubs and individ.
uals being as original as
possible.

No entrance fee will be

charged,

Bookings for Booths and
Stands contact Mr. C. Morris,
Sobers Lane.

Closing date for above will
be closed on 3rd June, 1952.
MORE PARTICULARS




The necessary Bends—Ys and Tees GU TUNA» Gardiai carecsectcsecrosesastoce roticeccocavonvososasooa - 600.00

One (1) Set STEEL GEARINGS suitable for 48” Mill 1,000.86
One thousand (1,000) ft. 7” CAST IRON PIPE—per tb -10

One (1) Lot 8” Cast Iron Flanged GUTTERING
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One (1) Belt Driven DUPLEX PUMP 5” x 6” ............
One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN complete with
Steel Slats 36” wide x 110’ long ................ 600.00

One (1) MULTITUBULAR ROILER 8” x 14” .. Net 200.00
New STEEL BOILER TUBES 4” x 14”
long — each

Two (2) 26” x 44” New MILL ROLLS each ..

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A few of these have not yet
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TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEREN

> PILES.

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torture caused by pile trouble. We tel
you that if you only start using Man Zao
at once it will stop the terrible pain,
soothe and completely heal blind or bleeding
piles. Read just these two from a host
of letters,

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« year I suffered with terrible burning piles.
Fomentations and ointments gave ate only tem-
bocary relief. Then I heard of Man Zan, and

-| decided to try it, Now, in less than three weeks, I
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Mrs, J. T., Penrith, says :—" Itching and bleed-
img piles worried me for over two years, and I
could not obtain any relief. 1 was recommended
to try Man Zan, and immediately I found relief.
Now I am quite free of the terrible agony.”

Don’t suffer longer the nerve-destroying,
weakening misery of pile trouble. Man
Zan will most surely give you instant relief.

Sold in easy, clean-to-use tubes, with
special nozzle applicator, from all chemists,

ManZan
PILE REMEDY



HENR Y AR) ANDERSON

TRAE M/A TO
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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES









——

)





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SPARTAN DEFEAT COLLEGE 1--0

Harrison College ———————|_ Pugh Fights

| PAGE EIGHT
t



TUESDAY. MAY 6, 1952





a




Foreign Athletes |
In U.S, Seen As
Olympic Hopes












The GIRL
GUIDES’ FAIR












Always active at that age—but they are
using up energy.










B s
- pe. : (By CARL SHEPHERD)... will be held at Give aid
t ti SPORTS As the summer Olympic Games Th DRILI >
1ss ppor uni es draw closer, it seems likely that e . sure they don’t outgrow their
QUIZ For Health ¢imany United States athletes will HALL eee
SPARTAN defeated Harrison College one nil in their from other eure et athletes | On SATURDAY, 10th MAY, “This puredichondiover
Knock-Out fixture at Kensington yesterday evening. Allan dane, ee pe DEREK PUGH, who until been their teammates at American from 3 to 10 p.m.

Ishmael, playing at inside left for the Park team, scored the
lone goal of the match.

The game was slow with a few bright moments. Nearly

oil supplies in concen-
trated form the natural
fats and vitamins that

Btricken by illness was potentially schools of higher 1 ¥
one of the world’s greatest quar-~ Thirty-six foreign students
ter milers, is conducting a great.attending U.S. colleges are con-

Under the distinguished
patronage of His Excel-
lency the Governor

fight to regain his health and fit-' sidered excellent prospects for & Lady Savage
all of the good forward movements were organised by the || 1- ,CBICKET. no rep- |] 2CSS-_ Last November, he con~ their national Olympic teams, There will-be many youngsters need to keep
College forwards. They however threw away their chances sae a wane re tracted infantile paralysis while Four have already been chosen them well — now and

interesting
Ss

again and again when they failed to score. studying geology in Paris.
y,



g ’ 5 on to represent Australia at the games, —_— Te sais later in life.
College took the touch off with was put in an iron lung, and it Three are swimmers and one is a 1 &

Ginter” defending the northern i Teun oh 2 . as was thought that his running iunner, The swimmers are worid TEAS, ICES, CAKES.

goal. The College forwards were A uriba n May Be “spectacles” in any one of days were over. But Derek champion freestyler John Marshall LUCKY DIPS

first to attack. They were award- showed the same fighting quali- of Yale Unive:

WHEEL OF FORTUNE
The POLICE BAND will be
in attendance by kind per-
mission of the Commissioner.

; t ity; freestyler Gar-
ties which won him so many rick Agnew of Ohio State Univer-
victories on the track, including’ sity; and John Davies, the Univer-
the A.A.A. Champicnship last sity of Michigan's expert breast-

ed two early corners but no scor-
ing resulted.

The school boys kept up their
attack. Paul Tudor, their inside

Unrivalled As

9 year, and now only his arms ar@ stroker. The runner is Mo: iL ADMISSION:
left, took a beautiful shot from Boussac’s Best mek ae ees eeipoate. || still'affected by the illness. He ratte of Seton Hall College, who t is] Adults ame) ee ade
‘well putaise the penalty Sten but By JAMES PARK and yet score a goal? is already back at his studies im . uistanding in the 400-meter dash. Children & Nurses — 6d.
Ateins: dahon pat axe Se (Newly ret por 3. RACING Paris, and there js every hope jesides holding four world mid- Scouts & Guides in





that he will be able to return to 4jp-dists

the track next year, Itwas because - eee te
oi his determination to get well,
that he was. allowed to leave
hospital early. The doctors were
gonfident that he would carry out

Uniform — — 6d.

ly afterwards Mr. Williams at French racing stabl P
inside right took a shot which , There will be friendly but
went wide of the goal. keen competition between the
Grant at centre forward for '\Y0 Boussac stables this season.
Spartan received a pass, He took ‘While both are managed by the
a shot which Cammie Smith, Col- “omte de Brignac, the horses

freestyle records,
Marshall set an American inter-
collegiate mark of 19:03.7 for the
1,500 meter race. Breaststroker
Davies finished in fourth place in
‘the last Olympics and is again

dos Turf Club Handicap
Race?
4. WATER-POLO

LIQUID in bottles of 6, 8 or 16 fluid ox.
CAPSULES in tubes containing from 2$-

lege custodian, had no difficulty
in saving.

Play wes now concentrated in
the College goal area. Tony
Haynes at inside right took a long
shot which went wide of the cross

bar.
Only Goal

A few minutes later Allan Ish-
mael, Spartan inside ieft, opened
the aecount for his team, He
received a pass from Chase on
the left wing and shot well out
of the reaches of Cammie Smith
who was dut of goal.

Paul Tudor missed a golden op-
portunity to open the account for
his team. He was @ell inside the
area when he received a short pass
from centre-forward Griffith. In-
stead of taking a first time shot
he dribbled the ball and gave
Atkins an opportunity to clear.

A few minutes later Tudor
missed another good opportunity.
On this occasion he kicked wide
of the goal. At half time the

-$core was Spartan one, Harrison

College nil.

As soon as the ball was touched
in resumption Spartan went into
the attack. Griffith took a corner
but no scoring resulted.

From a kick out by goalie
Smith, Cadogan, Spartan centre
half, took a one time shot. The
ball struck the left upright and
rebounded into play.

Grant failed to increase the
score for his team after receiving

well placed pass from Chase.

e was then removed from cen-
tre forward position and placed
on the right wing. Haynes played
eentre forward and Griffith, in-
vithe ‘Cell

; e College forwards again at-
tacked. Griffith ouveds good

ss but kicked wide o; the goal.
‘ollege failed again to score the
equaliser. This time Morris cen-
tred beautifully from the left
wing but Griffith failed to score.
ane power Comets blew off
core was sti P

College nul. orm one,
@ teams were as follows:

' Harrison College: Smith, Trot-

‘vill oppose each other in worth-
while races if it is thought they
ore up to the required class.

Argur will be the Villa Djebel
representative in the (2000
Guineas. No doubt C. H, Sem-
blat and Rae Johnstone will be
hoping to find something better
among those at Villa Pharis for
the Derby.

Auriban was the best two-year-
old in the stable last year and
still retains pride of place. He is a
delightful colt in every way ex-
cept in temperament. Semblat
expects him to prove one of the
best of his year in France so long
as he pays attention to business.

I saw him work on two days
this week, and he is all action.
He may settle down when he
gets into fast work, but I have
a suspicion that he is a hand-
ful. As he is not in any of the
English classic races, we may
not see anything of him this
side of the Channel.

May be Brilliant

The stable’s best two-year-old
filly, Arbele, is not in the 1000
Guineas, but is in the Oaks.

Despite her rather mean ap-
pearance she may be brilliant this
year. She is bred to stay but I
prefer to await the racecourse
test Her best chance might have
heen in the 1000.Guineas.

The seniors are dominated by
Valma, Stymphale and Pharas.
The St. Leger winner, Talma, is
to be trained fog the Ascot Gold
Cup. He has grown since last
year and fined down’ he may
show in advance of three-year.
old form.

I thought Stymphale could do
with a bit more substance but is
a stylish colt of excellent quality.
I do not know much of Pharas,
whe has won twice, but there is
much to like about him.

There are a number of three-
year-old colts who have still to
run. They all have ample size and
scope, but none may challenge
the supremacy of Auriban. It
may be we shall hear of Caraval





What are the measure-
ments of a Table Tennis bat,
according to the Laws of
the Game ?

May 10.
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish-
ed in the Sunday Advocate

of May 11.
Each must

entry be
accompanied by A COUPON

as Set out below.
SPORTS QUIZ

and Pensacola, Dux is a half-
brother to Isocles, and Pensacola
is a half-sister to Argur. If looks
count, the Marsyas stock will do
well.

Outstanding Anyte

I thought the outstanding filly
was Anyte, an own sister to Pareo,
and full of quality. If on the
small side there is a sharp look
about the Coaraze filly, Gypsie,
and there are others who may
well prove to be better than they
look at present.

The two stables will be in
the picture as much as ever in
Englang and France but, unless
I am in error, I left with the

the prescribed exercises.

Boxing

JACKIE TURPIN does not in-
tend to let the boxing honours
remain with just One member of
the family. Jackie, a feather-
weight, emulated his younger*
middle-weight brother Randolph !
in a recent contest, when he
knocked his opponent Jimmy
Bird in 45 secs. showing the same
Turpin aggression, he went for
his opponent right from the start
with a vigorous two-handed at-
tack. The pay-off was a perfect
right to the point of the jaw,
which left the unfortunate Bird
unconscious for several minutes.

Cricket

EDDIE PAYNTER former Lan-
cashire and England left hander
who celebrated his fiftieth birth-
day last November, is again to be
seen in action. This summer he
will play as an amateur for En-
field in Lancashire League cricket.
His career has thus gone full
circle, for it was from Enfield’
that he joined Lancashire way
back in the nineteen twenties.
He has resigned from the list of;
first-class umpires, and become a’
hotel keeper in his native town of
Clayton-le-Moor. Eddie played
many great knocks for England.
But is best remembered for his
courageous innings in the fourth
test at Brisbane in 1933. Al4
though suffering from tonsilitis,
he got up from his sick bed and
with his neck wrapped in a thick
muffler, he stopped the England
batting collapse, and stayed to
score an invaluable 83 runs, In
the second innings he made the
hit which not only won England
the match, but also the Ashes.

Friendly Football
Association

expected to make an
showing.

graded as Olympic
because of their American records

excellent
Other foreign ‘swimmers re-
candidates
South

are: Graham Johnston,

African freestyler attending the

University of Oklahoma; Leo Por-
telance, Ohio State University’s
Canadian breaststroker; and three
Cubans who also attend Ohio State
—Nicasoi Silverio Arsenia Gon-
zalez, and Luis Mastorroll. The
last excel in swim sprints. :

torroll. The last excell in swim

Two top-flight Canadian ath-)$

jetes who swam for their country
during the 1948 Olympics are at
California schools. They are

‘Jerry McNamee at Southern Cal-

ifornia University and Allen
Gilchrist of Fullerton College.

More foreign athletes are at-
tending the University of Michi-
gan than any other school in the
United States. They inglude nine
Canadians, one Panamanian, and
one Swede, The last, Roland Nils-
son, surpassed the Swedish re-
cord when he won a midwestern
shot put title with a toss of 53
feet, 7} inches (15.9 meters,
16.69 centimeters). _

As in other Olympic years, the
Scandinavian athletes are consid-
ered the hardest to beat in dis-
tance running. Sweden’s Alf
Holmberg, Norway’s Frederick
Eckhoff, and Finland’s Denis
Johansson are combining educa~
tion with athletic training at US.

CT

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—-10.00 a.m.

Court of Original Jurisdiction
—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the’ Legislative
Council—2.00 p.m.

Meeting of the House of
Assembly—3.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.0.—
7.30 p.m.

——————————————
WEATHER REPORT





THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

By courtesy of The British
Council there will be a
Special Showing of
selected FILMS,
chiefly Documentary, in the

B m, on

WEDNESDAY, MAY 1TH,

at 8.30 p.m.
Members are cordially
invited.








(No Admission Charge)
4.5,52—3n.

WANTED

'| OLD GOLD
AND SILVER
| JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The very highest
market prices paid



at your Jewellers...

|
| Y. DeLIMA
| & CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone : 4644

















(Local & Visiting Members %
Only) :



Uf any difficulty in obtaining, write 10+.



STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS



















WS BUTT] Ce ‘
‘ y
% x
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RECENTLY
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i%

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i§ Galvanised Sheets — 6’, 7’, 8’, 9, 10’

| re Nails — all sizes :
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: 2s
man, Mr. Smith, S y m mons, and Dali, who have still to appear impression that if the Derby c TO-DAY ‘ ==
Squires, G. Squires, Morris, P on the racecourse, and Pharyllis, goes to France it may not be TO-DAY'S FIXTURE : Sunrise: 5.40 a.m, ==. ————— the world ever a
7 Griffith, Mr. Williams and who has run once. ‘ through the agency of a Bous- Practice match at Shell Sunset: 6.15 p.m. . ee

. ord, : - The two-year-olds at Villa sac colt. B.F.F.A. knock-out team meen St ee ee Best Results ADVERTISE \ =
partan: Atkins, Gibbons, Bow- Pharis are a giand lot, I was vs, the Rest Lighting: 7.00 p.m. cor ri { {
mar Mr. Smith Symmons, F. particularly struck by the way ‘There are plenty of other races 5 oF FA teat 3 High Tide: 1.19 a.m., 1.41 p.m. aad =:
) tigen Morrison, Chase, Griffith Marsyas has stamped his stock. in which the Villa Pharis and the Gcal; R Pinder Ta ited Low Tide: 7.52 a.m., 7.58 p.m. SE i 7 ==
en, Haynes, Cadogan, Gittens, I saw two colts and two fillies Villa Djebel will make their Haydes, R. Denny, Half-backe. | -—-_-—_—-—_—_—_—_——————e ee a Quality Tit Range =
me oe mael. ; by him who show much prom- presence felt and M. Marcel ¢, Phillips, E “th a ee ACKS! Te SD OST PTO TOD POOP VO PP POPSPPOEI IESE 30 o )
eree: Mr. O. S. Coppin. ise. Boussac will be out to complete Norville, CON) —D- o Morris build cars the world demands, Zac
See The colts are Dux and Tim- the hat-trick as the leading OwN- Forwards:—F, Linton c it) DES UNION TO-DAY % Cars that have covered thousands of = 2".
* s) anthe and the fillies are Calatis er in England. R. H rria, R- , C. Jones, 3 millions of miles in the service of satis- SS,
in. Curtails ‘wo Thorne, C. Year~ " fied owners. So when youcohiemplale = 7S
enepicer % buying a ma utom Z
Cou t Cri tk . | STANE Ty : Y The Rest: Goal: A. Dummett A LECTURE by % pemenaber that M. cus havoc: :
nm y A 1 el g wh ha (Rangers) Backs: C. Barker (Har- % = Ss
LONDON. M 5 4 orf 2 4 , s ore fa (Westerners) MR. J. D. M. BELL, M.A. (Oxon) $ SNe
ees vs 4 i Ad th rr t i CHT eae alf-backs: C. Maitland (Pen- ic History, University of Glasgow, S , a ND PS NOS SS SS
marted In sain on due 7 These Corie. and TAisbacics Mosthae ete (Advocate), S. So Goat Lovtarer tothe Caribbean Trades Union Course) : SS = FS SSSV
| i angers) . : i ( :
cr ay match now curtaile pve 1 d a a G. Williams (Westerners) H. At The BRITISH COUNCIL, ; ‘ me Ss a SS S
pid Teg Mien el he ave now e¢ n xp oae ’ panes (Rangers), H. Clarke, “Wakefield”, White Park > a Ss
Giles hit their way to a 135 stand Fer, 4 tong time the true o.dding The nana oeow b. Olton ia. On THURSDAY, 8TH MAY, at 5.00 P.M. % q =
Son eel eet ee ete ens een 5h et Sebeout pasar ites 98,” a good doube o! ‘ Mr. J. Hinds will be the ADMISSION FREE 3 "
8, Giles wa Ss only rec Ss Seals = ; a : ° s
76 not out at close of play. Kent YY Ttnority. r. _ ee ee ee Ae i oues >

which batted first were all out
201. “Or

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FLANNEL PANTS

“Res

e real safety factors in he
case of a light doubie are ‘ne
juality of the trump suppor: tor

One popular fallac:
use it primarily to show great
honour strength. regardiess o!
other important considerations

The exploded theories of the

was to

Close of play scores were:—
Somerset vs. Yorkshire no play
owing to rain; Oxford University

rain stopped play for the day;
Kent 201, Nottinghamshire It
for one; MCC 116 for three vs
Surrey, rain restricted play; Cam
bridge University 168 for four vs.
Suessex, rain restricted play; Wor- e
cestershire 101 for six vs. the

Indian touring team, rain restrict-

Jartner's suit response and tne
distribution of the douoler ~
pees See es Or tre oand. The follow\an nar a
a 8S eb poimts oniy but is.a soun
Fey Tete mance cise ihe ae Ree Tea ehee?
~book. 2, the ; i
following hand held by South ak 304
after East has opened with One ~The fact that eacn tourcara
Heart suit is headed by Ace or King t=
imporsant, the number oj ruffing
pricks may be drasticaliv reduc
Poiiting cut chat 1 de Baa Tete Celene Ae Bais ue er alt
- Mg â„¢i tw three rounds ot
tactios to make. trap. passes on pace two! OF mae sina

~
~
MORRIS OXFORD High
efficiency 41 h.p. engine,
“Mono-construction” of
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Independent front wi
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SP Pe OS Oe



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tr World's biggest smallear
ed play.—€P) #@) strong hands. the advice given "4" ayove examople vis a tar We Offer - - - buy! Within-the-wheele
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SUMMERHA YES San” in fact.i1 1s the couble |; Tee che sew oes in Light, Medium and Dark mibpsntion. +21 Bab. 6a

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For ai! its 14 points. this tvpe
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overcall describes the hand to a

TENNIS RESULTS

The results of the Summerhayes

at $2.72 and $5.17 per yard



T Q6—18 points. a good guard “yan three or four ‘mcks. tf ._ BLAZER CLOTH
Tournament on Saturday were as: in the opponent's suit. no parti: partner is very. weak in ® i, MORRIS SIX 70 hip.
follows: — cular interest m. the unbid doubled contract in one of she Green $3.13, per yard; Blue $3.51, $3.75 dependent eerwansl
Vv. H. Chenery beat L. G major) and leaves North . t© unbid suits It mav ve the opno- and $5.60 per yard cca yaaa
Hutchinson 5—7, 6—3, 6—2. re or i — as = aa at Ai pene. who aeysiop a cross-ruf? chassis built as a single
, 2 nrough sheer force of nabit in rence ands with sterie unit. Over 10 cubic feet
L.~ Av! Harrison beat A. D.. gg Fvough shot force of nami W@erepce Hands with $ PIN. STRIPE SERGE of lugsage space. These
Hutchii 4—6, 6—4, 6—4
utchinson , . refer to the double as showmg & 4 oints are best viewed for Black and Brown $8.56 and $15.77 per yard are only a few of the
V. H. Chenery and L. A. Har-. strong hand. but the main p¢ ni ime bene as usef on dete ¢

“quality first" features
incorporated in this
Morris masterpiece.

rison will meet in the Finals of is conceded——that it ts often the

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London Ervre



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE SfX BAKBAIMIS ADVOCATE TVtSDAl v.-.v <• im CLASSIFIED ADS. FOR WETTT IFLCPMONK 2108 THANKS -inUtl cardi UW (O trie teatl. (tan. Il>ll Kol SSJTTK nelt.' CUrriM* Bar* MVEn.YMENT NOTKF Ineome Tax Notice M I. PERSONS who have not % %  Mtii their iiicwme lax %  IT %  •{ MMMMDl 1V52 (Jeflr of income 1951) .r. jvkeu to rtn *o wiihoui niaj ,\\ ii. usuoRNt.. ('•MiiiiiKiloncr of Income Tax and -Death Dm 4.6M—tn PERSONAL %  *— %  '•--.... -. %  ,...i ., 1 wnrin r pn I %  r fur mwf rtmtmritnf n> drM r oV*" kl %  %  nim -jnleta bv i %  BtftOL BARB. T latTI Grape Hall Village. St Lurv 5 ii %  ai SStfTl ITUJ -e lit'NTS. i.> 1 do ml hold tar her nropiiAs inn. %  %  • Villas* Chit at Ctiurti 1 FOR SALE .it--. > m Jam*I fcedr. AUTOMOTIVE H AuaUr. A-TO IIEHnrORD. oni> dan* 1.4J0B Call ai lUdn-i. a Taylor'* Oarag* "run,* 43S. 1I* Bl'NCiALOW M*-tni lurnlahed RtajagBJB on 81 Jarne* CM*. 3 bodrooma. I loiieta and IMIM. runnlBM •"* and rotd r All modn toireantavmi DiBi HT3 • i r n CAB—Onr ltt Fluid Drln I.I7U rdaphuiw H "Ni'llin BOOMI On The Sea. WorUilnar View. WtOI or wilnou n JUO pn and Bxind*UK WorUiina. %  .t. i | ; (-i Telephone H.-.IW UM modal MlUaaK I N KhaliMI/TOR <_'.CLLS tit BSA M 'I S A IW. CaiMl.Ubn both paefen ConlBtr CaraUn HoialM. Upper Oon H1U TRUCK -OM til 3-tor. AutUn True* Apply D.V W'TT Co. Lid. -WhU Pars Road 34 4 St—t f %  UT|L1CON-Oai ilj Bedford Uulatw. i v ORee* tftvra. can be aae* I Th* Barbados Telephone Co Ltd t am—4 put 4 551—in ELECTRICAL CABHAPD 3-srrr.D HANOPIBl Just leeeiv! luanlilv C>il early J> I f. T Id BOUSJtt • Village, on aae. Dratai r >-i fi HIM rsam Dial MM •aid* I ... FT-AT —New. eery modi C oar* lately fumlahad Taatphoi •le-rtrlcity r-elrd a*. Bj.e.llenl and %  .(< %  M-B bit film l*'iil Bumnasr R attan Applv to UAKHKIL HT IAWIUMI CAT Pli- B4M M 4 VI 1 "Will pitch pmc %  IO at WhiU Hull rkaad T... tH....^ ,, ,,,.,. option Roan c.rrinfion Viliu, HK —ch wltrt alwd and kllclhm and OmrOT Land ran bo rotttad al aa aa per ajuarirr On* <%• ihop i it witn noui and ah*d in fnod rnndill'*i >t Torad.idr Ka*d .! OIMT ETMUI Maara OBH I l',Tfnri Fo.d Car mlkaoff* don•4a modM I MB alao aril you !" t firnlKirr R> Auction Applj Hill. TVamtaidr Auction Mart 4an t. | >, 2, rnvaar horn* wiw Maud B-r ."3n„ A K .^ M l.i -AHAWAY-BI PhlUp Kant, I badFully fumlahad lJrhtln Planl lupply DOUBW Car Port, tare •rrvani roanu. trmn Mar Hi Phoa. 1'' :•* I I n JprroW-OB Rta, Mnwr'l. Chn.t Church Pun* funiiahad. Availabto li fane nd_ from HaDt-i-.b-r T-I^pho. %  aaaai Walanwl arrvai K 1*1 in.If SALES EAL ESTATE • of Land TWO i trie BuUdme Joa Ml AUCTION TUBfDAV tut. al I P.BV, llar^cb* i Land Oap opa-Mile PoUca Btallon Deuaaa ruofad board A oiinato Mataw '• • %  ia io %  a shad — Kllchan. Cloaet. Palind Land can ba •titrd m 40 par quartai Timii Caah R. ARCHER McKXNZrZ 44-Sa—Jn. StHfce Gauet-s Giv Rationing General Sit Gerald Templer. The new Hifh cx-rnmlasionei "" 1 ESu'l^rSr ai*, 1 ... Jjj troubled country % %  making tremendous impression on peoples — Malay*. Chii Indian.t a.id whites alike basal March t*n I A.I April asm NEWIIAVhN I'rai.f Coaat. riYMOCTll (i-m l< .1 J-i RUOSta t'nfumiahrd Uptlalrs Koomi IK,I OK LICKVKE NOT HI SI Co liol.lai ol mar N* N -I aid Mtcha. iar and Liquor Uear" md >h >.>] %  .hop •.m. %  ii M. Mlcharl :-i..t ii,, |Bd fat B| Kaj UN ToB A McLIXlD. Bsa. Pollcr ManaUata. I.l.t "A JONB A O per W A JONES Applicant S n Thlt .i-I-lK-allon Will be con.trt*rad al a Ltcataaln* Court Io It.alrt .ii tvi| cr Co-irt. Dial "A !" n Tuaadr th.Itth day ol May IPM, M 11 o'clnck I A Mcixon Pollca M.L.tr-u. lint 'A I'M in ONK MOTOR-CEHERATOR and CON TROL Sn-ITTUROARD all in airallm' conditrfin Price aaoa aa or oflon. f i.r.. -I Sf 1 Mot.tr Ornarator aat contioina O a Q VoH 1 phaaa. M eycla nwor • t.uplad to a anunt wound %  •naratoi bavins an oAjIpul ol ts ampa at V volta wllh a DC voltas* ransM o am Voltby .hunt control Mount>nm on combination badaUta Mntor-.tatlna panal tonatanns of floor flaina* framewoik mountad wl a atar-dalu nartar and triple-pokr Barry Dactilc fuwa-iamrtt I Set of lutor coils I armature for g*n*ratot -un "baft 1 aat of ball baaringa lor I aet of bsll bearlnsa for I romplrta art Of bruin** Power Board and cabinat complal* *itii aalf luppurtins IramaworN rvn Ulnlrut aencrator fMd ratrulatoi voiimcirr. ammrtar. pola chanar over ranch, usual diitributlon fuar> tuminala ate. Caff ba vlsarad in oparattoD al St '-""" Talaphona Barhans*. bj .P0"inlmnt Talaohon* 3M3 UM jj LIOVOI LICENSE NOTICE Tha appllcalum of GearsAIICMI So lats'i • I % %  > htm In reaper! nf an) tr.d .1 ir 4 le .pop attached I Parrl* land. Earl Hoi i for pa.imi'1 n to Ua iftd %  Ac a| uld pre-T Ian i- Baffle Mall. St Mlchi Datad ihi. Hh day of May isst. ..AMI. LA ' tUra. Dial .% %  it."; A1J.IVM jrPil*$ ii i %  luacai i.-i. "-ry t" nifl-r ,! %  %  -. % %  r Hvaaa tf.nmrly t natn M tii iv. 'i ii,i-. *i*fit %  •-• %  ><>' otil.alopa thr pal.i ^t ahte tahaa Bui ihaaflli Mae-l.ns and 'ombata vrv imlal.on tbtrtlty i-urbina; olhar tiou.i .u< h aa llaada.hr -a-.L-.kaf • ,ry -. ,, :'i" 1 -.1. I .IF ,t, %  Sail imptv parsfcia. and Ir-it-Mr %  from your tha pnMllva %  i -u ,. pl> back oa TO-D AVa .NEWS HASH Fin i '. t; I N K E K S DIl.M t.lllsMKN n n d MATHEMATICIANS— Slide Rules. Large Set Squares Bliu-k board CompaMes. T. Squares .Etc. Also laric • hijJiiiuiit of Clash now openlui, JOHNSON: S STATIONERY %  iid IIAKDUARE tVAW.W/// If nol saved hut seekiof Salvalkin. Iesae arrlta for i m i: HOOK Wfairh Makes. COD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" S. RobesU, Oospel Bi.utk 4i Tract Service, M Central Ave.. nsDior, N.I. complt SEA GATE on-the-ae. Maiwelui Corn r .i|l> fiiiniahed. includinl telephone and rrtrlerator for June. Otmbef onwiirdi. r fvnlher informallon—Dlal KRO 1PION KOP—M-a,ell Cool Avatleltle last iwst wmf or Juno. Tel. BlTi. iimlahM month i M-Sn TRINrrv COTTAGE-rully Mrnlahad. (hroa badrooma, romplrta wlu I phone and rrfrls*rair. mtuaiad Derrick. Bay. St. Jdmaa. Phona MM rfau-if*. MORL IMMIGRANTS GO TO AUSTRALIA OTTAWA For the past two years. Australia has attracted morethan double the number of Britishers who have nrrived m thin country. Figures rclaased hy ihe United KitiKdom Iiiforiiiatinn Office hero I 111,881 British immltrantf tailed for Ati-lrallo In 1950 and 1BS1. The total lait year was a?J*0 and in 1950, 54,651. Hmtwnt, tuUl British immigradon to Canada over the two year period was only 51.918, difference of 57.983. Immigrant, to Canada in 1951 totalled 33.921 and amounted to 14.994 In 1950. —sMI.P. HATES OF EXCHANGE Mb MAT. ISW MSW TORK I ID Chequea on %  jahiri SlaMdr Demand I I 'UK, Cble i • It". Currency %  i. Sllaer CANADA I V i*~. Cheque, on 1.1 Juni WALEORD -T a a retire, near CablaOfAc* formstlon Phona SOt. UWIIII HELP LADY a/IUi eapertrnre Depart mant Col I In* Droad Slieel • MALAYA HURRICANE SINGAPORE. A WHIRLWIND is roart through Malaya. Its ruune UEN\'ER. Monday. Commercial airline* and motorists in some miatwaat cities to-day felt the fuel shortage pinch as the nationwide od ttnk.went haaO sixth day without settlenien! sigh) Phe airlines started work to draw up tmergency schedule* to Washington Sunday restricts do11.^"^*,! comply with the government's mestic users for the neat 28 days avnwh a ga t toseoc ration order which beto 85 per cent, of the aviation come effective Tuesday. gasolene they used during March. A a>VBa-Timent order issued In —U-F. GOVERNMENT NOTICE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of DISTRICT INSPECTOR OF SCHOOIS in the Department of Education, Barbados Applicants must b8 Graduate* of a University within the British Commonwealth, preferably with qualification* In Mathematics and/oi Science. The possession of a recognised Teacher's Training Ccrttn%  ate or Diploma and varied teaching experience In Primary (Elementary) and Secondary Schools will be advantages The salary will be on the .ale $1,728x72-2.160x96—3,024x1443.45M Previous experience, will lie taken Into consideration in fixing the point on the scale at uliuh the successful appikant will be placed Travellint! allowance at Government rales will be paid. The post 1-. pensionable In accordance with the provisions of the Barbados Pensions Act 1947 (1947-20). Applications giving full detail*, of qualifications and experience should be sent to the Director of Education The Garrison, Barbados by Jilt May. 1952 6 5.52— In SHIPPING NOTICES ZMI'S" LDTB LIMIT %  [• iSAH.L MM. "TEKOA at achaduled and Barb. I about tvnaraJ carai. thia vaa%  el has amph. ipace lor chiliad and hard fruian eardo mfo acceptad on lhrouh BIIU of ihlpment al Trinidad to Leeward and Wutdiard For furtnar pariii ilan ippiy ruHNSai WITBT a co LT, TBINIOAR. BR| a i o LTD.. BASBABOfl awi ^A£cxxvS buunJ ^C D NEW VOH aSBTKB NEW ORLEANS SERVICE CANADIAN -I i:\ 11 I "OlTHBOI Mi UVESTOCK I'L'PPIES-Goldan Cochor Spaniel Pup r InternaUonaJ .hamplonahlp ahoa idga off ant padigrae puppie* bred nan Enallah prlre wlnnlns i Kmcatown. St Vincant. MISCEIXANEOUS BITTERCooklnl Bnltrr IS lb Una lb l,n. and 1 lb. Una. Wholeaale Ml tail W M Eord. 31 Roebuck Sfrart Quality Knallah Galvanlted L!L %  €*." %  • %  •"* t 14 BO. an Mt al Sfi .11 Enquire Auto Tyre y. Trafalgar A Spry Stream %  as. i.B.Ba—t.f n H M CTltEALR — Corn Flake.. Shredded wheat. Cream of Wheat All Bran and "taakr* in Una. W M F-ni Dial Mat. .11 Roaburk Street 8 > tt—an CTlBaTSJEl-CT.eeae In %  lb Una II oi in. Wholeuhnnd Ratal) W M • ird. U Roebuck Street Dial MSS %  t.St—lL i ll'THf.' A'RINGEStS For tli1. Caator Sogar Slleerl Ham and n n I. and sm.,H Tin. Vlmn.i Saosageq i'i.-.hi u ,i Plague Pou %  aVr I, aovr PolNh 'I iti Vexetable Salad •t M.i Icipg Sugar TIBS (.claiiuTirr, A i s-eel BacBlbi Tiii^ I'fnrapple Chuasyt Tins Sfr-JM-Iierrlea Also: TIV II \MBSaaW p lc to Sh.ipkeeper" &f til llira* thlogs ( et from INGE & CO. LTD. CHILD'S CRADI-P. complete with Maltreat, sood aa new—apply: Mr iiriii IhiCostaa Funillure Depot a t u—an K a GALVAMIZED CORRUGATED Ml EITS Ilr.t UrlttSh make alt Shcrti T? •" W each Now la the time 10 buy HAHRIHON'S lIAIIIIWAltt RE Btoad St Tel UM HAWALAN DEaUON PRINT SPUN \b.olutel)' new in the market Sult.lili dr .kirta and *hlrt Only SI to pei HAIR, DHVEH Orr III llelrnr CurU' .:Dryer In aood vorkliaT order), on .1. Adluatabln Shampoo Board and F .1 fa reawmable offer irtiiav. (•fit 1 IVinateiii, No I S* J" Sire. as) aaw .IT EBM 4 u : MARINE ENGINE. S9 h p • cylinder. Bras Mann* lutinr. complete with itemgear and propeller Da Co. I. o Lid Dial 4d* • tt. 4.as—fn MnsQUITO NPPR faeady made atnl Supe-toi Quality Double tIJI. Mediuai. KM limited Quantity Thanl BHBaan It-' TIC USKjrUL rTEMaVPlnr ead flea Mc Ladle. Apron. Sft hiUtnrn'a Raliuoal. 1? 40 Ladle. Han Mil tt M and S3.14 Tha Modern l)r> ahoppe. Broad Strert '-' HRUlUt -Claartng our atock uf MOM it... i nil Thraa for Two Dollar a, ,< ^a A PAJINEA CO LTD 31 WORKS ENOrNETF ipafale ol eupervi'ini a workahop and tRamatry RMpaalonca In Susai Machlnrry repair atork deatrable Appiioant ".put hare knowledge ol arnlr dravrlni ins) experience In the direction of labour Cople* nf recmt le.llmoolal* mull ba tubmltled wilh application by JIM May IS** l*ar particular* relallm lo aalarv %  rat other condition*, appa' to The Ranaaer. The Barbado* Foundry. Um~ Box tl. White Park Road To 1 Undge'iit. ii Barbadi-i SwfJ .... FOREMAN capable of Ipeevialng otaMachine Shop Daparttnent Applk-anl muat have knowledsc i maklnv ikrtclte* and reading Hue Coplea o( recent Ic-limonui. mu*t b%  iil.ti.Hled with ii11plication by JUl Ma' For particular* irlalms; to *alan' The Barltado. Poundry Limned. Box SI, White J'ark Hoad. Urid-. parbadO. 1 *a-in ttANAUEK %  irtniriil in • SUert rrli clablnhed rrrderlck Wide exparianea and Ry to handle rorrrapondence t**en, Salary plm parllclpaU"" In pconta Salary coirimehaur>te ailh ..i.iliii nnd isperlence Appl* PO "'' %  • •>•''"•'if.Spaln. TrlnldJtd 3 it-en "gALSIMAN — Immtdlatelv sale.man -nd Offke Clr>*. good opportunilr for irklnd young man who U mwr__ in th lypo of work. Apply Cecil L Straker A Co. SprF aWjat. 4.9.0*-an. MISCELLANEOUS WANTBD TO ri'RCRAsC inm.iihi.in. Vlcttola*. Pk-k' pa Applj •ah T Alldar. Ill Roe*ork Streo aj [.in, a s M-i WANTED -Waat Indian Sum p. li ludlne nmbtdo*. IA 100 nflcrw mix denommalloti. A R Acton, Kuuptlow St. Vincent. aMl Ii I" I III. Is \OIH IS Applic NOTICE Bulkrle tnd aradr arhooJ In tha lilend rerrtved by me up to ITOt May Candidate* muat be son* of parai ir eu-aitenrd clrcum.Unce* having artllame'it In St. Ge.ua.. or liable Da isted thara and mud not be no than 13 year* of age A bap' lamal ci tigcate and a Irttar (mm the II*nlmaatar of lha orho..! which appHca. rttendi muat accompany applicnth.n Form* of nipHcatlon must ba obtain* Irom ma. DMA JOHNSON. Clerk. Veatrv of SI Oemae *55g—li NOTICE "tth ,1 i ..( April 1941 riiinn 1 ..t.lhoiiMHt Mr J C llui %  %  l.-, t ,l Mt* on i" Be* iM N "' U h.Wlh. till. NiHIl i i.inc-l .11 tulhorlty on my b. i fomtrrlv tred In t' llutaan All btiU U i Off...bet'" Th'an Doran* of Qtta e imd puck el v rhl Rseliialve dr.lt~ Hi I III-T I noon io 7 p.m.. e to • 4RR, J W. -T CHAT %  I %  On. I'IW." %  II Mrrrtiant. "Mflce .n.l leald't. %  *""* %  """ %  "TV a-. t.Slan. irrlvlnj M • at-fln • TaMgratb %  island* leadins Daily Newapaper ing In ftaHiedoe by At' Onry a f# aftar publication in Inndon Co" Ian Gala, c/o Advoaate Co. Lid RaptraanUtiM Trl tilt 11 4 at i In THREE ORAPT TllSLS to be -ret. • (ha W.t Runt Rcfinerr, BlaaB Beak fnm In witting WUI ba racrtved h \ S Bit dan A Sons 'Bartiadnai Lid p to May tlh 1M1 Parrhaaec will b. 1 aqolrrd tu dlf up and taraove Troaa n> lay lltn ltS3>. t • at4>. TINSFTl "EATS 1. rhcdti Reef orn Bart with c.real. Ccnted Multoo <>i>id Be.! nd Tth Brl.k-1 Rerf M P"rd. Rcadruck Siiert Dial tas %  s RV-ta L AHBUVEW loelbrr Skdpmral at UM POPULAR atiaa OAS roosiithete haea nol not call at your Oat Show Ray Street TO-DAY I one of Utaaa cookers. REMOVAL NOTICE -.mi HNirriNo agRvict then Clianu to kindly note that i • 1* new hvitrd at Magatlne I lg in.. PslaBi Libra*' Dodds KIDNEY PILLS **g avyjay m mftmmf from J BACKACHE HIADACHI •muMAJIW, knmc |_ I ALCOA PILGRIM" T1NDRA TtSTA" "EVROS Arrlvad Baraada. M, itth St Lawrence HOBEIIT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK A GULF SERVICr Apply:— DA COSTA aV CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SEBVICK SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal and Halifax SUNDIAL %  oiuoNtrSLM'Hl.S. ) I vc-sn !l May It May 4June ID June S MaiI .1 Bat te June UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE From Soulh Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow ST. MICHAEL'S DIAMOND The Scholarship Fund Raffle Ticket* for the above are now available aKain SINGER MACHINE CO. Pot quick relief frc use 'MenlboUtui n Nasal C-lanh Tata wonderful breathable balm, when put up imtdc the note, acts intiantxy. Your very next breath carries cooling vapours righi up ihrouah the note which open up the natal paiugcs immediately r'ree. bttRthing it testored just by bicuthing the* Menihol atum'apoun Alto rub •Meotholatum' liberally on your throat and chest. ThM breaky up congettioo tDd rclicyet even the most obstinate Catarrh. QUKA— get a Jar or tin of "McnibolatunV to-day ". O ROGE.NAES '• %  UHBIONT'' "PEGOKN > %  *• Lltrrpaal i.Uf aw I April I May tUf aa Mav 14 June it July MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR RBAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM UNITED Kl M .111 IM AND CONTINENTAL SEKVTCE From Antwerp, Rotlc;dun and London '">"F .U.r,. I .nd. AlenU : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 FOR ALL 1 ill II FRIENDS I in 11 DISTINGUISHED GUESTS AND VOUR9RLF There I* Nothing Better on the Itforhrt than s & s Rum Blended and Bottled by STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. llr.dg..K'i. I.r FV.l % % % %  \ Meat Only I r. MintMMtum to. Ltd., (lit. 1S8SI Slcugh. En/ltno IKON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS Rrrrntb receivrd. ilo nol well until the Uet moment BUV NOW i I.M ii \ i iiii'iiiiu n liin-i Broad & Tudor Streets FLOORS SANDED FURNISH in May Strt NOW—TODAY M.iv III. b lil ItKcd 1 mht 11. J lr..l. from 1 U) S fret Sprit.*,. •itlt'. Bed*. Cradle*—Rmniu* II* ,. sat. W.tdi-obe* Cheau-ofTil,:. for Dlnlnf 4Uar Clblnel. I Udei DRAWINO ROOM Comfoit* Drtkt. Boekr nek a-Piano*. Ban)i>*. Metal WaiJi.Fbe Trunk*. M up. BkiaroeWad Wara Drainar* S3 Lo\'i> Clock*, as i? up i on sAiei: MISCELLANEOUS VAT-Oaw tl) sym ganass Oak Vat apply D V Scott A Co Ltd While Park Road l sa t f n VatNETtAN RIJNTaS Onav a few 1 I Aluminum Amancm Sty la lo Cloaa tU < •ach Dial 4RR. if:,:. VAfllT %  > ft C i*ic 11*. ii.iro II -i| 14 or Krdirtu.ton ORIENTAL PALACE PRORt TVTsta fHl.N \ A CaTTLON THANI'S IT Km at. SI 111.1 MM I L S. WILSON fcl Ki slKII'1 UIAI 400. The Loyal Brothers of the Star Proudly I'reitnt* 158 BARBADOS CARNIVAL. At QUEENS PARK ON THL'RSOAT 5th and SATURDAY. 7th JUNE A. COSTUME BANDS R STEEI. BANDS :\ ADVERTISING BANDS D HISTORICAL, BANDS In order to raise the standard -if Cm nival in this island the TTlraflng Committee would appreciate the t "-operation of flnnv. clubs and Individuals being as original at possible. No cnteaaee fee t.-iu be chaVfgaJ Rtvutingt for Booths and Stands contact Mi C. Mori is. Sobers Lane Cln'inr ^ate lor above will be closed on 3rd June. 1S52 MORE PARnCLI-ARS LATER Want lo give your floors that .... NEW LOOK We can do il by the . NU-FLOCR METHOD all... EVELYN ROACH & CO., LTD. 3584 or 3585 6.5.52.—3n. m^9*9t f *& l *MA rtX 0QOO4iOtS l .'+' r 'S,','S. JUST RECEIVED SELF HEATERS Tailors, Seamslrensee. Necdleworkcr. and even for your home, a Heater Is a Necessity. Our* are good and are priced right. HARDBOARD lor Ceilings Partitions etc. 4 ft. x 8 It. CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS from 6 to 10 feet long. IRON and GALVANIZE SHEETS in 6. 7. 8. 8 and l>> feet lengths as low as $3.tM) per sheet. SCREWS and WASHERS KVERITE RIDGES GALVANIZE NAILS. STAPLES etc. IRON and STEEL BARS in %  .. '?. '.. '. '-. 1 Inch KVERITE SOn. PIPES in 3 Inch and 4 Inch The necessary Bends—Ys and Tees A. E. TAYLOR LTD. .Marias* Street. DIAL: :•: 410* where Qualities are HIGH and Prices are LOW Sugar Plantations Notice a ATTENTION MANAGERS and PLANTATION OWNERS It has been proved beyond doubt that one tractor and six cane carts is one hundred percent, more economical than three lorries. Why delay see us ri^ht away. We can supply cane carts without tyres and platforms for $660.00, or with chasis supplied for $240.00. Do not delay, the price of material is going up. This offer is only good for a short time. We have one in stock for demonstration. Smith's Engineering Works Roebuck Street PHONE: 4*47 FOR SALE THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME An extremely well built, itwdern three bedroom (or two l*drooms and clen> BUNGALOW of stone and concrete ean-.Irtirtinn Combined forty feel llvlng-toom and gallery, fully cupboarded Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to celling cedar lined double bedroom clo*cts. Attractively laid out garden with fruit trees and ample room for vegetables. Garage with brcezeway to house und detached self-contained maid'.: quarters The Property h eoollr and dellghtfRllr slluated within eaa reaeh of main road at Worthing. Ph. SM2. STEWART. 3.5.62—Jn. FOR SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY Two (!) ASPINALI. PANS One (tl 16S0 MI. ft TRIPLE EVAPORATOR complete with Vflraam and Tower rump. Ten 1101 OALVANISETI STEEL BOXES I'lfll' eteh One II) New Fletcher Centre Fee* MUD rBESS 3. Chambers •" square One II) i I N I):111 (. M ENGINE 12" x tt" (Fletehet) . One 111 Set STEEL GEARINGS .nil..Mr lor 4" Mill II...Ill COOLING TOWER One thousand < Mum i It. 7" CAST IRON PIPE—per tb One (1) Lot 8" Csst Iron FUnred GUTTERING per lb Onr It) Bell Driven DUPLEX PUMPS" >•" One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN complete with Steel SlsU 3f" n-ide \ 110' Ions One 11) MULTITUBULAR HOILER i" x 14" ... Net New STEEL BOILER TUBES 4" X 14' Ions — each Two (2) 24" X 44" New MILL ROLLS each each S I**** l aw 4M.M .1* SM.M M.H 1—.— ISM 4M.H



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TUESDAY. MAY 4. 1152 BAKfJADPS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Administrator Opens Civil Service Talks STROM! plea WM made by MrC A. Coppin. President i>t the re den* lion of Civil Serviee Anociations of the Caribbean, thai I .-::il.itiirv and Administrations in the Area hasten materialisation of a Unification of Public Services. lie was mo\ ing a vote of thanks to His Honour the AumiiiMrutor. Mr. Wallace Macmlllan who opened the Fifth Biennial Conference of the Federation yesterday morning al York House. A large attendance of the general public in addition la the visiting Conference delegate* and local Civil Servants, were present ,il the opening luiulion Opening the proceedings. Mr. J H. V. Redhead, President of the Grenada C.S.A.. said "Your Honour, Mr. Coppin, President of tlu\ C.S.A. ui the Caribbean Area, visiting delegates, ladies and gentlemen. It is not only a privilege but a great pleasure to me to introduce His Honour the Administrator of Grenada, Mr. Wallace Macmillan. We regret very much the absence >f His Kxeellency the Governor, as perhaps it is well known to all of us that Sir" Robert Arundell is arriving back in the colony this morning from a visit to the United Kingdom, where he went in tininterest ol mil sister colony, St. Lucia, and therefore it is Impossible to have him hen* with us. til. Honoui veri graciouaij and c.-m.iie which hold' us in its arip ptmtanc>. ie Tnus. with his not yet emptied present .it the opening I )> I P r of ''nergy. lortined by thii Elfin Conference of the long residence in .1 temperate %  ii of the Civil Service climate, be can KUU atl that BM Associations in the Caribbean example of hard work and deATM I'M .I... oonfaraneej arara ration ID duty that might wall be held fn Jamaica, British Guiana, emulated by the civil Servants Trinidad and Barbados. This time of thi* colony. Allowance must, it is uur pleasure tt have with however, be made for conditions us delegate* from the other under which the average Civil colonies at the fifth biennial Servant lives nnd t h e small luilanes, minus "perqs"" — which Ml Macmillan. out AclmimsAdministrator-, come and Adtrator, is a Scotsman, an MA of minmrators go without leaving Glasgow UnlvaoUr lie came to an impression on the Adminisus from TanganyiKa where he WM tra t ion 0 f th 0 Colony to which the M What can pub]lc may po lnIi DUl m lhe casP we say of him, or rather, whui 0 f M,. Macmillan I believe he will can 1 say of him? Trom mere ob, MVtf nU murk „ „„, hls ^.y,,,, servation, you will agiee with me Jud gmcnt, his easy affability and he is young, handsome, of line ilP p ro acliability ar e allowed bearing and of .military carriage reasonable freedom of expression as you will realise when he Hands in (ht discharge of nil dull*and to address you. m his relations with the people These attributes, however, ot lms ,und would not alone make of him a M,y 1 express the hope that he good or siiccesvful Administrator. w m facilitate the attendance al but 1 n.ive had the pleasure ..I .1 meetings of this Conference ol few interview-, with him and I members of the local Civil Service have found in him strength of and that the Governments of our Characu r. I capacity for and and yoUr islands will demonslrate ready grasp ot problems and a „ sympathetic interest In the perspicacity unequalled among resolutions passed by this ConferAdminisiiaiuis whom 1 have met ence an j forwarded to them, in these islands Be If thorough Th e >ucce ss of administration is and painstaking These qualities, hound up with an efficient Civil coupled wiiii thOM lo which I Service which la, In turn dependhave already made reference. ent on a proper system of selechsve stamped on him the character tlon 0 f ,rsonnel and on a snlisfled of a hard worker. In mis last n nd contented Civil Service, respect, this may not be to good as far as the local Civil Service is O^c more I thank Hi Honour concerned tor the if asm. that he for being present with us this goes to work vr., • and leaves morning and 1 wish his Adminttofllce very late—so, I am told. Of tration every succes* (Applause), course, the reason for that is not His Honour f c to b* found He is not yet n Thanking Mr. Redhead for his victim of the en n er v ting tropical introduction, His Honour said: THE 6AM6 OIS flirte 'wart assDtatC ftan at CAKK 'UtN 1 C* Hi A^^' rasas nm-. What should be made open to \%v>Q) 0 if! 1 *>fjffj>fjy—9 with iho report ot the wdou In this uutuinatir Ofltaei e begin Mr. 1'rcsidenl. delegates of the to bankruptcy and to all eunur.oCatibbc-n Civil Services—In the dlties which havou prtcu: to publu the .ai-bl and ambitious oBcei v trosn Use Windward laservice, also, as to motor-cars. Is the great wealth of cgperlenec laiian ol H"> k-xcvuciiiy Sir Kobei t mink coats and systems of which Is sealed Within tea seaArundell—an absence whi.h lam plumbing. aralll of the colonies which lie .s disappointing lo him The Civ.I Service Associations %  ** the hon/mi from his own B s !., ,11 ..1 us I have innentca therefore, which have to-marketOi>poi-tunitie* of transfer or the honour of bidding you wrthe Service of their members j if 1 secondment do occur, of course com noteworthy that the report budget is a pioportion of the colofficial lives, gradually losing of the Royal Commission which is ony's exportable wealth and. after their e nthu sia s m a* tho ru: the true, if a remote, parent of every allowance is made for purely deepens. What I should like to •us London cooferene* Laid innationai an* can % % %  and although I speak for myparti.uiar stre^ upon the need for honestly foretell either a rapid or #eU | think I am not widely.. integration of the Caribbean Civil n indefinite expansion of the Services. AsH.mil-tion of u rrm v ' ue ,' "ff \ hvS ? PTOoortlon* 18W Royal CommiMl. *f •M-vic^ u MlhlJbUMl This IS a fact of life and should mftter. is a regulai H,oZyol ,hc ,„i,r*on oiS b. lven open m; .iuUoo 8u. 11 *, .1 gMBj .crviCTi Un-niMlvn. .nj in ihU is '"• '""" """ '< !" V ir %  >". where lhe .leile.il se •JMT^I ihirt*you have doe ^d it hould be a ulde lolhe Awcllo assume cxeeuliv, nj "m .1.. ii, -henexl feidao Ua lion In rr.min, Ihel, pcliolev The Aoart Iron, the new e.pcrlenr, amMiik^lnLCln jmaive betterment el eorullllotM s.-rvlee an.1 Ihetr onleers \--i wlu^rwe 1 mm ^ !?e * % %  • Individual Civil Servant K ,„aUv Ihe mere f..cl crl rao*. Ihe rd senie Ihal resulb Irom " m !" ln f S.*^ T r """ %  "" "'"' """"""' for the early future. number must be sacrltlced foa > l >ch question should *tand over the public serv.ni. alway, an bonS, lnll ,„ lm ol .mailer, more M laei OT whether Iavour.be compact. h.hly erndeni CIM1 l>i ouMomcnU on It by thy awl Servl.es Sue.tlons put Seivlee. might not add ..one i,. he Whlllev foui„il. (OT "" %  "ImoSMIOro In whJi '" delitt* and credits ol Feder..li..i. will shortly be discussed—lltese SSST.. £**£~%'7£5ZZi "• "uerlJ which I nlive respondlnj word m modern En K ..-.|i,cv for your rooectlci. llshi I. denned b, lhe Oxl.,,1 \ n of ; „,,, „„„„ „ lltfc When your la.l cnleiemc 2!S2Z..*f ""IS"" .' k p0r *" l"w xlvta.ni a hunry quadrupM .ommenced in BarMMlwo y~r. o dencieni in mind as to be per,„ „, nl om „,,. Bu i a U ll la ago. you were WSjoMDOd to *• leclly Incapable 01 rational cona uae ufss appendage anyway and was described as "lhe most altracSEA AND AIR 1 TRAFFIC I MjgM -.•,-.-.--'.-) In Carliile Bay .li UDI> ILnnfll, V \' NT...... '. a "<' %  *S1 \%M S STXATUN *: %  i.in> |tt. Cpl I KM-hard*.!!. ft..... I' <-AfiQ' iin. cAMieac. ia i.. ...( 11 W..".,. from nni K MiKhflT lit.n. ^i Vn i. %  i'i r >n ii m it it-.i-ii. a s nsiA. t.n si John N n .' V UAIJIWixiD lor | LMTUi am "•• S S SKAI'VANN idsaA fan U)nddu:q & Biiti. ourable railing, was more jealously esteemed than it is today, ancient Greece a private pcrion Seawell WW. Will.-ltSUIlMTlilt. a* • w I *. Kn. •— r.'.'— •'"TV;before the Whltley Councils for i Xml l,, h 0n *K n W ^ m no \e ubl : partteulnr amenities ahouid be 2&2&^ 2£^ ~ SuSed by commendations %  D HKisi S merous distinct ion ",,„. %  "xDcricnce of The Cariblive island In the Carllsbeui ires and our clients ,^ n 2^ mc cmfldence that the While it would be very wrona; or has vanished, alat. with the „_would operate in a 're to question a statement mad. passage 0 f year* and the growth L .,,uAv riwnuctent wav W|U>( 'y His ExeeUemy the Ciovemo. of populations. The Civil Servant ,ut it ,r Bartwdoh. youi netron, I would is no looter accepted al his titular iBpt that ho who travel value; he has lo justify himself Movement farthest sees the most And now g -i MrlilM Stout.I *lut*, I" Wilin. n Crrl.i A 1'lnl.lln* II roMliwr. I PnatliMa, Ai INwilnvt J Vip Yotini, A Jantr II Jan.*. H iiTooIr S OI,-lr. It t.nn.lp. J itolMim r OrUi a tuii.n T Amil* lo K Ijiktun. D ru.k.i A MMW I', lji.ii, B C111.H1.1-. I (Jolllb J Crn.*. N hUiMn, A Grr>Ml* A r>."r.„ l: nsm M Mai-btm. U Slarlvna. C by works. Nevertheless, any Civil Service worthy the name remains the channel, in my opinion the only inie channel, between Government and the public. That this channel should be cleared of the anomalies, the Inequalities and th Of course. It is one thins, and you hit a very easy thing, to preachjjbout a general heightening of eflU-fency and it is quite another thing to show practical means of achieving it. One aspect of West Indian Civil Service life does however leap to seetrntng Iniquities which keep be^ cy e of one who has only redeviling it. and thus to provide a CPnl K. entered these parts from stable and con'enu-d public sei„ mU i;li larger colonv It is the •he general a.m of any ro nip aratlve lack of" movement OUl Service Association. T„ ennlllon civil Service personnel large these benefits over a wider inr ,icularlv administrative peiarm and thus to set up sonnet The origins ol this stagcommon standards In public life nonC v n re obvious In the small throughout the Caribbean is the <|I0 <,f the individual Caribbean of this Conference. No mean l0 | omMi a nd the absence of Intersince differing .ehrtlon l>etween their Civil urn OUT tevluikl I ,,f nt least, c\>-opem rvtdeac public stan'n .'\~. one of three generals in the foxholes, said that %  n -t of us got was a mouthful at dart." The DOB %  %  %  ' id* 'fnternalionol> OFFERING A FEW MORE USEFUL ITEMS DUl In sCC them ,is one and the same thing. Certainly, ihey tend to be blamed for each others faults, perh.-.p. on the logical anund that near relations are MIM cptible to caeh other's Contagious disease. Together Government and Civil Service are the %  pen of the people. The virtues required ol llu'in ,.i,the virtues of the good housekeeper; an honesty surpassing that bf Caesars wife (who was not above .suspicion). Industry, economy and such consistency In these qualities as breeds public confidence. (Talking of consistencA -it Is rccorde-i < f %  politician, not a West Indian poUUeiaJL thin ,.t th<* concluston of %  publicaddress he supin.rted his thumbs in the waist of his trousers and perorated. "These are my principles gentlemen, nnd if you don't like era ell f guess I can change 'cm'. Uut It is not recorded that this politician waaelected to office)—Now, it may or may not be true'that a people gels the kind of gevemmcntal housekeeper that it deserves; but 'it is certainly true under modern | economic conditions that no counitry can indulge Itself expensive Civil Service than 11 can afford to pay This economli truism applies equally to all buyir"agencies which are subject in st essential etep In the right direction WATCHES i.nin -nil er CHROMIUM Model* for ladles or cents FULLY GUARANTEED I 15 4 17 Jewels A waoderful new range a •JMW tl no Island in* prfci Today at your jewellers . Y. He LIMA A COLTD. 2(1 BROAD ST. and at tHHIM. GARDENS SHOPPING MMIBI WASHES White Shirts WHITER; • travelled beyond llarbn ^ on Page i 1l r |ll'"!' waio'tanni W.l^l.t J.p CUV* !•.!. %  v Miaafa Vlntrln. l'.il ••••••l-Biuil li.„ M^J.bl-.t! TEA & DINNER SETS (or replacement pieces) Ckiecnosiovakian Glassware Earthenware It I Hit IIWS 10-OP nil 111 \ F.UTOH* I.I3UIIU L law IW*>!*.5 BOA C PRESENTS THE CmJiC World's First Jetliner NOW IN SERVICE BETWEEN LONDON AND JOHANNESBURG • SANDING DISC GRITS 16, 24. 36, 50 • MASKING TAPE • RUBBING COMPOUND • SPONGE RUBBER • LOY COLD PLASTIC METAL • PISTON SEAL • KASENIT CASE HARDENING • RAWI. PLUG DUROFIX • COPPER TUBING W, A" W. A' •TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck) • ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS • ENGINEER HAMMERS • HACKSAW BLADES ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY ST. DIAL 4269 Tfca, %  f JeM *mmi b brm Walk UM> ftrat pure yd .lirliner %• rwe MI history. HO AC onUtri|M the real of lite world, ami mnkri good an ia-iMTid bid for global I'lulersbip in air trMHportalion. Thu iea-l.r.l.ip is Ifce result of hard work, iataginMive pltva.ua. and a hulil pioneering apiril nhli Tiavc OCTD rliar.M liii-ln <>f B.O.AC from il> vrv In ,_II,I..II.. llurly-lllMi yearago. The < oiin t i. .;<; >ia<..eiig.-r jetliner. il.. ap rb pnvl %  .< \ t lhe hmoua -l< IIa\ illan.l iir-rrrfl (^nipsiij MTurkipi in h... .11 l-.-i 11ids Priifc H> \ p Puifj i.. nnt< tiiui i"i m p h ili.m ill nenreel proprllri ilriveo rotnplltof f Ibe Cojn. i jilni' r I.mi -i" i 'I it). comforl % %  • • < 1 'I. .in.' h i' th.wii b> H(l \ | '. i \h l long nnd pnnid trmljiion of unrivalled airmanship Ii lain .<••• %  jmi k"" il aritfa a ff Iin. pi i-n-ii to i-.i.ll rniiaaj easily, quiiilv. *tnoo4hly, nt iilooixi feet. H la mil "iih perfect confideqee. TinCoiiKi i^ i|ni't and rree from vibration. Tr:iM' f.iiii"' ^ irdueeJ lo ili< vanisbinf |inl. 'II m Mii-iilion of distance ifroppmg bebju jil i i|.l inil;i iiiimili %  %  )]' m I'l.iit now lo enjoy — fully injoy — ill. tpeed IIIMI canlart "I pur*' y i ii'Ina UMKI iiiat ...ii> no \ r .V. cdbi Tinlii t i "iin I %  i vii i l. ui. II I on.I.. II ;nnl .|iilijiiiii. -Imri; ithe foreiniiiot oj HOI|.| w,i\, ItO \( j.timer MfViBM lu loiue. Consult your Travel Agent or B. W. I. A. Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown BOA C TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU FLY BO AC — l a a i a T s ronre. r iiinx



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TTESDAY. MAY 6. 1955 ll.KIIUlli. ADUH \TI Y.W.C.A. PLAN CARIBBEAN CONFERENCE PAGE nvt Advisory Secretary To WXV On Tour of Area THE Young" Women's Christian Associations o( ihe Caribbean area are making plans for a Caribbean Conference in Trinidad from August 8 to 15. Miss Margaret Hart. Advisory Secretary to the Y.W.C.A. in the West Indies, told the Advocate yesterday that she is quite convinced that this Conference will be a success. Miss Hart, formerly Executive Director to the Y.W.C.A at Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, is touring four colonies. She has already visited British Guiana, and Paramaribo, Surinam. From Barbados she will go on to Grenada She i< staying at the Y.W.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold Street. rcJt^!U" k f a .J*' h *"* *"" * ,wo "" ek c m P ,aa • 'united fSJXI^ % V* '"' xn l <"* number of people from the other 2-Sfl Co "" rm "' Mls Hart coloniia are allowed 10 reisler paid: Unleswe gel together and tor ihis camp. share each others' problems InShe said thai the Y.w C.A. at •lead of throwing.Hum aside, we Georgetown 1-. 25 years old. There •Li l]?Z te brllnch club %  "" % %  Amstersaid mat it they encouraged dam and three Y.W.C.A. Croups more „[ thi, sharing of mutual beyond New Amsterdam She n!",','' U ,""i 'iS "dantages. only found these group, very mlerejtinen cou d they strengthen what ing and said"Sometimes we ?*"* { J 0 r ln ">' Caribbean tend to focus all our recreation In by West Indians. -The whole the Cities" b n l^i'.i m l w ? rk '? 1" p !" p "' The Y.W.C.A. at Paramaribo is to help themselves and lhat Is what ten years old. She held courses 'V. c to see Weat Indiana in Leadership Training In both Surinam and British Guiana and did a lot of work on Board-. Committees and the Policy Making of the Y.W.C.A. MISS II \II I AT Y.W..\. doing— helping themselves.' First Visit To W.I. Miss Hurt's ilrsl visit to _. West Indies was on October 14. "149 when she took up the apM1S8 MARGARET HART (centra) chats with M>mc of the ra-mber. el tfas Y.W OA it th "V' MJ %  lUUten. PlDfold Mrset. Mis* Hart Is Advuory Sacrotary .,> tilV W.A. in the W t \SL ahB i on toiu of BsrbsdiM. Bntua Oeiaas, Oaruuun uid ur.n.d. IUDM | n kT visit** ma uu Surinam *nd wiU go to Grwudft from here. • %  ..* *'"• % %  . M GAciqUfl Del Curibt*, \\ ulliu-e In Port THE 162 ion Cacique Del C*rlb .. r Capt, Rsr^Wall • r .rom Domm.i; iih 261 bags of copra, coi^o. •Fins and other cargo. N:nrty-tlve cas-s and 20 bjg of arrowroot, six tins of shark oil and copra were among tne car, brought by the schooim >Und4l.i II yesterday. The 51* ion Heavy II. tVallari captained by O. Walla. • itffvOl from Trinidad with a variety o cargo which included 60 drums o cola.-, $0 drums of ro.id oil. 3i drums of domestic gasolene am also mahogany and cedar. Also arriving over Ihe week nut from Trinidad win. Ml was Ihe 48 ban Oardciii* \\ aboard this bo.it tehi ryclindera gas. cedar boards am fresh fruit. The wmorfmnl WU i-u-v 1' I Icrday with uiiUtadinn %  of wallaba wood and %  '. wood cullers were at work sawing thii up. Recently there has been shortage of coals and coal .sellers •ire looking forward lo Ihe arrival of this commodity. • !" ..-., .i:iwn up me ap-- m %  pointmcnt as Executive Director f_J 1*0111 1 O Ll'ClUrC or the V.W.CA. at Porl-ol-Spain, Trinidad. The Trinidad org-nTj) T. IJ Sllndt'nf 4 isation sent out an appeal to the iVlJ ^l"**nia Mutual Service Committee of the World' V W r A *i %  -*" %  s. I. sjuinn. Senior FacSwitzerlai^ i^n a n^lr^ !^ B ; tory ln *t"*** of Trinidad. |g now nans services. lhe Course at ihe Y.M.C.A. Itrf.><- rnmin. i_ Tin i %  i ** e rr ived on Sunday night by yKL'a. 1 Trinidad B .W.I A, and is staying at the Mis. Hart worked extensively Hastings Hotel. Bff %  ** ,hlrta •• ** Mr. Quinn is one of the InWorld mr she mm tn \sngpfcetors of Factories who has eouver and her work Included been loaned to Trinidad for the arrvlcea lo mm and women of purpose of setting up a factory the Army. Air Force and Navy, inspection system In lhat colony. She haa also worked In Toronto. He has been working on that Edmonton. Kegins and other (ask for Ihe past four years, places. She has been working While In Barbados, he hopes to with the "Y" orcanUatlon since see cerUnn ofllcials of the Devel1934. opment and Welfare Organisation She is a native of Cuclph, nt Hastings House to discus* Ontario, and a graduate In Social Questions mutual interest reServic.s from Ihe Univcrsily of la'"* toUbour problems in the "ln any comW S r .' n <3 u ?nn told the Adrocoi, vesterday that he was particularly inleres'ed In lhe problems of factory orgnnmlion In the generally and hoped of the other islands Toronto. She said: munity the Y.W.C.A. Is a" social service. I was interested in how peopc spend Ihcir leisure time; that is why I became so attached West Iraii 1 to the Y.W.C.A. organisation." to see mr She recalls that a very interestitS time ing period of her career W.T when suitable a Day Camp was kept for children made. in Canada. The children who attended this Camp had n<. expenses at all. They came in the mornina and left in the evening. They were all very enthusiastic. It was held on the Prairies. proceeded, so far arrangements could be Accident Prevention Mutual Service Her visit to Barbados is part of Mutual Service and she may be With regard lo his work In Trinidad, he said thai Wiere were *ome 1,400 factories which produced about 1.700 accidents every year Part of his task was to reduce the accidents by endeavouring to make the occupier of ncUarlSal conscli OH here until the end ol May In order <"""• nd •, ta ?^L",'S ?„„,"h to ^.ist Ihu new A^olialion In ww k /L h ^ ,n Ihe^-av ol cclc.abllshlng a good working proJ"J" Jj^SK by foreliughl eedure and to Ulualrate what were 2f \ h pl ^. r: 'of ,he person liable ed h..n %  ale what were the services any international Christian Women's Association could offer. Miss Hart said that becau'e of their relationship with 62 other couiilries they have a chance to do some good when il cuiiui to international education. to sustain the injury One of the big features of accident*! is that nowadays those which are due to machinery are diminishing, but ilit M' arising from strains, dropping heavy articles, handling heavy toola and other reasons very much under the control of the worker are not diminishing in the same dffrea." He said thai he understood Mr. MargclU. lhe newly appointed She said thai the .ocal Y.W.C.A. is doing good work In providing iiii'Xpt'iiMvu meals lor young people who work in lhe City. She feel that this cafeteria has really good pa-si bill ties as many of these people could not get incxFfl V-petfer for Barbad. pensive meals ,n the City. nad J rtvvd and ho was looking She felt that the *'Y" was also forward to meeting him as they doing a splendid job in providing cam from tn c same Inspection inexi>eiisive accommodation for Department in the United Kingpeople from the country districts dom and used to do the same V'IO worked in the City and for class of work. %  ttinjartr, „ . Mr. Quinn was in Barbados She said that considering it has three years ago when Mr. C. W. only been ju^l started, it is V.ready Burrows was Labour Adviser to doing much good for the comthe Comptroller for Development munity and she is of the opinion and Welfare and Dean of the that It could be of real service to Trade Union Course. During Cases Of Auilmsliin g And Wounding Dismissed THEIR Honours of the Assistant Court of Appeul Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. A. J. H HanschcM ye agreed with a decision of His Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse who dismissed without prejudice cases winch 25-year-old Calvin Browne, a carpenter of Sion Hill. St. James brought WarrinRton Griffith and against Gerald Bradshaw whom h Mr. G. B. Niles was counsel /^J.*-.-.J IY'*i for Griffith and Bradshaw and IsnUrgBG H till argued that while Browne claimgv • rr %  • ed he had been wounded, the //fl VlllST I. tUICPttt'Off doctors evidence was only to the „ elf.vt thai there had been .slight nCt'OII'VI' abrasions and :i swellini; The nearest to a wound was caused. ERNEST JONES of Reed Street as Browne had said, by an unSt Michael known person who was among gjfori Ihs tVoralui M, | | those who had attacked him and Walwyn, Acting Police M nol by either of the two whom "' '' barged with havho had charged. Besides, the evi•QCa was too conllicting and kuof Ion without presented too many dou Is. a permit Browne's case was that he was > %  Ml I < t]0UTiHtd Until going home alon fc Sion Hill lhat Mav 12 Mr. J. K T. Brancker night at about 8 o'clock whei. i ng on behalf of Jones heard a rustling and al>out Avi in 1h< Cents*.! or six men sallied out of the waylnvc "8 'hon Depai menl told thi side canes and attacked him with f,m Miat OH ;v %  i, fl, IMI, knives and "dog whoppers". Af'"' w,m '" "'' %  hM nee of the ler striking him with a "dog defendant With .. tear h ., whopper", Griffith Dulled a knife w "ile search IHK Hit hou from his pocket and wounded discovered „ nreanu and some him on his left cheek. ammunition in a drawer of a Meanwhile he heard a call for. dressing table In the room of th. "look ouC! and swung, but net defendant. Tindefendant on in time to prevent himself (rom l ," >,ni! ffiWSSL^ r ld "" ,l W4 getting rut on his head bv Brad'* ,hrr h d latt ,h,t revolver t